Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 1, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, September 1, 1939
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Page 3
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JEViday, September 1, 1939 C—-. ~.~.-"'- .L._ "•»;--. ' "__"_''' 'I > .1 i JM ^•^•••M SOCIETY HOPE STAR, H6H&, ARKANSAS- Henry Telephone 321 September September is a curious month: It has no sense at all. yet It's not precisely Summer. But it's not exactly Fall, yet A curious month September is. Its weather is its highlight; You roll your .shirtsleeves up at noon And don your furs a la twilight. September is a curious month; It brings us Labor Day, though On other Mondays we HO lo work; On this we stay away, though A curious month September is, Its sports will not i-lny put. now; Amiiif* its ball games, half are base, And half of them lire foot, now A curious month September is. Important lo /oology. When our feathered friends all go South And freshmen go all colicky. September is a curious month. Uri;n«t is what il ends with. And yet relief is partly what We part, from summer friends with. A cm ions month September is. Which we wouldn't part with a day trom, ll malu'.s yon i>l.i<l lo I'i't back \« the home You were elail to vacation away from. • -Selected - -«••«»» Miss Eunice Dale Maker has as house guivsl. Mis-, Nell Jean Byers of Washington. In celebration of her tenth birth<lay anniversary. Miss IJorthy Joy Kay i-nteilained a group of her .voting fi lends at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. ,). W. Hay on Broadway. The honoiee received a number of lively i;ifts and interesting gam- >:•• were played, pri/es given to the winners, nod the beautiful birthday cake with ten lighted candle:, featured the decorations before being cut and M-rvi.'d with an ice course to the following: Alice Jones. Jack Hay. Phyllis Jean. Bobbie Lee and Carl Thornton, jr., Nod Ray Purlle of Prescott, John and Marlean Watson, Falva Ray. Conrad and Duane Cirie.som, Norma Jean Ha/.ard. Billy Lou Anderson, Tommie Lee Stuart and Joan Hartsfielil. Mrs. Rav was KltlKAV— SATURDAY First Time In Hope "Tfli; HOLLYWOOD MIDGETS" — In"TERROR OF TINY TOWN" See Tlu-se Midgets, Hide, Shoot, 1'iflht. In I'oiinding Up The "Terror Of Tiny Town" - AND SAM HOUSTON LIVKS AGAIN! Titan Of A Wilderness Empire That Boasts Such Men As Davey Crockett, Jim Bowie. Fall Of The Alamo But One Of A Thousand Thrills! "MAN OF CONQUEST" \\itll KH'llAim IJI.Y Gail I'atrick — Kdward Kills .loan iMinlainc — Also — I'inal Chaiilcr Of That Tbrilliiitf Serial 'HAWK OF Till: WILDKHNKSS assisted in the courtisies by Mis. Ned Pnrlle, Mrs. Carl Thorton nnd Mrs. Loo Harlsfield. Miss Maggie Bell was a Wednesday visitor with the Marshall family in Tcxarkima. Mrs. C. S. Lowlhorpo and Mrs. J. F. Gorin were Friday visitors in Little Rock. Miss Lulie Allen, after the tour with Ih A. E. A. to the World's Fail- in New Yiii-U. left the pai-ly at Greenville S. C. for a visit with her sister Mrs. Jim Greene and Mrs Greene, alter a visit of several weeks bus leluined to her home in this city. Ike T. Bell jr. of Barksdale Field, .Shrevepnrt, La. arrived Friday for a week enil visit with Ike T. Bell sr. and Miss Maggie Bell. Rev. Yeats To Talk At The Tabernacle PAafi-TtffiBE' '.'3 Will Spoak Here Sunday Night En Route To Springfield, Mo. The Rev. E. M. Yea IK, D. D., for 14 years pastor of tho great Magnolia Park Assembly of God Church. Houston, Texas, will spr-nk at the Hope; Gospel Tabernacle Sunday night ati Dr. Yeats, enrotile to Springfield, Mo., where he is to serve as one of the main speakers for the General Tin' Y. W. A. First Baptist will nii'ct at li::i(] o'clock Monday afternoon al the church. -o- Miss Forrest KuKgk-s. formerly of thi.