Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 31, 1941 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 31, 1941
Page 3
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OCIETY Oolty Dorothy H«ord, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar W. M, S, «»f lh» rirsl Bspltrtt ciuurh will mwil nt t)t« Dlut-n- ««>n«l tiuiMme, S o'cltw*. i &futl>«rs. , and llxs Ai»«icarss !ir>ui>! AJ»*» »4v JOVit^l lit ft sf * at 3 i»'t5i«k in of THft « DH> . J *«««,;, tnA *»^i*4» riuta will *rf Mr* t I' OTfati. Ji«i«ft tv-itl Washington in Wartime All War Horrors Aren't Confined to Bombings H> JACK STINNKIT WASHINGTON* - The Ctipil/il !n W»rUm<>: All th<- Itorttti* of war nren't coti- ftiw-d to th« front MI even to ix>ml>- iliuu> "jwttiolic" (.juifct thai have *l!r«n« tip "is ti*. iftdiu overnight--us ns wtftta in sti im worked cotton HIS CHRISTMAS CAROL By ADELAIDE HAZELtlNS NEA Service lft& flhp Ul.r *« In H«n}'W«it, srVfr*) Johnnie-come i-*i!fcrt UIIIK-H! out [,t thf nark tit fawit our m;,ji;mj; to fil<* first claim 01 t)>t- Hi<vii oUJc* \»> tin* lillr, "Hi— tii»XT)tx*r JVttil Hbi-K.t " Another cant- turn)' wuiMUtut",) wiUi |>a1rt<>t!c fcrv»>r K *uM*t]ui!*-i c»1in| "Pntirl Mi% - THEATERS SAENGER ,4 <*-* *JM If IUAITO DU * tU I *,£ >, } 11 twl»» Mint j Oiw iwell |.«iU-aniMNi WafcltltjRton n- i *Urt»*M ?:bi*»4j' tuu <4t«tttgf>cf "Jt*li ittn Mj^oW-.ii" «n iu n««iu U> "Lftj- «««Jit"4," -K'titeh tciu*l irmkr tlic <** b # )».« k«t««,i a »*> s,,4«j*, :~ i T "r IKl " 1 "° M ' < rr 7 ^^.y* ^ ;L±:^-^^%::j^ «^t-,rrrj;*rr/»jv*r* i rrir < * t **•'" *** u; ' court Vhr i»Jtt|iir <rf >,««• Itt t.'jirtm'Jl ii f L t" I r t! Hi ikctulk, si Kxtko; Ut 1( \,je. lu the S If 1 )>utj>* lit! tiie RIALTO NOWomTTHURS. Double Feature FLYING BLIND »nl "« \4 w t »iri i «i-J W! i )i ' t \> '!«' TlltJ u ^ ,,,«,;;. it h *• H i t ;un- t»r tn <.*: t'.iai I ?*-ti ij f»iw ond rr MILLION DOLLAR BABY Ciw* l>i»*.n THE B'l-oui i 1-ni. trrtnn o( An- «r*w Dmrlintn** trill »pcclf»l»iK Ihnt hli «cfrrlnrr enrol, nnd flvc othrr »mnlo^f«, nhnll jttilcre whMhfr or not hi* plnTbor »on An&r in rnnnlnjr Hir }rnmlttm* nr- rnrillne 1o bin fntlnr'n liollpf of "uprvlrv to tNr p(Mi|il<-," full Cnrol, nho linn lovnl Andy «lnci> nli-1- hiiori, In n dlfltcull «|io(. J»>r lirnfl tlnkn 'niifa Andr. rurrcnUr In- .Tolv^4 «Hh ilcrk l/lndn Jutlnn, turn* mnnnnrmrnl ovor to nn- krril|inlan» Mr. llprrlfk, who*!! nnlr Idra !• to mnkr tnonff, knnm thnl nnfmft Anllr n hi* w«r« nnd tnkm over be will lo«^ thf ftore tn etturlt^ liy H volf of (lip utriinuP "Jur^" 1hr Inul iTlll firnvldp* («r. ItiiPk-imni'liiB; llrr> rick lilnmrx ritiplorP Hill Jltttf lor Ihr liiflnnd rli*va<iir nrrldrnt <linl ln)nrp« npw»l>or !Vlrkr. nl- thttHKli Klfkr dUrevrrM tbiit Hill >m<) trparlrd t*f flrvnlnr'* cnndJ- tlan nn4 «n« not to ItlBinp. llrr. rlrk alma tnki>« rrrdH fur rnuli k<l]i>»tnirntii nndr tu rlinlonirr* br < nral nllhuill bli knowlfdltP, tn nn i-riort to »nv* the nlorp'ii rrtmlnllun. At thr Bnimnl more L urtf Antr IiUnr* Cnrol, lndli>»lr» p U IkrotiKli »lth l.liirtn. »it «nr l'«i r ol find* Ihp will'* rnrplnii In thr >nnll. lint thr Will I* Ronr. Mrrrlrk ll.Pn flrr* hrr Cur wrlllnir n mlrrmntl fiirrk tat nn rmnlof «> IIP *"»• dUmU«rd. nlthiiUKh mtnlii »l»p MM* itnl^ follBwinir tl»r l)rn>-- iMirn t>«ltp>. Shp U lit homo thnt rtrnlnic tthrn AHdr mlU. AKDV J'CEADS CHAPTER XIV A NDY was slandins in Die dim^* n<^$ of Carol's jxireh, hat in Imnd, He wae unKmtiing. "This iit likf drowning," Cnrol Uiought, her head whirling with the (nernorifK tli.'it passed in mad jiurarlt.