Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 23, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 23, 1939
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Page 3
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^Wednesday, August 23,1039 HOPE STAR; TTOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE SOCIETY iWra. Sid Henry telephone 321 ' ' ' " Sll (III Tll<> U(| illlll fin build for your worries n strong box; IIuvo every purl slreiiKthened with on re; When as si rout? us your efforts can make it Corral nil your troubli.'.s rifll'l Ihi're. Store in it nil thought* of ii failure Ami ench bitter cup that yoti (|iinff; Lock ;ill your lieiirtachrs within it, Then—.sit mi the lid iiurl laugh! Tell m.'ViT a so\il of its contents: Its secri'ls no other must shaie; When you've packed in your sore t i ihulations, And you've left nut even n ".spare" All hidden from view so completely Tluil the old world will never dream ludf- Wlicn all your worries are sorted and sealed. Then-sit on (he lid ;md Uiii ( ;h.. -.Selected. Mr.'i. I.. Ncal of Texarkima is the house j'ui'Sl of her sister. Mrs. Frank Ilulc-hins. _O_ Iluroninn her hon.sc (jiicsl, Mi;,-.', Mary llnnielt of Carlisle. Miss l.nLi Garland of Kininel entertained her bridge clti|> Tuesday afli'moon at the home of her sister, Mrs, Rnmey Garland in Etmnet. Lovely mid-summer flowers brightened the rooms and attractive favors went to Mrs. R. L. Bronch for the club members and the Kuest favor went to Mrs. Bill Brnsher. The honoree was presented with a Kaim> (i most tempting salad plate was served. Friends will be glud to know that the condition of Miss Abbie Hutchins, who has been ill ut her home on East Division St., is reported un being slightly improved. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Wilboul Ulonicl—And You'll Jump Out of Bed in Ihe Morning Ratin' (a Go The Hycr should pour out two pounds of liquid bilo Into your Luwul.iiluUy.lf tliUbilv » not flinviiiKfruvly.yuur TooU doi-sn'taiKi-Hl It just dfciiyn in the l/owi-l*. Con blo»ts up your stomach. You get con«tl|>uti-d Voui whole •y»t<-m i* uoisoru-d und you fi/et aour, • unit and thi- world h.uk.i pmi'li. A mere t>u\vfl muvrmeiil clot-«n't art ut thf CUUSP. U tilkea thus.; good, old Curlfr'u ;"! n L1 . vt ' r Pi "* to l:i ' 1 ll "' K1 ' tw " I'oumU of LIU- (lowing fr,-..ly und miilu- >,,u f,-i-I up und »|j." )Iurin!.-»H. ,;,.„[!,-, y,-t umut- nit m mukinn nil,- Mow freely. Ask for <urt.-r'a I.lttli- Liver I'Ilia by numi-. :!6 i-.-i,U Btubboriily refuse iinythliik' else. The American Legion Auxiliary held its August meeting,with a picnic a( Fair Park on Tuesday afternoon, with fourteen members responding to the roll call. During a short business period, Mis. II. O. Kyler and Mrs. Cecil Weaver gave a most interesting account of the Stale Convention recently convening at Helena. Mrs. Kyler installed the following new officers, Mrs. Cecil Weaver, president, Mrs. Glen Williams, Vice 1'resident, Mrs. M. M. McCloughan, Secretary, and Mrs. E. A. Morsani. Treasurer. A most delightful picnic lunch was I'njoved. —OFerrell Williams and Mrs. Collii Bailey and Mrs. Evelyn Page have returned from a vacation in Galveslon, Houston and New Orleans, La. Miss Marie McDowell, who is lak- ng u beauty course in Little Rock pent tin- week end with her parents. Mr. anil Mrs. .). S. McDowell in this •iiy. Karl Childres of Clarksville, Ark. spent the Week end visiting will friends in the city. Wednesday "Stronger Than Desire" THURSDAY-FRIDAY Matinee Thursday The grand /__ comedy that proves that even a street girl can crash society ... if she has a trunk full of clothes . . . and the right man to teach her how. Ll'SLI HOWARD BERNARD SHAW'S PYGMALION w. Card of Thanks take this method of expressing our thanks to our many friends wl were so sweet and kind lo us in inn hours of sorrow because, of lh<; tragic eath of our dear beloved motliei and wife. Especially do we thank you for tin: beautiful floral offerings. May God't i-ii'liesl blessings be with you. A. L. Koberts, and Family, Build Snow (Continued from Page One) two spares, need six tires in all. Tirst of these giants—10 feet high— was recently taken from the mold a the