-. dty. now living in Detroit, Mich, hiis arrived to .spend her vacation with iclalive.s anil frii'inl.s. The Girl Scouts. Trope No. 1. under the leadership of Mrs. R. E. Jack- Min i-'joyed a very delightful "outing" tills \veck, inchiclintf a morning .swimming ])iirly at the Pines, followed by a matinee at the Stienger in the nfter- noon, with supper at the "Little House' at Fair Park. Following supper, games were played Virginia O'Neal, Frances Hollman, Mary Lee Cook, Betty June Monts,, Unice Dale Baker, Martha Jean Eason. Mary Stuart Jackson, Dorothy Ruth Dotlds. Sara Jane Murphey, Maxie Wyall. Juanita Gordon, Mary Jane Hearne, Frances Gwen VVif.iiarns. BiHye J\inies, Marian Crutchficld. Margaret Bush, Murylin Krwin, Majorie O'Neal, Nancy Jo Colenian. June Duke and Nell Jean Rogers of Washington and Elizabeth Shepperson and Emily Jo Wilson of Columbus. The Womans Auxiliary of St. Marks Episcopal church will meet at four o'clock Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. M. If. Barlow North Hervev Street. —O— )n celebration of her fifteenth birthday anniversary, Miss Frances Holloman entertained a group of her friends at u lawn party on Wednesday evening at the home of her parents, on North Main Street. Games and dancing were enjoyed throughout the evening after which the birthday cake topped with fifteen candles was cut and served with a tempting plate and coco cola to the following: Mary Jackson, Dorothy Ruth Dodd, Linda Cobb. Sara Jane Murphy, Mary and Martha Bailey. Frances Gwen Williams. Jaunita Gordon, Ella Jo Kbenson, Mary Jo Dixon, Maxie Boyet, Mary Jane Hearne, Martin Pool jr. Charles West, Edwin Jackson, Jewell Moore. Thomas Frnzicr, John Paul Smmders ;md the hostess Frances Hol- lommi. Mrs. Hollornan WHS assisted in the courtesies of the evening by Mrs. Homer Cobb. Miss ,I\ili;i Broeninp ha.s as house finest Miss Bel.s.v Payne of Midland Texas. The Hope Rose club, organized in the oarly summer, held its first autumn meeting at the Hotel Barlow Thursday noon to perfect the organization. Mrs. Lottie Morgan, farmer president of the May Dale Garden .v.v, •I Dr. J. D. Johnson I; JV Announces (he opening of offices'! •I Mrsl Nudmiut Bank Building 5 / I'rudice Untiled lo «J Eye, Ear Nose and Throat, -• •: v.v.v.-.v.v.v.v.'.v.v.v.v.' LAST TIMES FRIDAY IT'S REALLY GREAT! "WINTER CARNIVAL" EDS! lOOKSE Our Ni-w Thrilling Serial Opens Saturday. Also Last Chapter Of "SCOUTS TO THE RESCUE" Free Gifts (1-5 P. M.) For All You Kids To See The First Chapter Of BUCK ROGERS PLUS DOUBLE FEATURE FBED SCOTT —and— ISLE OF LOST MEN" How's This For A Program? IOC 15C Hev. K. M. YEATS Council of the Assemblies of God which convenes Thursday, will stop over in Hope for the one service Sunday night. He is a genera) presbyter from Texas, and is considered one of the outstanding preachers of the movement. When he became pastor of the Magnolia Church it had only! .'10 members, today it is one of the largest churches in the Southwest, and is the leading missionary church in contributions in Texas. Rev. James E. Hamill, pastor, of the Gospel Tabernacle, is anxious that all who can hear Rev. Yeats. The Sunday morning services at the Tabernacle will be as usual; Sunday school at 9:45; preaching service at 11 o'clock with the pastor speaking on, "Ye are the Salt of the Earth." Hold Reunion Of Family Of John Page Stephens Descendants of John Page Stephens enjoyed a reunion on the lawn of the Methodist Church in Blcvins Sunday, August 27. Mr. Stephens, born in Franklin, Tenn,, in 1817, moved to Hempstead county prior to 1935 and lived most of his life near Blevins. At noon tables, constructed under the trees, were laden with an abundance of good things to eat. The invocation was given by Mr. Will Cannon or Arkadelphia. a friend of the family, who formerly lived in the com'immity. In the afternnnn talks were given by H. M. Stephens, Chase Stephens, Mr. Cannon and others. A unanimous vote from those present decided that the church lawn would b>r the place to hold the reunion on the fourth Sunday in August, 1940. Members of the family present were: MIES Sue Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Stephens. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Stephens. Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Sleph- tns. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Stephens, DeWilt Stephens, Leon Stephens. Eva Fern Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Stephens. Michael Stephens, Mrs. P. C. Stephens, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Herbert M. Stephens, Mrs. Russell Stephens, Billy Ann Stephens. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Nolen, Mrs. Julia DucheU, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Nesbitt. Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Tribble, Melva Sue Tribble, Mrs. Lou Coopwood, Blevins, Mrs. Floyd Coopwood and daughter. Tucson, Ari/., Mrs. Chester McCaskill, Janelle McCaskill. Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Stone of McCaskill. Mr. and Mrs. Chase Stephen*, Chaff, Gale and Ursula Stephens, Mr. and Mrs. William Stephens, Rex Stephens. Mrs. R. 'S. Stephens. Mary Stephens of Gurdon, Mr. and Mrs. Earl White, Tommy Gene While of El Dorado, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Jordon of Hot Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Blythc, Mrs. Gladene S. Petty. Texarlcana, Mrs. Etheloen S. Grey and Stephen Grey, Malvern, Mrs. Webb Nelson, Mrs. C. C. Hornby, Mrs. Wells B. Hamby. Betty Rene, Irma and Wells Hamby. Jr.. of Prcscolt. Friends visiting during the day were Mr. and Mrs. Will Cannon, Arkadelphia, Mrs. S. S. Baily, Gurdon. Mrs. W. O. Beene. Hope, Mrs. Annie Bostick and Reaves Alston of Blevins. Venomous, Wicked And Cruel Steer BISHOP, Tex.—M')—Whether i( was with malice aforethought, Rancher N. A. Pearson has no way of knowing, but here is what his steer did to five hogs: The hogs were in Ilic habit of feed- club, and Mrs. Fouke. active mem-! her of the Federation of Garden clubs, were guest speakers at Ibis luncheon. Mrs. Katie Cantley introduced the following officers of the local club: Mrs. J. C. Carlton. presi- 1 dent:; Mrs. _W. B. Mason, secretary: Mrs. Aline Johnson, treasurer. After, a few remarks from the president. ;:bout the organization, she introduced' the gest speakers. A most interest-' i.ng outline of garden club work was given. Many informative ideas were advanced. The meeting was turned in-' to a round table discussion in which j the coming year's work was discussed. The next meeting of the! Rose club will be held at :! p. m.. j October li. SERIAL STORY Murder on the Boardwalk BY io^^^»««! TT W*fl^ c COWAN STONE COPYRIGHT, I63C. NEA SERVICE. INC. T««(»rdnyi Inupcotor Pur* emu ri'vrnl* (lull MI-H. Tnllicrt nan killed In a wlircl plinlr, on t*t Ilmirilwnlk, (Itnf (lip murderer knit DKilcii (he olinlr, wheeled lit* vlr- tlni lo flip Nliidln, iiiiKhed (be fluiJr itlt Mil- iiroint-miilr. lie innde (MM' Ml|i. (lie tide did not cnrry «ln- rlmlr out to *cn, CHAPTER XVII *'T)OES it occur to you, Inspector," Chandra went on —still very stiffly—"(hat there ore interesting similarities between Mrs. Tnlbert's abduction jmcl that of her nephew?" "Just what do you mean?" "In the case ot Earl Taltaert, nlso, there were threatening notes. In that, case, too, the victim was lit first thought to have been kid- nuped, and pcrh.-ifis murdered, in his own car. In that case the victim had been drugged—or so it was made to appear. . . . And thiil cast! was confused by misleading attempts lo incriminate others—a.s in this one, Captain King, Miss Thorenson and I have all been deliberately involved." "Don't you think you're crowding this hunch of. yours about the nephew's being alive? You would not push it ,so 1'ar, I suppose, as lo suggest that Mrs. Talbert kid- naped herself?" "Only far i-nougl) to suggest that the two abductions were planned by the .same mind—according to a .similar pattern. . . . I think, Inspector, that the time has come to confess that Mr. JQF- par has not been entirely frank with you. I happen to know"— the clairvoyant ignored the .butler's .startled outcry—"that he has some evidence that ought to help." Christine was the only one