- DirwuKh her mind In \hc moment Uftwwn her openbig of the door anil Andy's ftrst word*. "Tliis U Uit" way they Kuy iieople Jwl when We is dipping away i'tom them and Uiey try to hold unto it witfi retn«nb«rring." Jt waj nol just Andy Dearborn, playboy-executive, that »he saw before Ju-r, She *aw. (oo, a shy fcioy relurninfi from itsilitury school and giving 3mr a half-smile as ho jutted ihrouBh the iftorv w)icn she was woikinj; there on Saturdays. r«nrtnlxj«l a blue dress she wuin und her <•>'<'» luujgbitiK at her in a miruir ns slic smoothed her hair btforc a store j»»rt>'--*"v<T M* long "so. She IT- *«Jii*d a ilarn-if wilh an carji jouiiu Antiy l.Vaiborn, «nJ a secretary'* hisKcj with nn indolent An«ly IVm bt»ni, hundrx-ds of iiiiH-s «iwa>', nsi hi* (.:Jit*cJtis for sums twice Jii-i ytrutly siilaiy j)iig!K-d into ht-r liandi !or filing. "1 trust you, Carol," tlio fatiicr JiniJ Ratd. And rt'irrembering tlic wor'rt*. Use kindly, quiet tones in wh><")> tlit'.v w<"» f t> spoken, she iv- rntnihrit^d, tew, thnt 8hc had iM-ttsctJ in them n wavnlnc ol hcni tbifnk. \Vas it fair, her bcarl ti<H"inr<J To cry, IJiat any girl, any wtaUly Jminwi) creuturc, shouk be given a RjeaU'f n.-sponsibilit> tnan she could shoulder without wincing under Its greet weight? Finally, "Come in," She said, dragging her mind back to now. "This cnn't happen, Carol," he told her. ' She had supposed he would be ndlfTerent. He should be saying Mr. Herrick was right. Instead he followed her into the iving room of her small apartment and said, "We can't be without you. We won't hold the check against you. Everybody makes mistakes." "It wasn't a mistake," she said quickly. "I did it because you wouldn't!" 1 "You're exaggerating the im- Dortance of it. I told Mr. Herrick rou meant well. I've fixed it up wilh him. You're to come back." "Fixed it up wltli Mr. Herrick? That's just it, Andy Dearborn! Why should you have to fix things up with him? Who's running the store, you or Mr. Herrick?" He tried to answer. She rushed cm. "There's no, use." The words fell over one another In their urge to be said. "It's not just me. One person doesn't matter. It's overy- aody! It's Mrs. Milligan and Mrs. Grovcr." Go on, look up their cht'cks, she thought wildly. You'll find out who wrote them. Aloud, she continued, "Dozens and dozens of others you know nothing about. It's Mary Todd and Bill Jteeee. It's Miss Fanny. Mr. Herrick is ruining the store your father spent fifty years building!" * * » HE paused for breath before she plunged on. "What do you do about it? Nothing. Worse than nothing! You turn Mr. Herrick loose and then sit back and let him wreck it. You say calmly, 'I've fixed it up with Mr. Herrick! 1 " "Cnrol! Listen—" "No, I won't listen. You can take your job, your store, your Mr. Herrick. I'm through, Andy!" She quieted suddenly, aware that she had gone too far at last. "Now po, please, quickly!" She closed her eyes afiainst the sight of him. Love? Yes, she still loved him That was the irony of it. But she wouldn't try to help him any more If he chose to let the will turn up it would be her one last duty to help disinherit him. After tha she'd never want to hear the name of Dearborn again. In time she would get over it Al least she wouid get used to this heavy sickness in her heart. She supposed she let him ou ,-jnd closed the door. She didn' know. She knew only that she uttered oh as she re/ivea tne jsnse rnometits Andy spent With ier. She couldn't keep her rebellious heart from wishing the iituation niight have been a dif- 'erenl one, from thinking a girl's mind has no right to interfere with ove. She determined to go to the store in the morning and get her file box. That was all. The Will wasn't lost now. The person who was holding it would have to be responsible for the consequences, f that person were Andy it would rest on his own head. She was through. She wouldn't even think about it ever again. Then she went to bed and thought of nothing else! The conviction that Andy must je holding the will persisted in her mind. Who, more than he, would profit by its disappearance? And it would have been so easy for him to dispose of It. Yet surely he wouldn't destroy it just to save himself? Or would he? And If he did, why had he left the envelope in the ledger? * » * TT seemed natural enough for -*- her to be walking into the store again the next day, but