Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 20, 1939 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, November 20, 1939
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Page 5
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Monday, November_20,1939 Big Crowd Hears McPherson Speaks Revival at Hope Gospel Tabernacle to Continue Another Week Thr Hope Gospel Tubcrnnclc was fillrit to vnpndly nnd nil r>xtrn seats theit coulil bo crowded into Hie building were occupied by nn interested miiltllutlc, listening to the sermon delivered by Evangelist William F. Mc- PhprsiHi on "The Wedding Gurment," Siindny nielli. Tlie revival meeting will continue each night, except fintuidity, at 7:30 for one more week, it was announced. Monday night has been set a|xirt lor u musical progcnm participated in by variovis gospel singers, and musi- viMiis, ciicludiiiK » dek'Kiition from El 'Duritdo bended by I'nstor R. C. "Kee- fnb" Jones, and Odoin Brothers Quartet. Hev. Mcl'berson will duliver u sermon nil MI) inU.-reNling subject, lie! unnonnced. , ; Conway Team Will ! Yerger Here| ROPE STAR. HOPE/ARKANSAS SERIAL STORY 5 WOULD KILL BY TOM HORNER NtA »E*VICB, INO. ye»(rrd«ri Dntvuon ocnrfx I'l.vnn <• nnd <hr (nil drlvrr, Nick Hinlth, tfcpit fiiicHljnnM Mr*. Itrtt- fhiirnr. Mir iirtniUx (hnl HI,I> lisrf llimrrrlril with hpr liimlmml, Imit , »enl for her tnllivr. Hln- nlnu lid- mill *k« I* an excellent |il»t«tl •hot. **T AM no* accusing anyone of Arnold Benlhorne's murder — yet," Captain Dawson said. "The fact that you once captained ti pistol team does not make you a killer, I could have found out from the records unyway, but J prefer to have you tell me." Helen Benthornc sobbed into the back of her chair. "Oh— I can't — I can't stand any more!" Gently, Dawson lifted her to hoi- ted. "I know, I know," he said soothingly. "You muy go upstairs flow, try to get some rest." He led her to the doorway, beckoned to Kroae, standing at the end of the hall. "Take Mrs. Bcnthorne to her room and send that butler, Jameson, here." * * * MVOU called Dawson?" for me Captain ___ | i^awaun: Jameson boWetl Mlnir Vni«rfnv I-Im<n ; s '' m y as he entered the mum. I Idy iCIxm nUll?; Dfcwson stopped his pacing across J ° I the study flow. \r. . f i, ,,r ,,! "Yes," he snapped. "Where Victory I or I-IOpO WOllId i were you when Benthorne was (Jivo Tigers Chance at State Title I shot?" The Verger High School football team of Hope will battle Conway here Friday afternoon. Conway is the last remaining obstacle in the path of the .Tigers for a chance to battle I'inc Eluff for the state clmmpion.ship. Hope and Pine Bluff are undetailed to date. The Vergei' team is unscored on. Conway was defeated last week, 8 to 0, by Pine Bluff. A loss to I lope Kriduy afternoon would definitely put the Conway lean) out of the nin- Tlie oldest occupied cily of South America is Cu/co. Peru. How To Relieve Bronchitis Bronchitis, acute or chronic, Is an Inflammatory condition of the mucous membranes lining the bronchial tubes. Creomulsion goes right to the seat of the trouble to loosen germ laden phlegm, Increase secretion and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding that you are to like the way it quickly allays the cough or you ure to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis "I had just M Mr. Alston in the back entry, sir," Jameson said. "I wanted to take his things— bis wet coat and hat — but hi- seemed to be in * hurry. I knew Mrs. Benthorne was expecting him— she fad j»sked me to be sure lie- got in the back way all right. 1 It.'-Mr. Alston — seemed quite upset, if I may say so, sir." "You may, Wly.it did Alston do?" "He started up the back stairway — it's closer to Mrs. Benthorne's rooms — and told me to go to bed. . . . And he told me not to lull Mr. Benthorne that he— Mr. Alston — was in the house." "And then what did you do?" "I went directly to my quarters, sir. They're on the ground Moor, beyond the kitchen. Daniels, the chauffeur, was there. We'd been having a few drinks. tell you — " ' William Alston "What side entrance?" "I thought you knew, sir. looks like a closet door, sir. It It's . . right across the hall." He led Dawson out of the study, oper4?d the doorway a Tew feet down the hall, pointed down a long passageway. "It opens directly on the .street, sir," he explained. "Many of Mr. Benthorne's visitors used this entrance." * * » 44 A BOUT how long, Mr. Alston, were you in the house before you heard the shot?" "Not more than five minutes, Captain," William Alston replied after a pause. "I had just reached the second Moor. I can't move very last, especially heart." up stairs — my DawFon nodded, waited for Alt-ton to continue. "Jameson let me in the back way, you know," Alston went on. "Helen — Mrs. Benthorne — my | ..... •_n_«»niu4nt •' • tilj Daniels will ; daughter, had called. She and Ar- nold hud had a tiff—some family How about that front door?" affair—-something about a girl I Dawson turned on the man. "1 I didn't understand her over' 'the ordered that front door left un- t.