in a position to watch the medium after ho had stepped into the alcove where his desk stood. It seemed to her that he fumbled unnecessarily long in an upper drawer before he came back and handed the inspector a folded sheet of paper. At length the inspector said, •'Perhaps we might pass this around. Someone might—have a suggestion." He handed the paper to Bill, who read it and passed it without comment to Jaspar. Jaspar adjusted his glasses and scanned the paper with .startled attention before he put it into Christine's hand. * « * "REMOVING the sun glasses she Ftill wore, Christine thought, after a first glance, This is impossible. . . . Yet a.s she read on, fragments of conversation, strange encounters, bits of. coincidence which had seemed entirely normal happenings tumbled about in the chaos of her memory. With shaking lingers she passed the sheet to Mr. Wil^/rt. » STANDINGS Southern Association Nashville Memphis Chiit'noogii .. Atlanta Knoxville Birm'luim Little Rode New Orleans 80 77 77 7C 73 63 59 52 GO fil (il (!2 06 80 7!) S8 .571 .558 .558 .551 .525 .-141 .•128 .371 Thursdays Results ChattanoogH 7. Now Orleans 2. Nashville 4. Little Rock 1. Knoxville 11. Memphis B. Birmingham R, Atlanta 7. Games Friday . Knn.xvillo jit Little Rock <2>. Chatlanoogn i,t Birmingham. Niishville at Memphis. Atlanta at New Orleans. National League Clubs. Cincinnati . St. Louis . Chicago .... Brooklyn New York Pittsburgh Boston Phila'phia . W. 73 68 68 BO 59 54 52 Si) L. 45 51 55 56 58 64 66 78 Pat .(Hi) .571 .553 .517 .504 .458 .441 .333 Thursday's Results Pittsburgh 1-6. Philadelphia 0-11. Cincinnati-Boston, rain. St. Louis-New York. rain. Chicago-Brooklyn, rain. Games Friday Boston al Philadelphia. Only game scheduled. American League Clubs! W. L. Pet. Nc-w York 87 36 .707 Boston 74 4s .607 Chicago .67 56 .545 Cleveland . . GG 5(| .541 Doti-oil 65 58 .528 Washington 54 72 .429 Philadelphia .. . 44 78 .."(il "l. Louis 34 87 .281 Thursday's Results Detroit 11, Boston 4. Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 2. Washington 4, Chicago 3. Only games played. Games Friday Boston at Detroit New York at Cleveland. Only games scheduled. in« at a grain box with a lid on it. When the steer found a hog feeding he u-ould climb on the lid i.ncl he hoy to death. Five times this, until all five hogs were choke he did rlrad. Then. IVe.l. un'molested by hogs, he ale Miss Eva Jane Rider of Palmos i visiting with Mr. ami Mrs. Jo L . Hide of Hope, Where water is easy to get. we arc- apt to forget the ii>ifu»tumv of it in llu- lives of animals and plant-To produce a bushd of ear corn n-. quires nlioo.1 13 to ns of water, and a ton of alfalfa hay requiu-s sonu- lliina like Jit; t,.ns of water. The little man also adjusted his glasses, tilted the paper to a more favorable light, and perused it slowly, nodding once or twice as he did so. "1 think Mr. Chandra is right, Inspector," he said. "This should have been handed to you at once." Whatever Christine had expected, it was anything but this. For the paper, written in a small, but clear script, with ink barely dry, had read: "You will find that one person in this room will be unable to read this. He will pretend to, and may offer some harmless comment; because of all those here, he cannot allow it to be guessed that his vision is very bad. lie will have no reason to suspect that this is not actually one of the messages he sent to Mrs. Talbert. The paper and the arrangement on" the sheet are identical with those o/j one of the extortion, notes Mrs. Talbert sfioiued -me. . . . Have you noticed. Dial Mr. Wi'nnet stumbled in finding a, chair, and almost fell over a footstool?" "You are right, Chandra," the inspector said quietly. "The report that caine a few minutes ago from Mrs. Talbert's oculist jn;ikos it clear that the fragments of lens we found in that wheelchair did not come from her spectacles. . . You are all wearing glasses -or _Miss Thorenson was. Mr. Wilm'et"—his voice dropped into a pool of silence—"we'll