very unnatural for her not to go to the little office adjoining Andy's and begin work. She was sorry now that she had left the file. In getting it "she might see Andy and she didn't want to meet him again. As she approached the office, she heard voices. One of them was Andy's and one was Mr. Herrick's. She didn't intend to eavesdrop but Andy's angry words held her attention. She listened, instinctively concealing her presence. The game's up, Herrick!" Andy was saying. "I've found out enough today to convince myself that you're wrong. Wrong in every policy you ever advocated." "You can't say that, Andy," Mr. Herrick answered. "You don't know anything about running a store." "I know enough to recognize injustice when I see it- Nicky happened to mention one night when 1 was at the hospital that he was sorry Bill was fired for the accident He said he heard Carol and Bill talking about it. They said it was your fault. That Bill reported it to you and you refused to do anything about it!" "Nicky? You're taking a child's word for it!" "Oh, no, I'm not. I'm taking Bill Recce's word for it. I went to him myself and got the whole story out of him." (To Be Continued) «•?• vntoi • ; t.^'ii'J^dnwa. .; TTtwn »*r1tt»-»l ottrs.. the- ri^bwly „, „, . * ""' **< tr j Mi*. lU'tw,»t> (i J>« ? t> 3 T'L •«%!««*» KVOTC,. ,S.I *i4i ^•(.n*!i£ »nnn wh*» had hv- riif (.-uiiiiJnK with * (nn»»- T' ^''W*?')*, l'J\lt. "nAM 11CVPT" ratum mm f.)«.rtinrnt w Harrison in Hollywood PAUL HAMIION, NEA Seme* Corre*pond*nt More War Worries From Movie Front »r screen:® l5-.r In lllfr <lim»r» Mn* SAENGER BIG New Yeor's Eve Midnight Show Wed. Dec, 31, 11:45 "ALL AMERICAN COED" NOW 'Down Argentine Way" THURSDAY DOUBLE FEATURE "Go West Young Lady" and — Small Town Deb" »t !'5ftxjr*tiriS lhi> j-fU'al^ «Unlni; r*M»n^ and ' ft **»!(* w^rmp *»J tvhtli* wnti gff^-^v ^ **-6t <i»!ir«! i>nt iD) thr- U s-haj/r-ii talsic j !>>st »-f.s ji-nlrrrtl wiUi » iuvrly i*))itr j nattr wild the 1 in^mo <>f rsrh gm»t i <tt»l«"»r>j5 "': eirni iiM!(TS placx^! wn- < <krr;ravti n iBrgc white jw«tin bow with ' «.i1v*t tw!b ;,nil tt.ll whito UI«CT» In i w)^t* \itOfirn» wt fi«;h i j i>tl, dinning 3 ' rana)) »JtJtr. On r.-irJi 5i<lo «( the! tuli'p. itri'iiirifts dl white Milin rib-j IWDI Uc<l with hunrht'F uf mistlctoi' < i-atnr fiTim two whitp winliinR wrlls' with miniiiturr hridrs Mnnding bcsnir ' ihrm. Grcrn w«tm ribbon nlMi tiotl i witb misth-toc pl»cr<l «t intervals l<irmt*l Hie border for the t«ljlc-. The color scheme of white nnd (jri-en was further oiirriiHl out in the nut cupn nnd plnce cnrcis. A (lfliriou& fivt cxiurse turkey ciin- IUT was served, nnd ilnncing and brid^i; were enjuycnl until n lute hour. Coca-Cola iced in a wheelbarrow were served with rock lull crackers. relislies, and candies thn>xi|{iiuut the cvQniiiK. The hon- urec wns presented with a lovely sift. Corwigi's for the ladies and huckmiers for the men marked places for Miss Koutun and Uic host, Mrs. Norn Ciirrigtm, Mrs. Italph Koulon, Wiltiain Routun, Miss Mary Deliu Currigan, James William Cimtley, Mr. mid Mrs Thompson Evans Jr., Mr. and Mrs Remmul Young, Mr. nnd Mrs. Thomas Purvis, Miss Claudia Whit- Such for lh»t wctiotn w ;<> knou' it lh<* deputy c««tnr in and lu-lp - ljl.ukrun of hii» 21 win- nMiiicttpti cluruirt'ji nrc be. th<- wrnnturS ap.ti'tinent inUit is just one of the •s ore bring \n\A all ovfr A)']jti>xini:ttely 65 wnii- HOLLYWOOD -~ Behind On the lMi- w ,,rkint: scl of Ernst ! l""«illy c.-m t be reconciled. In fact, l.ul>llseh'» "To Be or Not to Be". , imc ' . they're R<-U,i, K farther apart al Ithc out was called fur the company to I tlim> - wlth tllc studio complaining that H. ;. prt^dwlial bn^dca-M. production tangle resulting from -. . Th.- intent list.-m-rs included 300 men i thp Delving of two of her scheduled wo'lh. Fo»lci Kitiley. Mr. anil Mrs. Hrenu Mrl'licivm, Mr. unil Mrs. Ofoige Hosninr, Mr. and Mn>. Bill Htashier ol Hiingi-t, Texiiii, Mr. and i Mf* Minlin Ii>ul, Mrs. Kr.