Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 18, 1939
Page 4
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HOPE STAR. Revival Here to Continue a Week Evangelist McPherson to Preach Through Sun- clay, Nov. 26 I The revival meeting at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle, being conducted by Kwmjelist William F. McPherson of Sanford, Fla., will continue through next week, closing on Sunday, Nov. 2S, Pastor James E. Hamill announced Saturday. The campaign was to continue for only three weeks, but public interest demands that the meeting be continued an extra week. , Rev McPherson, speaking on "Does God Heal Today" at the Friday night service said, "Christ died just as much for our bodies as for our Souls. All we need, for spirit, soul and body is found in Calvary. All that sin brought into the world at Eden Jesus takes out at the Cross, if we accept His provision." The evangelist will speak Sunday morning on, "El Shadai The God That Is Enough," and Sunday night on, "The Wedding Garment.' Monday night a special musical program will be rendered, with various quartets, singers, and musicians participating, encluding a group from El Dorado. THE THEATER lovely Carole Lombard and popular James Stewart make their debut as a new romantic team in David O. Sclznick's "Made For Each Other" a modern -day drama,of young married live which begins an engagement at 11 p. m. Sunday and Mondy. Sup- the New Theater Preview Saturday porting this new 'starring duo is a large and imposing cast of notable :players headed by Lucill Watson ,Char les Coburn, Ruth Weston, Donald Briggs and Eddie Quillan. The cast in its speaking parts alone numbers 86, at least 40 to 50 higher than the ordinary feature. "Made For Each Other" filmed from the screenplay written by Jo Swcr- lirig, is the poignant story of John and Jane Mason, a young married couple, whose counterparts may be found almost anywhere in the world, a couple struggling to overcome opposing economic forces, their lives complicated by the presence of a good Chief of Gestapo Slipped This Time Hitler's Trusted Agent Missed Preventing Beer- Cellar Blast AP Feature Service The Munich beer-cellar bomb explosion which very nearly wiped out the top men of Nazidom is the first real "tough break" in the career of icy-visaged Heninrich Himmlcr, Gestapo chieftain. Heretofore his secret police operated with an efficiency that put everybody in Germany on guard at the mere mention of the word "gcstapo." There have been reports of other attempts on Hitler's life, but apparently no attempt was so bold as this one or came so near sucecding. Now Himmlcr, who was born in that same Munich 39 years ago, faces the job of hunting down and punishing the daring bomber. None of the other jobs of this longtime Nazi lias attracted anything like the attention this one is likely to bring him. Himmler first entered Germany's service in 1918. one year after he got out of high school. So many men had been killed in the war that boys were being called to the colors. Young Heinrich went to the front as standard-bearer in an infantry regiment. Becomes A Hitlerite Five ears later he joined a group of nationalistic war veterans and became connected with Ihe Hitler movement. When the "beer-cellar putsch" of November 9, 1923, was being plotted, he was assigned to occup the Bavarian war ministry building. The putsch flopped, but not the party. By 1925 Himmler was devoting his full time to Nazi work, and in increasingly important jobs. In 1929 he was appointed head of the most powerful Nazi organization the "SS" (schutz-staffel). This was a kind of black-shirted political praetorian guard used for special work. So proud was Himmler of his "SS" leadership that later when he became head of the German police system he listed his "SS" title over his police title on his personal letterhead. Set Up Concentration Camps With the Nazi seizure of power. Himmlcr became one of the most powerful—and probably most hatted —men in Germany. His "SS" officered, policed and operaled the extra legal concentration camps into which OUR BOARDING HOUSE IN TW6 i, UNCLE" ~*~ NfcNAE ftXJR PROPER WORDS TUfcT / BEGIN vjrm "Yu" IN 3o 6ECOMDS -"-*• r WA6 GOING TO 5 AY 'EUROPE" BUT THAT AIN'T •RIGHT; IT? _-.. perry QUESTION/ — Let AAE SEE NOW-^H MO, AAY BOY, DOESN'T BEGIM WITH A • v » / v—v FAP- FAP/e I HAVE A DOZEM ANSWERS ow THE TIP OF AAV TOWGue —~<YtJ- Yu-YU—' BY THE: WAY, WHAT IS TME WEATHER FORECAST FOR 'TOAAORROW ? with Major Hoople OFFHAND, HOVsl ABOUT YUCATAN, YUKON, YULE AND YUAAA ? THEN THERE'S THE YDS RWER IN RUSSIA ~~- YUCCA HOUSE, A O ONUrAENTlN COLORADOV*M. YUNNANFU AND YUNGPtNGFU IN CHIMA-^*-YUZOBK:A m r THE UVCRAIME-«*«AMO \F YOU'RE GOIN6 DOVWNTOVWM TOMORROW, MAvJOR, TAKE: ALONG AN UAABRELLA IT'S GOING ,.TO RAIN / \v '.0 «gEi»vicc, me. T.M. BEC. u, s. PAT, orr."