-lephone. and ' "I dismissed Jameson and started tip the rear stairway. Then I decided to see Arnold, get his side of the story before seeing Helen. I started toward the study—I knew I'd find him there. Then I changed my mind again and went back up the stairs to Helen's room. I—I was afraid Arnold might be in a nasty mood. I didn't want to quarrel with him. I hoped to be able to settle this difference between him and Helen. "I had iust reached .the second locked. But when Flynn Krone tried to get in — " "Habit, sir, habit," Jameson apologized. "I've been locking up Mr. Benthorne's house for years, sir, every night at 10. Tonight I made rny usual rounds and slopped at Mr. Benthorne's study to .say good night to him. To tell the truth, sir, I forgot all about your order for the front door. "Mr. Benthorne seemed to be expecting someone, sir. He told me to unlock the side entrance — " landing when I heard the shot. I was terrified for a moment for it seemed to come from Helen's room, I hurried on up the slijirs, -•afne dowh. to Helen's rooT. I searched through her sitting roojn and bedroom—even looked into her bath—afraid that I might find her body. Then I came down the front stairs and -found your officers and Helen at the door of the study. You know the rest—" '1 can imagine your feelings, Mr. Alston," Dawson observed. 'Tell me," lie went on, "was Mrs. Benthorne angry or hy.jlerical when she called? Was this 'lift' so important that you would come in a storm at midnight? 1 ' Alston leaned forward, instantly alert. "I can see you're not a father, Captain," he explained indulgently. "When one's child Js hurt o storm makes no difference. The pain has to be eased, the hurt kissed away. Helen is my only child. I'd do anything to keep her happy." * * * rjAWSON filled his pipe, tamping it carefully, then lighted it. A cloud of smoke dimmed his direct gaze. "You didn't like Arnold Ben- thorne very well, did you, Aisle.*"" The words snapped through the air like electric sparks. "You're wrong, Dawson!" A!- ston countered angrily, meei:«U' the detective's eyes. "I was ve™ fond of Arnold. He was my son- in-law, my partner in Alston Motors." "You mean you married your daughter to him to save your precious Alston Motors!" "I wouldn't put too much faith in what you read in the papers, 1 ' Alston laughed, without mirth. "How much does it mean to you to have Benthorne dead?" Dawson fired a shot in the dark. Alston's sudden start told him he had scored a hit. Alston's wearied calm returned almost immediately. "You might as well know, Captain," he said slowly. "It will come out with the probating of the will. Upon my death full control—my shares—of Alston Motors were to go to Arnold. His— his death returns his holdings to me. We had arranged it that way for Helen—and any children she might have. No outsider will ever own Alston Motors." * * * HE slamming of the front'door interrupted him. Angry voices rose from the outer hall. Then Flynn pushed open the study door. "Here's Torio, Captain," he announced. "Says he's got an alibi. Better make it good, Joey!" And he shoved the angry, glowering night club proprietor through the Cotton's Little Sweeper doorway. (To Be Continued) Ta/e of Two Arkansas Cities AND THEIR TELEPHONE SYSTEMS Litlleville lias 35 telephone customers, served by a telephone system made to order for their needs. An operator and one assistant handle the 150 calls a day. BIGVILLE POPULATION 107,000 Bigville lias 16,000 telephone customers who make some 165,000 calls a day. Bigville's telephone system is big, complex ... a hundred thousand miles of wire . . . millions of dollars worth of intricate telephone equipment manned by hundreds of telephone workers. Bigvilk-'s telephone system is tailor- made fur Bigville. The Southwestern Bell Telephone Company serves some 85 Arkansas cities—from the smallest to the largest. In Littleville, Mediumville, Bigville our job is the same—to furnish fast, accurate, dependable telephone service, at a price that is reasonable to you. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. long Dlilance li next best to being Ihtr* In ptnon. BARBS Paavo Numii, noted long distance runner, has been called to the colors by Finland. Tlie question remain.* away. Oh, well, it might have been which way will he run. Michigan convicts who attempted to escape during a prision grid contest may have been just walking, out on the game. Suspension of leased wire services for racing syndicates may force thousands of gamblers to go back to more primitive systems of losing their money, such as shooting craps. Thieves skinned three mink nnd made off with the pelts valued at $18, although the live mink would have irought $180. They are probably satisfied with small but steady profits. A moving company accidentally carried a piuno from Minneapolis to Dallas, Tex., by mistake, instead of moving it to another house three block u shipment of tractors. the shock of the Mohawk and Morro Castle disasters; and the second, the lynx-eyed work of those unpublicized G-men of the sea, the personnel of the Bureau of Marine Inspection and Navigation. The safety legislation covered de- „.„ —_„„ .> „„,, ,,, al ^^ dective construction and tightened up the preliminary examination. • regulations. The BM1 sees that these I tf there has been loss of life, the rules are enforced and that protec- board is composed of a Coast GuflJ'd ed, the investigation begins at If the accident happens abroad, nearest U. S. consul is asked to a preliminary investigation and ward results to the Bureau. s If the accident happens in U. S. waters, the Bureau's own inspectors tive laws are obeyed. Under the' direction of Commander Richard S. Field, who took charge on officer, a representative of the DepaljL- mettt of Justice, and a member of the Bureau. If the investigation shows that September 1, 1937, it has made en- : the ship's owner was responsible, the forccment air-tight. | evidence is turned over to the atlor* ney genera] and he is asked to institute The Bureau believes in being thorough and remorseless. Every vessel is checked periodically— hull, engines, boilers and gear. 1'f there is a struc- criminal proceedings. If an officer of the ship is held at fault, he is tried before the board. owner. Now he broadcasts a by" call, for if ho doesn't, his licenSp will get lifted. Early settlers in Virginia granted 100 acres of tobacco land frtfe Kiidm.iii'd n(op a huge pile of siimples, Aubrey White of Jackson, Mis- srslppi, s?ail.v introduces the newest of cotton products—a sweeping compound made of toUim-sevd bull liran. I'urfeck-d recently by the Cotton Research Foumliition, new uses division of the National Cotton Council, the hull bran compound is rliimcd to ),c "dhtinctly more economical" and <o hiive superior cleansing qualities to ordinary sweeping compounds now on (he market. The thousand samples forming Audrey's throne were shipped to committees cil the Cotton Council in each of the 850 counties of the Cotton Belt and i.ii- hvlng i'H;d in demonstrating the new product to heads of schools, of- licc biiildijiKS, fiicluric* mid i,ther (-{iimitity users of sweeping mixtures. Bruce Catton Says: Sea 'G-Men' Crack Down On Careless Skippers By BRUCE CATTON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON The American freight steamer Iowa dropped down the Columbia river on a cold January morning in 193C and stuck her nose into the breakers. A 7G-milo gale was .smashing over the bar. One of them caught her wrong; she's lurched away from the channel. A fo ,. one passenger who was vesclle(1 tural.failure later the impeclor who. fa the o)d days , when troublc t last gave that particular bit of equip- serious enough to justify an SOS rtTfl menl his okay ,s m for trouble. For j developed abroad ship, the captain mswnce. was likely to send a code message to The mast of a freighter on the At- . . . s lantic coast gave way recently. Tlie inspector who had last checked on that vessel's masts was hauled on the carpet. This implied rebuke will be borne in mind by every inspector in the service. It says, in effect; when you have okayed a piece of equipment, it had better