Goodyear factory as the 3,000,000,000 tie built by lhat plant. E.xcept foi their smooth tread, these tires art similar ol those made for thu famous- "marshbuygy," used in oil explora lion in the swamps of Louisana. Two great Diesel engines huokcf. to an electric motor in each of tin four wheels, provide power for tin cruiser. The pilot, in the central control cabin, can apply power to any combination of one, two, three, o four wheels. The machine will cruise easily al 12 miles an hour on one en- Kine, climb a US per cent grade, ant turn within a radius of III) feet. When the cruiser reaches the Bostor navy yard, it will he loaded on a government ship and transported to tli. Bay of Whules. There il will be un loaded, fueled, and stocked with year's provisions for the crew of four In their polar pullman, the men wil Ihen launch out into the Antartic, ii Matinee Every Week Day SALE Final Clearance i 8 r> SUMMER DRKSSES L Aims nnd JUNIORS SUMMER 1TRESSKS Values Up to $9.95 Your choice of any one of these fine Summer Dresses Silks and Col- Ions. Sixes 1LM-1. Ladies Specialty Shop » SERIAL STORY Murder on the Boardwalk BY ELINORE COWAN STONB • T1%il ** W1 ^*»» »ll^» W\SV*1 \J TT VI IT\ COPYRIQHr. IBSB. NEA BBRVICr. INC. 41 »s\/ r-i iku^rNr- /«i^\ A / A v i r t- t»^\kii» of the Khalka river Monday. Domci, Japanese news agency, said Japanese fliers sliol flown 97 Soviet, planes in Arctic seals break holes in the ice for breathing. Oceanic cable* of the world *ggri gate about 360,000 miles. •<' An nnpiflnnlnr pro- »OIM|», II In ri-vonlpd I loll Mr*. Tnl- krr< «•«• Innllc.vN Mlrnf pnrttirr. « hrlMlnf-S Irti-ndl.v l« nl*i> innilc Knnivti. Thrn tfir> InNprcior hnri'li her n Iftlfr rrrltfcn lir IIT eoiistri. Stir linn IIPCII rut mil of ( oiiiln l.'iunin'ji will. CHAPTER TX CINCE Christine line! first caught sight of thai pitiful body on the concrete bench, shn had known horror and remorse. Now she knew terror. "I soe for you n very real danger," a voice echoed in her memory. "But," she faltered, "Cousin Emma knew that I am not extravagant — she never suggested that she thought so. ... And she rhnir, and Christine. "Almost nl once Bill Yordley opened the donr and rnme in. "Well, Inspector," said Bill, "Puss-in-Bools pulled a fast one, didn't he? I think your men have lo.sl him in the dark. I've been wondering just how long it would take you (o notice that the switch was right beside his chair." "And I'm wondering"—the inspector's eyes were far from friendly — "just how much you helped him, Yardley." The telephone rang. Inspector Parsons picked up the instrument and listened. Then, ns it the call had been a signal he was waiting for, he suggested almost ».... i .-mi. vi it.* u £ i it su. . . . f\i iv.i m n; - . t .ii 11 it has never mentioned her will to P'^snnlly. "You mi K M as well all go and get some sleep. Hardly daring to believo that they wcro free, Christine found hiTsr-lf, with Bill and Mr. Wilmet, KOing downstairs nnd into the strcr-t. As she nnd Bill worn turning away towurd Christine's lodging, Mr. WiliTK'l coughi'd upolo- {joiicjilly. "Miss Thorwson," )io said, "of course you wouldn't rare to go on ski'tfhing in that booth now—but .suppose I find a quieter place? Could you meet ino tomorrow morning—.sny at that drugstoro in tin' Crcstvii'w — and talk things fivrf? . . . Working with you lias me. , , . T can't imagine that she this letter. Bui—who did?" "Miss Thorenson," Die inspector risked Softly, "could you identify your cousin's writing?" "I—I don't know. This certainly looks like hers." "Isn't there anything you can lc-11 me," the inspector went on id- most gently, "that might throw some light on this business?" Christine thought, I ought 1o 1ell him everything—about Jas- IJp.r, for instance—about that telephone girl, and about the swami's wearing that dagger. But all (hat—with his inevitable questions—would take time. And if the clairvoyant had had any part in this, why should lie have tried to warn her? Now she wanted only to gel to her room und satisfy herself thai there was, among belongings, nothing sinister—like this letter—to corn- plicate the incredible position in which she found herself. "Nothing," j;he said, "that I can think