/ JSK MR.TUJIGG6 THE R.EPHAUTS <3O TO OlEj ALVlN / Make Their Bread By Reading Papers 100 Girls Employed to Read Country's Newspapers, Magazines NEW YORK—If you were to visit Burrelle's Press Clipping Bureau in downtown Manhattan, you'd find a hundred young girls doing nothing but reading newspapers and magazines. The offices, which overlook the Hudson river, are as quiet at a library reading Jroom, and all you see are newspapers stacked in piles ready to be read and clipped, Harold Wynne, a young college graduate who is the president of this unusual organization says: i "Our girls enjoy reading the Hope Star and you will be interested ii knowing that we send clippings from your, paper to all parts of the world Today, in far-off China or Japan, some government official is reading the articles which were published in The Star about the Chinese-Japanese war.' Burrelle's Press Clipping Bureau was started back in 1888 with two readers and a handful of papers. Frank BurrcIIc, the originator of the clip ping bureau idea and founder of Bur relic's, overheard one man ask anothei if he had seen Die article in the morn ing paper which mentioned his name. From this conversation began an or ganization which loday has branch of fices all over the wrold and spend more than 5-10,000 a year for newspa per and magazine subscriptions. Bruce Catton Says: 'Feds' Fear Outbreak in Chicago Gangland By BRUCE CA1TON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON—There are government sleuths in Washington who intentioned but misguided mother-in men disappeared, often not to return. latir All tVio irvvc *•!•«& *t«^i(-loc»rl \ etc t\\n T T: t -!:__: j _-i ii :„„— :_*,, law. All the joys, the tradegdies, the problems, comedy and romance of young married love are woven into the story. Miss, Lombard, star of the screen's most successful comedies, plays the role of aJne Mason—providing fans with big news, For,-this role is Miss Lombard's first serious and dramatic one in years, and she portrays a girl into whose life comes a balance of happiness and tragedy. With James Stewart, one of the screen's most popular heroes, playing Miss Lombard lawyer-husband, Selznick introduces a new film starring team. For a story of this scope, touching as it does upon many facets of life, it was necessary to gather one of the largest casts ever assembled at any studio and to hand-pick a director of the fame and calibre of John Cromwell who directed "Algiers" an early hit of the new film season. 'Made For Each Other" is being released through United Artists. The Library In her New Novel, "The Brandon' Angela Thirkell has brought together a number of people who will rejoice all her readers. Mrs. Brandon, the herione if there is one, is one of her most engaging creations. In spite of having a grown-up son and daughter, she cannot help attracting men of all ages, who are apt to express their devotion by reading aloud to her, but never get as far as de• claring their feelings because she never understands what they are say- Himmler divided the prisoners into a "misguided" group and a group that "cannot be bettered." For the latter, le predicted, "the gates of the concentration camps will never swing open agin, for the state must protect itself permanently against them." In April, 1934, Himmler got the job that made him responsible no one except Adolf Hitler. He was named lead of the dreaded Gestapo (Geheime Staats-Polizei). Himmler reorganized the secret police system, staffing it from top to bottom with men from his "SS". According to general belief Himmler headed the secret tribunal which operated two months later during the blood purge. Under Himmler the Gestapo became ubiquitous. It taps telephones, opens mail, attends church, business and scientific meetings, suppresses and expurgates publications, limits control over property or confiscates it, controls residence in certain areas, takes people into "protective" custody." A Nice Fellow The man who can haunt the dreams of anti-Nazis is said to be as charming socially as he is stern professionally. He speaks in the soft accent of Bavaria, lives an interest in pottery and porcelain, has two hobbies hunting chamois and studying early Germanic lore. He is a strong anticlerical