stand up until the next inspection—or else. Denis Strictly With Skippers The Bureau is equally hardboiled with ship captains. OVie was recently brought up for some infraction of the code, and his license was suspended. He was in his CD's, had an excellent record, and his company made a stirring plea that—since his infraction hadn't caused any damage—the Bureau temper justice with mercy. The Bureau admitted that all of this was true, but remarked that under the old system of tempering justice with mercy there was an average of about one bad sea disaster a year. Hence no leniency was shown. It was the same with two skippers whose ships collided. By skillful seamanship, they had prevented loss of life to passengers and crew, and were pretty generally hailed as heroes. But the Bureau suspended their licenses for a year. In other words, it enforces the regulations up to the hilt, takes no alibis and suspends no sentences. When an American vessel is wreck- lew minutes later the Iowa piled up on Peacock Spit a total loss, with 24 of her officers and crew drowned. That was nearly four years ago. Since then, there has been no 'Joss of life due to wrecks, fires or coDisions in from a burning Chesapeake Bay steamer in 1937. He dropped dead of heart failure after being landed on the beach. This unheard-of safety record is due to two things: first, the protective The Morning AfterTaking Carters Little Liver Pills READ AND WANT-ADS t »i* ' — " ~** *-»*••• -j.uj iu •• • 1.1 i.tc LW i wu in u i^a; iuni, inc [Jl ULliLli vtr the American merchant marine, except! legislation that Congress enacted after ^Singleton's Fresh Roasted Cof f eel "** 1 Pound lOc 5 Pounds 50c 2'/ 2 Pounds 25c 10 Pounds $1.X)0 W. P. SINGLETON 113 South Elm Street Hope, Ark. PLACE IN HOPE TO BUY COFFEE*|* f T t T T T *> T V f $ HAYNES. BROS. STOCK DOOMED Bowling One night each week will be held open forlhe ladies. Monday, November 2(1 Geo. W. Robison—Court House Standard Oil—SCS. Tuesday, November 21 City Bakery—Feeders Supply Co. J. C. Penney—American Legion. Wednesday, November 22 Home Ice Co.—Kiwanis Club, limner Ivory A—Geo. W. Robison. Thursday, November 2.'t Kraft Cheese—Rotary Club, limner Ivory B—Standard Oil. Monday, November 1!7 , duller Bros.—City Bakery Hope Basket Co.—J. C. Penney. Tuesday, November 28 Court House—Home Ice Co. SCS-Kruft Cheese Wednesday, November 2!) Feeders Supply Co.—Briiia-i- Ivory A Kiwanis Club—Gunter Bros. Friday, December I A'merican Legion—Brunei- Ivory R Rotary Club—Hope BasUel Co. Monday, December 4 Hope Basket Co.—Home Ice Co. Standard Oil—Feeders Supply Co. Tuesday, December 3 City Bakery—American Legion. J. C. Penney—Kiwanis Club. Wednesday, Deciniber Ij Kraft Cheese—Geo. \V. Rubison. Brunei- Ivory A—Standard Oil. Thursday. December 7 Homo Ice Co.—Rotary Club. Brunei- Ivory B—City Bakery. Friday, December 8. Gunter Bros.—J. C. Penney. Geo. W. Kobisun—SCS. Monday, December II Court House—Kraft Cheese SCS—Brunei- Ivory A. Tuesday, December 12 Feeders Supply—Brunei- Ivory B. Rotary Club—Court House. Wednesday, December KP ' ' ''' American Legion—Gunter Bros. I Kiwanis Club—Hope Basket Co. ' People realize the GREAT SAVIN GS now available, can't last! Many drove for miles through rain, and mud in order to avail themselves of the opportunity offered them. I Better Hurry & Stock Can't Last/ / I Men s High Grade HERE ARE A FEW OF HI I? ttMHiMHHBBH^K Men's High Grade SUITS I'Vatiiring Special groups HART SCHAFFNER &MARX Values up to $30.00 2.95 and 805 Men's and Boys Oxfords Speeial Discontinued numbers. Values to $5.011 All New Fall Stoek at Big Discounts HERE ARE A FEW OF OUR MANY VALUES Boys Dress PANTS Odd lots All Wool Values to $2.50 49c ,o 69c Mens PANTS Special group S:i.50 tu So.UO values in Hail SYluil'fncr & Marx all wool Pants ami Kancy Corduroys. «1.98 pr. LADIES FOOTWEAR Don't let these prices confusi' you as to style anil value. See them on display lit lOc 25c 67c S 197 ami don't forget YOU GET MORE THAN DOUBLE IN AUCTION MONEY WITH EACH PAIR YOU BUY Everybody taking Great Interest in our Daily Auction at 3 p. m. HAYNES BROS. »us •"--—^——-»—^.— - -_.. --——-—-.-..——— •....- ,-».—- - rr^-J^— ^^f~. — ^^^ - .^* -^f . Extra Special 19c TABLE Beautiful Suitings and other Dress Materials Values up to 4flc yd. Ready to Wear going Fast FALL DRESSES New Styles C'hiiice of I lie house 98c

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