of." The inspector's face hardened; and he swung upon the disreputable figure in wading boots who, with Bill, had just returned from the next room and had resumed his seat in the corner by the door. "Thank you," the inspector barked, "suppose you toll me just when and where you have known this young lady." * * » COMR ONE—Christine thought it 0 was Bill —cried out, "Watch him!" Then all the lights went out, imd a chair fell with a crash. . , . After that there was in the room nothing but the sound of scuffling feet and heavy breathing until the door opened—and slammed shut. . . . Later, sounds of shouts and running came from the darkened corridor outside. When the lights (lashed on again, there were left in the room only the inspector, who stood with his hand on the light switch, Mr. Wilmet fmu/orine behind a been .such a—a pleasure." "Why" — Christine hesitated.— "frankly T shall have to earn .some money .somehow, Mr. Wilmet," "Until 10::?0 tomorrow then? the little man beamed, "Good night." "T TSTEN, Christine," Bill said - 1 as Mr. Wilmet' pattered off into the darkness, "I wish you wouldn't. Didn't you see those flashlights going off all around you down on the Boardwalk? After tonight you're a marked woman." Christine stopped short. "Was that what those men were doing?" she demanded, "ft hadn'i occurred to me that they were sniping at me." "Well, it had to be. Tomorrow your pictures will be all over the front page. ... If you're really hard up, why nol let me help instead of a complete outsider? Anyhow, T don't trust your funny little boss." "Nol trust him? That helpless old babe-in-the-wood? 1 "Old? He's probably not go much on me. Lots of. men are bald at 30. And he may be helpless, but he doesn't handle the truth any too carefully." "What do you mean?" "He didn't go to any moving picture tonight—or if he did it wa nearer 10 than nine as he said," "How do you know?" "I saw him down on the bead fter 9:30. You see, after Labor Day, I'm permitted to take my lorses to the beaeh. The hitching posts are right beyond that studio. night I went down to see what Condition they were in—and there vas your little babe-in-lhe-wood, poking around behind that booth." "Poking around?" "He seemed to be examining he foundations of his booth. Just Before I came along, he went off ip to the Boardwalk. I don't hink he even saw me." They were strolling along the jromenade toward Christine's street. "Bill," Christine hurried on, 'I've got to know—why were you Dealing up Jas—that man down on the beach tonighl?" Bill was silenl for a long moment before he replied, "I am going to tell you because—well, you have got to know—for your own safety, Christine, he was following you." "He was—what?" "He was skulking in a shadow," Bill said, "when you came out of that clairvoyant's joint; and he slunk along the Boardwalk behind you, evidently waiting for a chance to stop you when there was no one else near." * * pHRIRTINE'S spine crawled at the picture his words conjured. "Of course," Bill went on, "the reason I know is that I was trailing you, too. While I was down on the beach, I saw you standing under a light on the Boardwalk, reading something. I was trying to catch up with you when you went into that Temple of Trulh place, and—well, I wailed in a parked car just off the Boardwalk. . . . And now I've got something to ask you, Christine. Just new you started to call Puss-in-Boots by name, didn't you?" "Bill," Christine said, hardly believing it yet herself, "he's Jaspar — Cousin Emma's butler. ... At least he was her butler the last I knew. . . . It's—incredible, but suppose he did kill her?" "I am supposing it," Bill sale! shortly. "But what's a lot more vilal lo me is lhat he wasn't following you for any good." "But, Bill, even if he stabbed Cousin Emma — why should ha want to harm me?" "God knows—unless he's a maniac. . . . And only God knows where he's skulking now. . . , Christine, you recognized him al once, didn't you? I was sure that you had." Christine's blood chilled. If. even Bill had been so sure, Inspector Parsons had not, as she hoped, been just guessing. . ., III knew. Be Continued) repulsing four raids. Five Japanese planes were lost. Hie agency said. The Soviet - German negotiations caused Premier Baic/n Kiichira Hiran- nmt to confer with Foreign Minister Hnehiro Arita, but no official reaction was forthcoming. Privately, some officials said they believed the Anto-Comintcrn pact, in which Japan was leagued with Germany, Italy and other powers, was virtually worthless now. Observers expected that Japan might .seek to patch up her differences with Britain and the United Slates over the conflict, in China and move into close relations with those two powers. i/ ! British Hack Poland LONDON, Eng.