and a violent anti-semite. On state occasions he sits on the platform. Behind his pince-nez, his sharp eyes rove critically over the audience. This anecdote illustrates how hi Gestapo is regarded in Germany: At a dinner in the home of a trust- d Nazi the guests admired some ong heavy curtains. "I wonder who's ehind the curtain," quipped a lady "Of course, the Gestapo," her part ler shot back. Everybody laughed knowingly. wouldn't be at all surprised if Chicago presently had a new outbreak of gang warfare in the old style. There "feds" interpret the recent®—— —-—:— murder of Edward J. O'Harc, wealthy race track owner, as a possible curtain liser. Al Caponc is out of prison a free man. O'Harc, back in the days of Caone's greatness, ran a dog track for im and was an important figure in is organization. Since Capone's im- risonment. O'Hare has risen to riches e did not have in the old days. One rumor is that Capone was turn- d down'when he tried-to levy on O'Hare for a contribution to help pay 10 510,000 in tax liens which Capone must pay. Would Ease Building Payment At least one and possibly several ttempts to liberalize the Federal iousing Act in the hope of stimulat- ng low-priced home construction will made at the next session of con- AS YOUR DOCTOR PRESCRIBES Recovery is hastened by calling your Doctor jt the first sign of illneai . . . and when prescriptions are needed you can rely on our pharmaceutical expertness. Two Graduate Pharmacists on duty, WARD & SON The Leading Druggist "We've Got It" Phone 62 Motorcycle Delivery Execute 9 Friday (Continued from Page On«» tion established that the leaders o :heso actions of resistance were t 3c found particularly in colleges an< cademics. "In consequence of the fact that o October 28 and November 15 thcs elements assaulted individual Ger tors shot and a large number mans, the Czech academics were cios- participants arrested." bowl" migrant is that of relief. The Department of Agriculture estimates that some 350,000 families in this group have gone adrift in recent years. They wander into other states, and when they fail to find work fall into dire distress, since Ihe local authorities naturally tend to deny relief to gress. Ctie senator—a Republican, by the 1 way—is now drafting a bill which would make it possible to build t home under FHA financing without making any down payment whatever." He proposes to have this apply to construction costing less than 54000 and to. stipulate a 10 per cent down payment on homes costing more than that. His argument is that there are plenty of people whose annual incomes arc enough to enable them to pay for » louse, but that the clown payment imposition is a hump they can't get .ivcr. By removing it, he hopes ,-i wide new field of construction would be upcncd. O'nc of the innumerable complications in the problem of the dispossessed •harccroppcr, tenant farmer, and "dust them on the ground that they arc nol residents of the state. Congressman Jerry Voorhis hopes to get public hearings this winter on si bill he has introduced to meet this situation. He would have the federal government make grants to reimburse states for money spent on relief for out-of-state people. Under his proposal, administration of this relief would be handled locally, subject to the general approval of some federa agency such as the Social Security Board. Incidentally, Farm Security Administration officials say that while n number of families were set adrift this fall by drouth in the southwest, a few of them headed west. They'd heard too many stories about people like themselves who went to California in search of work and couldn't find it. Red Cross Fund Is (Continued from Page One) Deserts arc caused chiefly by regular passage of hot, dry trade winds. SERIAL STORY 5 WOULD KILL BY TOM HORNER COPYRIGHT. 1039, NEA SERVICE, (NO. ing. Old Aunt Sissie at Brandon Abbey dangling before her relations her fortune that no one wants, is a real and alarming person, and the romance of her long-suffering companion, though slight, is touched with sympathetic skill. Young Mr. Grant, oppressed by his Italianate mother and his devotion to Mrs. Brandon, has our exasperated sympathy until his thoughts are turned elsewhere. Altogether as diverting a set of characters as Mrs. Thirkell has yet invented and excellent antodote to crises of any kind. The Brandons may be found at Hope Publie Library. \>««erdny! Captain Dnnnon be> gin* tfce invtutlffnllon after Brn- thorne'n murder. Me hear* that the door to Benthorne.'