-mV R. Jolin•*•"!), Mrs. Evuii Wray, and Mrs. Colyer Cox of Hot Sjirings. Mrs llosmer. Mrs. CJox and Mrs. Pool u&siMcd the host in extending 'he courtesies of the evening Here's to 1942 and OUR MANY FRIENDS and CUSTOMERS May your NEW YEAR be HAPPY AND SUCCESSFUL Charles A. Haynes Co, Personol Mention Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Gorin included Mr. nnd Mrs. C. S. Lowlhorp of Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Lowlhorp, Jr. of Shreveport. Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Lowthorp of Miilveni, and Mr, and Mrs. Joe Lou-thorp of Mufree.sboro. —O— Miss Mary Elizabeth Bright h»s returned to her home in the city after a holiday visit with relatives nnd friends at Chickooaw, Okln. -o- Mr .and Mrs, R. D. Haynes of Mon- tihun, Texas were uuests of relatives and friends in the city last week. —O— Miss Montez Elmore has arrived from Li tile Rock to be the guest of relatives during the holidays. —O— Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Sawyer of Beaumont, Texas have been the guests of Mrs. Sawyer's mother, Mrs. Cor- rio Bartlett ond Miss Jewell Burtlett. Miss Bennie Erwin of Beaumont was also a guest in the Barllett home. in Nn/i uniform—vxtrnis working in n Moty of the fall of Poland. Thi» Ohiix-M' colony here seems as- nitc-d of prosjK'Hty for the duration of tho war. There'll be plenty of films circling with tho Orient, und bcMdcs there own nationality they'll IK- railed on to play most of the J«|innesc roles . . . Hardest hit thu; fur by military control of South- cm Culifomiu hnvc been movie extras, most of whose out-door mob scene* have been cimreled. For whatever movvie business it loses in the Far Enst, Hollywood will K«in n great deal more from South America. Right up until the Japanese declaration, German films were doing a big business in several republics, especially Argentina. Honby PrUo AmiLsiiiR to almost everyone except the uneasy studios is the determination of the local women's press club to make formal awards to the Least Co-operative Actor nnd Actress of the year. Nominees are Jean Arthur, Ginger Rogers, Marlene Dietrich, Fred Astaire, Ronald Colman and Bing Crosby. The most co-operative prizewinners will be chosen from among Bette Davis, Rita Hayworth, Ann Sheridan, Clark Gable, Bob Hope and Robert Taylor. Mickey Rooney, who plans to marry scripts already has cost $200,000. Good example of the way money is unfairly distributed on many deals for the loanout of stars is shown in Rita Hayworth's current assignment. The producers of "Tales of Manhattan" at 20lh-Fox are paying $12,800 for her services for one week. The agent who arranged it gets $1280; Miss Hayworth gets $800; and Columbia, which holds her contract, receives $9120. Distances and Time in Theater of War AP Feature Service Here's a chart of airline distances and timedifferontials between strategically important cities in the world conflict. The time opposite each cty is the hour there when it is noon in New York (Eastern Standard Time). Cities Miles Time Berlin-New York 4,026 6 p.m. Oslo-New York 4,915 6 p.m. Rome-New York 4,915 G p.m. London-New York 3,890 5 p.m. Lisbon-New York 3.890 5 p.m. Dakar-Lisbon 1,734 5 p.m. Natal-Dakar 1,862 10 a.m. Miami-Natal 4,300 noon Miami-Balboa 1,168 noon San Francisco-Panama.... 3,737 9 a.m. Ava Gardner some time next year, Honolulu-Panama 5,388 6:30 a.m. will be in the next draft registration Honolulu-San Francisco 2,4056:30 a.m. Mr. and Mrs. Arne Kontturi, whose wedding was an event of December 24 in Ashtabula, Ohio, have arrived in tho city and are now domiciled in the Bridewell apartments, 209 South Shover. —n- Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Ruggles and family were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Ruggles in Pittsburg, Kansas. Mr. and Mrs. Coulter Lipscomb and son, Jerry, of Oklahoma City were guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Lipscomb last week. —O— Mrs. W. S. Steward and daughter, Betty Ann, will leave Thursday for their borne in Oklahoma City after a holiday visit with relatives. En route they will visit in Hot Springs. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Harol Robberts of Hot Springs were Synijay guests of his mother in the city. but almost certainly will be rejected because he's too short. Metro is gnashing its teeth because Mickey's engagement wasn't discovered a little j sooner. He's working in "The Courtship of Andy Hardy," and with an earlier week's notice it would have been a simple matter to cast Miss Gardner, a stock actress, opposite him. Authorities cracked down on a well- organized racket here in which studio tours were being sold to tourists for $7.50 per person. Promises were made that visitors actually would be taken on the sets and introduced to players. The money was represented as a contribution to screen charities. All the salesman did, of course, was take the money and skip. Venus Surongcd The censorship scare has got to such a point that Producer Boris Morros, glimpsing a plaster eVnus in the back ground on one of his sets, ordered a plaster sarong modeled on it . . . Madeleine Carroll declares she's quitting Hollywood and will be London- bound in January . . . Arline Judge, after a two-picture comeback, says she's quitting movies for good. Deanna Durban and Universal ap- tors, seven cabinet members, several Supreme Court justices, a couple of hundred dollar-a-yearers, and numberless congressmen live in apartments and are getting acquainted with the folks around them for the first time. Maybe this IS the beginning of democracy. Manila-San Francisco .... 7,400 1 a.m. (next day) Tokyo-Aleutian Islands 2,900 2 a.m. (next day) Tokyo-San Francisci 5,550 2 a.m. (next day) 700 1 a.m. (next day) Vladivostok-Tokyo Singapore-Manila 1,500 12 (midnight) Calcutta-Singapore 2,00010:53 p.m. Closest Stars The two stars nearest the earth are the sun and Alpha Centaurus. There distances are 93 million miles and 25 trillion miles respectively. Mind Your Manners 1. When a man and woman in- vile guests for dinner should they ghake hands with the guests when they arrive and when they, leave? : 2. If you win a prize at a bridge party, should you open it as soon as it is given to you? 3. At a large bridge party where there is a prize for each table, is it necessary for every guest who receives a prize to thank the hostess or hostesses? 4. When a bridge player picks up his hand and sees that it is poor, should he make any comment? 5. Does a thoughtful hostess put excellent bridge players and very poo rones at the same table? What would you do if— You are playing bridge and your opponents whose bid you havev doubled fail to make their contract— (a) Accept the matter without comment. (b) Gloat over the number of points you add to your score? Answers 1. Yes. 2. Yes. 3. Yes. 4. No. It isn't fair to indicate what kind of hand one has. 5. No. Better "What Would You Do" solution—(a). Spares "are so easy to steal-- and easier to insure! ROY ANDERSON Insurance Phone 810 Hope SINCERE NEW YEAR WISHES As we approach another year we wish to send GREETINGS to our Friends and Customers. To which we add our pledge of continued unceasing efforts to increase our friendships during every day of the NEW YEAR. DUDLEY GROCERY FLOUR giut FilP Dive Bombing 20 Years Old Moj. Gen. B re re ton Head of Philippine Air Corps By ALEXANDER R. GEORGE AP FcH<urc Service Writer WASHINGTdN — "We're lucky to hove him out there." A veteran Army officer was speak- ng of Moj. Gen. Lewis H. Brere- on, who Was sent out just a couple if months ago to take command of the Army Air Force in the Philippine Islands. "He is fearless, a fine flyer, a great combat general and his men will go to hell for him," the officer added. A year and a half ago, Americans were awed by reports of the prowess of the Nazi's dread Stukas, making military history in the swift con- ; quest of France. Twenty years