—(/P)-Great Britain Tuesday declared her determination to stand by Poland, called Parliament into emergency session Thursday to approve virtually dictatorial powers for the government, and. with France, called up thousands of troops to meet the growing German threat against her Polish ally. Reports from France estimated the number of- new French troops at 000,000, while informed quarters in London said Britain would mobilize 200,(K)(i soldiers, sailors, aviators and civil defense forces. The seriousness of the situation, precipitated by Monday night's announcement of an impending German-Soviet Russian treaty of iion-aggrtssion, was indicated by the British government's decision to ask for emergency powers, Such as are already in effect in France, permitting the cabinet to tafte defense measures without consulting Parliament. Britain's new decisions were disclosed after a four-hour cabinet meeting. A statement declared the projected German-Russian nun-aggression pact, described in Berlin as a "bombshell," would have no effect on Britain's intentions to aid Poland in case of attack. French officials in case groev&jiu.... French officials remained silent but France was believed to he following the same policy as Britain. German and Polish troops continued massing along the borders of the two countries. which an area as big as continental Uited States still lies totally unexplored. The cruising range of 5000 miles calculated for the vehicle, to, with the plane it carries will make possible a more thorough study of the Antjirtic than dreamed. Harold Vagtborg, Foundation, believes that this "re- _ Americans in Ami ~F. Alton Wade artic will come nearer to "coloni/a- lion of the areas than any other country has come. One of New York's oldest private resiliences on Fifth Avenue below Cen- IniI Park is lhat of General Cornelius Vanderbilt at 51st street. TODAY " BKi TOWN CZAB". & THUB. w' 11 ' ' 1>OM UKOWN MICKEY KOONKY—in "Tlim-ouglilm-ils Don't Cry" Mats. lOc Eve. 15c INSTALL A FLOOR KUUNACK NOW—Special Discount EASY FIIA TEHMS HARRY W. SHIVER IPLUAIBING PHONE 259 Donkey Baseball (Continued from Fage Onej Seven Long Years • Your doctor adds at least seven years 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 nol 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 fee) well there are two safe things lo do. First, consult your physician. Then bring his prescriptions lo us for expert compounding. WARD & SON The Leading Druggist "We've Got It" PHONE 62 Motorcycle Delivery Ivory Handle company and a picked team among the Hope Softball league. The two teams for Thursday night's game will he selected from the following persons, whom the Auxiliary spokesman said had agreed to play: T. S. Cornelius, E. P. Young, Frank Nolen, Bill Wray, Crit Stuart, Clifford Franks, Speedy Hutson, Thomas Cannon, Newt Buncly, Willis Smith, Max Walker. Wallace Cook, Jimmy Cook, Fred Luck, Joe Eason, Waddle Cunningham, Jack Pitchnrd. Tom 1 Wardlow, Nylon Wylie, Billy Orton. Frex Taylor. Terrell Hutson. Robert Singleton. Mickey Williams. Don Parker, Jimmy Miller, K. B. Spears, Orville Oglesby. The bund concert will begin at 7:,'i() o'clock each night, with the games to start at 8. The admission will lx> IS and 25 cents, with a portion of the proceeds to the Hand Auxiliary. Demand Annenberg End Racing News Chic a g o G r a n d Jui-y Charges It Depends on Gambling Reveuae- CHICAGO—i/l')—M. L. Annenberg. millionaire publisher, Wednesday was accused of conspiracy by a federal grand jury which also recommended dissolution of his vast racing news empire because, il "depended admost entirely on illegal gambling." Annenberg und three