* room vritm blocked by a heavy ehalr, thnt there ITU* »ome delay In KPttlnjr Into the home. Searehlngr the. xraitehaiket, he flnd* Bentmorne'a U*t »ott. CHAPTER IV JpLYNN read on, in speechless amazement. When he had finished, he handed the paper back to Captain Dawson. { "He named five of them, Captain. Only Mrs. Benthorne and Mr. Alston were here. Now all you have to do is find out which one—" "Are you sure the other three were not here, Flynn?" Dawson shot at him. "Joey di Torio, 'Big Eed," and a woman named Ara? The way you and Krone were letting people by, there could have been a murderers' convention here last night. How do you know—?" "That's it, Captain. That's it! The girl in the taxicab—her name was Ara—Ara Johnson!" "I was wondering when you'd get around to remembering that." Dawson smiled. "You know, Flynn, if your memory doesn't improve, you'll be off the homicide squad and back on a beat." "Aw, now, Captain—why you end me—" "Yes, I know. If it weren't for your all-fired Irish luck I'd never put up with you. Now see if your luck will hold and bring in those two who wanted to get married The taxi driver should be easy to find. Rout him out, threaten him with accessory to murder charges He'll talk," Dawson concluded. Flynn understood. "Okay, Captain. I'll have them here by dawn. I'll get Joey first." "I'll give you until 10 o'clock But before you go, bring Mrs Benthorne here. I want to talk to her. I want to talk to all of the five persons Benthorne feared." * » * AWSON had seen Helen Bcn- D f Singleton's Fresh Roasted Cof f eet 1 I s: 1 Pound lOc Pounds 25c 5 Pounds 50c 10 Pounds $1.00 W. P. SINGLETON 113 South Elm Street Hope, Ark. T t T f T T ^BEST PLACE IN HOPE TO BUY COFFEE)* thorne's picture in the society columns many times, and he hac glimpsed her as he came into the house after Benthorne was shot but he had not realized she wa as young or as beautiful as shi appeared at the door of the study "Captain Dawson is here, Mrs Benthorne," he heard Flynn say as the door swung wide. As she caught sight of him seated behind the desk, Helen Benthorne uttered a stranglec little cry; her hand went to he throat. Dawson was on his feet, leanin into the light. "I'm sorry to bothc you, Mrs. Benthorne," he began. She regained self-control quick ly. "You gave me a start, Captai Dawson," she explained as sh seated herself beside the deal Helen Benthorne 'Seeing you behind the desk, in he shadows, I almost believed— Oh, this is all so terrible!" She forced back her tears by sheer will power. Only the quivering of her chin and the nervous .wisting of her handkerchief be- vayed her emotional struggle. Dawson waited patiently. At last began: "I know how difficult this is for you, Mrs. Benthorne. I wish that we might leave you entirely alone until the inquest. Under the circumstances, however, I am sure you see that is impossible. Will you please tell me, just where i'ou were, and what you were dang when you heard the shot?" "I was in my room, Captain Dawson. I was awaiting the arrival of my father. At the instant of the shot I was reading—I can' even remember the title of the book now—I slipped into a robe hurried down the front stairway and to the study—" "You didn't see anyone in the lower hallway, before you startec down the stairs?" Dawson queried Mrs. Benthorne paused. "No—I saw no one. I tried to open the door, found it locked. Then Jame son came from the back hallway and let the officers in the fron door. I told the officers the dooi couldn't be locked—" "How were you sure ol that?" "There was no lock on the door only the knob. The lock had been sticking and only a lew days age Arnold — Mr. Benthorne — men tioned it. I had Jameson take th lock to a locksmith yesterday." "Do you think Mr. Bcnthorna ut the chair in front of the door?" 'No, I don't, Captain Dawson." Her voice was firm. "I'm sure thai e did not. I heard someone mov- ng about in this study, after tha hot was fired. I tried to tell th» fficers that, when they tried to mash in the door, but they Couldn't listen." They thought you were hys- crical," Dawson said. "I know—maybe I was. But I am sure I heard someone in the •com after Arnold was—was—" she could not keep the tears >ack, and Dawson let her weep, vithout comment. After a few minutes she wiped her eyes, met lis steady gaze once more. * * * "THELL me, Mrs. Benthorne," •*• Dawson said suddenly, "did 'ou love your husband?" "Captain Dawson!" "I have reason to believe"— Dawson ignored the interruption —"that there was more cause for your marriage to Arnold Ben- horne than love. How