ago, Srereton was preaching and personal-y practicing Stuka-style aerial war-, fare in the then tiny Air Corps of the U. S. Army. He and the late General "Billy" Mitchell evolved the original dive bombing tactics used by Army flyers. In 1922, Brereton commanded the attack group the American Army ev- ;r had. Since then he has been a jombardment and attack aviator except for a few intervals of staff duty. Says a fellow Air Corps officer: "If the odds were anywhere near even, I wouldn't want to be on the side bat- Jing against Brereton; He's a terrific fighter, smart as a steel trap and with the stamina of a Missouri mule. And he's probably as good a bombardment tactician as there is in the service." Of extra value in the Far East is' General Brereton's knowledge of na- i yal tactics. He is a Naval Academy graduate who resigned as an ensign in 1911 to take a lieutenancy in the Coast Artillery corps. A year later he was in the Signal Corps aviation school learning to fly. After a short period of air service in the Philippines, Brereton was sent overseas in the fall of 1917. He soon was made commander of the 12th Aero Squadron, one of the first flying units on the Western Front. For extraordinary heroism in action he was awarded the Distinguished Service Cross and the Croix De Guerre wtih two palms by the French Government. • Brereton and an observer volunteered for an observation flight over enemy lines. They were suddenly attacked by four planes. He maneuvered his machine into combat so thai his observer could obtain a good field. The observer's guns becoming jammed, Brereton withdrew until the jam was cleared and returned to the fight A'fter his observer was wounded, he coolly landed, within friendly lines although followed down -by the. enemy. General Brereton is still athletic has extraordinary endurance anc Speeders G.V*n TAMPA,: . ists 'charged with Speediftf ;| "quiz kids" in municipal >' The judge quizzed each W long would it take jtoii to auto the way you were One wdftran, charged with" IK 45 miles an hour in a JO^lnfS'^u said she could stop in tiirefe jfeet&Jj "Madam," the judge replied, foY stopped that quickly at that speedy wouldn't be here. The coroner be holding an inquest over yo(i,\." correct answer is 123 feet!" *J ,. No Nylon? SIOUX PALLS, S. C.—Sflk. age Department: Three places -'t held up here by a man wearli silk stocking over bis face. The',i time a place was held up, the TO __ wore a burlap bag. '»•*"<; speed of action fo ra man of plays a lot of tennis and hahdfc to keep bis 175 pounds trim atid*$— muscled. He is independent, ftMtf| right in speech. , ' 1 ** 1 "He was born in Pittsburgh a tended old St John's College napolis before entering the ^ Academy. To relieve Misery of 666 Try "Rub-My-Tlsm-.a Wonderful I LIQUID TABLETS -, NOSE OHOM COUGH MOni i"W|i Do this—Try »-». „, It (1) shrinks swollen membrane*! (2) soothes irritation, <3) relieve*! transient nasal congestion * • •'Anil brines greater breathing " '—*''" comfort. You'll liket it. Follow directions, in folder. IRON WORKERS LOCAL UNION 591 :;S, of Shreveport, La., holds its official meeting at 7:30 o'clock everiji Thursday night in banquet^topm of Hotel Barlow, Hope, Ark. ' ;J\, H. H. PHILLIPS, B.A. & P.S:f .% jv3,"V WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP, 75 Cents per Hundred!.; Pounds Paid *• t '~ ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas , Geo. W. Robison's SALE OF REMNANTS PRIGE SALE STARTS THURSDAY 8:30 a. m. i Ladies you can't afford to miss this Remnant Sale! You'll find Woolens, . French Crepes, Cottons, Alpacas" and all other Fall and Winter Dress Fabrics included, Many of them contain enough yardage to make Q Dress, and every yard good quality. They are all marked ]/2 of their original selling price, Remember *— "First Come, First Served" We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store GEO. W. R06ISON & CO, mn

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