others were charged with consipracy and purjury by J. Ferguson. Philadelphia vice detective, who was a witness before the grand jury. Hitler Demanding (Continued From Page One) told Chamberlain thai Germany insisted on having Danzig and that if Poland resisted the Nazi claims and took to arms it would mean the partition of Poland; but if Poland chose a peaceful settlement Germany would agree to an arrangement somewhat similar to the government of Bohemia and Moravia—that is, a Polish nation under a German protectorate would be set up. New Fall Shades in the most unusual values in any Hose that you have ever seen. Smart women everywhere appreciate the fine silk, sheerness, and smart colors that characterize these lovely Hose. 79c •'* REPHAN'S "The Friendly Store" REPHAN'S EARLY FALL VALUES Ladies Broadcloth SLIPS 25c Good Quality SLIPS 5 One lot of famous Kayser [slips. To close them out— $1.00 Value "Japan "Sold Out" TOK1O, Japan—(/Pi—Resentment at the proposed German-Soviet Russian no-aggression treaty was apparent among .Japanese Wednesday and comment was heard lhat Japan had been "sold out" by Germany. Officials remained silent, Japan had counted on Germany as a strong military and economic prop to her course in China and Asia, believing a constant threat in the West would prevent Russia from embarking' upon any determined attack in the Far East. Now. authoritative sources said, Japan's immediate concern would be increased pressure on Japanese concessions in the northern hah' of Sakhalin Island and on Ihe border of Outer Mongolia where a "vest pocket" war has been waged since early May. In the latter connection, Asahi, Tokio newspaper, reported "a full battle" SALE Kool Summei' DRESSES Values Up to $10.00 $1 $1.99 $A.99 Specialty Shop LADIES Thank You For making our opening days such a success—] and remember our prices are always the best. Shop in Hope's only Air Conditioned Food Market SNOW WHITE FOOD MART Phone 61 We Deliver. JLudius raynn, iveave. All nmproof sizes. Children's School I One large group «f fast Icttloml prints, full cut, Iwide hem. Free Purse to I match. [Sizes 2 to 14 69c Ladies Wash ailf of fits! color prints |in all the newest styles. Boys Dress HIRTS jli o Ii Ii ,v Buys genuine |)>riiailfliill), well cul, fade S proof. 39c 1 Special Table Ladies Summer SHOES 98cto$1.98 49c 70 x 90 SHEETS 39c Ladies Fall "I'lrr-U'-l'AKIH" authentic styles in Black Suede. High and Cuban heels. Styled to real- lyfit. ' Widths AA to C $2.98 "CUTIES" the outstanding popular price line of dress footwear.... In new colors of Black Suetle, Wine Suede, Wine Calf, Papcnt, Combinations. Sizes 4 to 10 $1.98 School and Sport OXFORDS "EOORIVOODS' 1 choice styles are unsurpassed holh as to style ami m'ar. We havi- (hem in ISIacli, C'herryian. Brown and tin- new Cedar Cured, 15 new styles tii select from. Widths A few styles at $3.98 NOVELTY OXFORDS For hotli school and sport. Made with sturdy soles of lealher or crepe that will give both wear and comfort. They come in Tan, Blade, Brown, anil Two-Tones of Suede of smooth leather. Sizes 3 to 10 $1.98 Men's Dress Oxfords $1.98 $2.98 The newest styles and materials in lilack. Tan, Itroun and Tuo- Timt's. Men's DAVIDSON DRESS OX- FUKDS made liy the makers of Kiieiidman Fives. Similar styles, all leather. Men's Work SHOES Black or Brown Scout Styles Sizes 6 to 12 11 01 .> ivn S1.09 Boys, Mens Tennis Shoes All sizes in Black and Brown. Men's Fall HATS A factory purchase of I $2.98 and $3.50 Hats in alll the new ftill 'colors.' No| two alike. Choice S1.98 Men's Fine HATS The season's newest! shapes and materials. All| new shades. S2.98 Men's Dress SHIRTS Complete stock of uewl fabrics in whites and! printed broadcloths. With] the wilt proof collars. 98c •MMHHHHMHM Men's Semi-Dress' PANTS Dark green gaberdines,! saitforiml and sweat f proof. All Sizes 98c Boy's School PANTS Fall patterns in slacks and I plain models. Ail colors.! S1.98 MEN'S Underwear Big Yank Shorts, no <are| fly, .sanforized 35c Value 25c values 19c 25c 44c Rephan's "The Friendly Store" Men's Plain Toe Work Shoes Black uicllow side leather! with composition sole. Sizes C lo 12 S1.29

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