long have you been married?" "Two years." She was staring at the red stain on the carpet, near her feet. "And in that time, you learned much more about Arnold Ben- horne than anyone—other than 3enthorne and a few more, includ- ng myself—knew. You married Benthorne to save your father's Dusiness. You admired him then, you were sure you could learn to .ove him. You were willing to try—" "You're wrong, Captain Dawson, [ did love Arnold. I married him, because I wanted to. He was everything a girl of 20 could wish for—handsome, wealthy, polished. Any girl would have jumped at the opportunity to marry him—" "But you had quarreled with him—last night?" Clarence Johnson ;>5 Charley Gilkic ' ".. ^25 Charles Sheppard 25 Frank Smith . 25 I.ssac Mikis .^5 Tom Bostic : 25 Miner Holificltl ': 25 Gillispie Woods 25 MuKindlcy Cooper 25 R. Prater • . .25 T. C. Galloway 25 Lcc Taylor 25 Harrison Green • 25 LcRoy McGill 25 M. Straughtcr 25 Hoy Johnson •... .25 hlhs Brown 25 Sid Straguhter 25 Delbcrt Taylor - 25 Clifton Whitten 25 Don Griffin 25 Johnic Ferguson ?,5 G. E. Anderson • 25 Buster Rothwcll 25 Curtis Chamblcss 25 J. W, Ames • 35 Mrs. J. W. Ames 25 Bricc Thomas 25 Ardis Smith : 25 IX G. Green 50 Basket Factory office force joined 100 per cent. Total : ;»).!)() L. C. Sommerville l.uo R. O. Bridwcll 1.00 Mrs. John Guthric 1.00 W. T. Gorham 1.00 Mrs. Lloyd Spencer ....- l.OU Mrs. Fred Luck 1.00 Mrs. Fonzic Moses 1,00 L. W. Walker : I.UO Tolc-E-Tcx Service Station 5.00 Mrs. Isabcll Oinstead 1.00 Dennis Richards 50 Mrs. C. R. Hamilton ....• 1.00 ss^— —Guernsey Defeats Spring Hill Boys But Spring Hill Girls and Junior Boys Win at Basketball The Guernsey Blue Devils met the Spring' Hill Basket ball team Wednesday night in one of the most important of their post-season engagements. The results were split, with the Blue Devils winning the senior boys game and Spring Hill winning the girl's and jr. boys games. The highlight of the clay was furnished when the Guernsey Blue Devils defeated the Spring Hill Senior boys; In a fast, furious &\mc the Devils overcame the team, who held the Columbus Tiscrs to a tie, by a score ol U to 10. Columbus, which is being limited as the county chump ions, by some, wws only able to hold Spring Hill to a tie. The first goal of the game came in the first Qiiartci when Lee Calhoun of the Devils made a field goal. Dallas Cox was the defensive star of the garni; The highpoint man of the game w.is Lee Calhoun of Guernsey, with eight points The star for Sprint; Hill was Roj Martin with four points. The Spring Hill girls won their eon lesl by a score of 17 to 13. The guiui was fast from the beginning urn excellent playing was demonstrate by both sides. Spring Hill also won the junior boys game by a score of 17 to 7. The high point man for Spring Hill was Kldd with eight points, for Ciuern- st- Calhoun with 3 points. Mrs. R.I"Cusick Buried at DeAnn Succumbs to Long Illness, Resident of County Since 1911 Legal Notice Mrs. I?. E. Cu.sit.-k, CO, died Wednesday ;il her home in the DcAnn community north of Hope after an extended illness. She had been a resident of that community since 1911 and was a devoted church worker. Funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon with burial in the De- Ann cemetery. Surviving are her husband, six daughters and three sons, Mrs. Luia Buck and Ft. E. CnsicU, Jr., of Ponca City, Okla.; Mrs. Willie Buck of Kirksville, Mo.; Mrs. Mary Terry of Binins, Texas; Mrs.' Fanny Calhoun of Hope; Herman Cnsick of Great Bend, Kas.; Mrs. Kuth Petrc of Hope; Tom Cusick of Big Springs, Texas- Mrs. George Jones of Hope. COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That .n pursuance of the authority mid di- ^ rections contained in the decretal ; order of the Chancery Court of Hemp- ^ stead County, made and entered on ^ the 16th day of October, A. D. 1939, In certain cause then pending therein aotwcen The Citizens National Bank of Hope, complainant, and Sallic Jones tjt ct al., defendants, the undersigned, as commissioner of said Court, will offer tor sale at public vcnduc to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance to The Citizens National Bank of Hope, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday, the 2nd day of December, 19:!9, the following described real estate situated in Hcmpslcad County, Arkansas, to- . wit: '• Lots Nine (9) and Ten (10) in Block 4 , ;. Two (21, Vestal Heights Addition to * : the City of Hope, Arkansas. The North Half of the Northeast Quarter (N'/i NE'/i>, the Southwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (SW'/t NE'/i), the Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (NE'/i SW'/i), the Southwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (SW'/i SW'/i>, the West .; Half of the Southeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (Wli SEMi SWW. all of the East Half of the Southeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (E',i JJ SEV'i SW'/4> except the extreme south 12 acres, nnd the extreme west twelve acres of the Northwest Quarter of he Southeast Quarter (NW'/i SE'/i), all n Section Twenty-eight (28); also the East Half of the Northeast Quarter I EM; NEU), the Northwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter (NW'/i NE'/i), ncl 5 acres out of the Southeast ; Quarter of the Northeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (SE'/t NE'/i described as follows: Begin at .• the southeast corner of said 10 acres » and run thence west 225 feet, thence north 500 feet, thence west 4,')5 feet, thence north IfiO feet to the north- ' west corner of said 10 acres, run thence east GfiO feel to the northeast corner of said 10 acres, thence south liliO feet back to Ihe point of beginning, in Section Thirty-three (31))—all in ; Township Twelve (12) South, Range Twenty-three (231 West, and containing .'!C5 acres, more or less. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of .» three months the purchaser being re- * Quired In execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree of said Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest al the rate of G'« per iuinuin from date of Sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this" 27th day of October, 1939. Mrs. L. M. Boswcll Mr. L M Boswcll Mrs. Thomas Drowsier . Rev. Tnomas Brewstcr Artcs Pipkin •... Mrs. Forst Cox Mrs. D. H. Lipscomb Mrs. Anna M. Duffic .... Mrs. Leo Robins .. 1.0(1 . 1.00 .. 1.00 . 1.00 .05 .. 1.00 .. 1.00 .. 1.00 .. 1.00 §798.4(i answered slowly. I had called my "Yes," she "That's why father. It was nothing serious— just an argument over—over money matters." Dawson's smile revealed nothing. He leaned toward Helen Ben- thorne, demanding: "And it Js true, isn't it, that you are an excellent pistol shot?" Helen Benthorne was out of her chair, her eyes blazing. "Are you insinuating—?" she demanded angrily. "I am insinuating nothing, Mrs. Benthorne. Your husband h*.s been murdered and it is my job to find out who killed him." Dawson's voice was steady, his tone reassuring. Helen Benthorne sank back into the chair. "Yes, Captain Dawson," she said evenly. "I was captain of the girl*' pistol team at college." (To Be Continued) Total ...:. Firms enrolling 100 per cent are: Hope Basket Factory office; Graves ind Graves; Tol-E-Tcx Service Staion: Westsidc Grocery. A burglar in the ea.st slipped through a window protected by | KI ,.. S only eight inches apart. No use try- iny In catch him and lock him up. Nov 11 and 18 RALPH BAILEY Commissioner There's one thing about the mine fields in the Atlantic—they discourage ; )cople from that old stunt of trying, to cross in a rowboat. The Duke of Gloucester asked Amor- ', lean ecu respondents to leach him to 1 dice. Any day we may expect to hear of some writer mysteriously coming into a duchy. A New York instructor is charged with attempting to bribe his superior to gain a promotion. An apple from the teacher. A grandmother is reported employed as a taxicab driver. They just will not be satisfied with their knitting these days. Police arrested a mini who was found tearing up $5 bills and throwing them away. Racing fans do practl ically the same thing, but a little less ostentatiously. QUALITY PIANOS Beasley's Tcxarkana, Ark. HARVEY ODOM Local Representative TALBOT FEILD, Sr. ACCIDENT and HEALTH With Life Insurance Clai'ms Paid 100% Promptly S years with Reliance LJfc Box 44, Hope, Ark. Two Piece Living Room Suites . . . tailored to suit KIVV home; fine coverings and best spring construction used in nil our suites. Priced $34.50 and up HOPE HARDWARE CO. f i t T t T T T T t t f T T t t T t t t T f t t t T T t f t f NOTICE Beginning; on Monday, November 20th, the banks of Hope will be open for business from 9:00 a. m. until 2:00 p. m. This action on our part is made necessary in order for us to comply with the Wage and Hour Law, and we hope that our customers and friends will cooperate with us to the fullest extent. Citizens Naiional Bank First National Bank f t t A~A. t T t t T f T t T T T T t t t T f t • *•*•* ** *« ** * * •» «

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