begin with you. Oi" course you won't mind giving UK the name of your specialist?" "Why, of course." Mr. Wilmet looked startled but entirely confident. "I've got my glasses from the same man for years." "But not those glasses," the clairvoyant said softly. "Naturally, people with vision as poor as yours always carry an extra pair for emergencies. You hud yours with you, if you recollect, when you came to my studio on the afternoon before Mrs. Talbert's murder. Probably, since you are above everything else an opportunist, it was pure inspiration that made you slip into your briefcase that dagger you "had seen me wearing while Miss Thorenson drew my picture, and which you guessed hundreds of people would be ready to identify." "Inspector," Mr. Wilmet broke in, "this man must .be crazy!" * * * "pERHAPS." The inspector's tone was dry. "Let's see just how his madness will carry him." "I wear that dagger only on parade," Chandra went on. "When you came, it was lying on a low (able near the chair you took. I didn't miss it till some time after you went. ... No doubt I should, have notified the police at once. But how could I guess that it would be used to commit a crime?" "I thought you called yourself a medium?" Mr. Wilmet looked toward the inspector for applause. "That's what the inspector calls me. I call myself a student of human nature. You see, I make it my business to remember things other people hardly notice. . . . And among other things, Inspector, although I have seen Earl Talbert only twice, I recall certain peculiarities which .were common to both him and hi.-, aunt. They were both super.slitious. "The first time I saw Earl Talbert, a few days before he—disappeared—he came to consult me because—he said, lie had dreamed that he was in great danger. I saw no threat for him—he went away reassured that his scheme would work. "The second time T saw him was yesterday, when our Mr. Wilmet came here, also apparently to consult me about his warning dreams. Perhaps that was what he really wanted at first; . but after I had again reassured him, and he had gone, I found my dagger gone, too. Now"— "Just a minute!" the inspector cut in. "Are you identifying this man as the person who stole your dagger?" "I don't think that will be necessary, Inspector. Before we are through, he will identify himself. . . . You see, Inspector, poor eyesight was another peculiarity common to Mrs. Talbert and her nephew. At 10, Earl Talbert had the vision of a man of GO." "Inspector," Mr. Wilmet burst out, "this man's practically admitted that he doesn't know who took his knife. There were a dozen people here that afternoon." "That is true," Chandra said gently. "But only one of them wore lenses like the pair you dropped from your pocket. No wonder you found it impossible to replace them immediately after you broke the others in that wheel chair." He took a spectacle case from his pocket and passed it to th« inspector. "I think," he said, "that when you have these lenses compared with the fragments you took from the chair, you will find that they are identical." "Well, there won't be any question about whose these are when we get into touch with the optician," the inspector said. He glanced at the label inside the case and seemed about to add something. Then he broke off. (To Be Concluded) ^Y4 &e teen To Promote Early Fall 'Buying We Are Giving '0 DISCOUNT On A1J SUITS COATS S14.95 UP During September Only Tliis Discount given on both cash sales and on our SPECIAL Lay-A-Way Plan. $ 17 95 ... and number one choice on any campus! Line that makes the most of young waist and supple figure . . . luxury camePs-hair type wool and finn tailoring that make thia the best coat investment for any college wardrobe. In Camel Tan and Titian Brow*. Sizes 11 to 17 THE FASHION SHOP . MARY MATHEWS Mam Street Hope, Ark. Which Wife Are YOU? Read YOUR Answer In the New Serial By Louise Holmes Wives Beginning Soon In The Star

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