Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 19, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 19, 1938
Page 3
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Wednesday, October 19, 1938 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE MRS. SID HENRY Leiu, T?fiLHPHONE 821* ^^1___ Prophet I salute you, Scarlet maple by the river, Burning alone with swift, eager fire that will set hill and field aflame. You first caught the message As the slow-footed change came creeping Under the harvest moon Past the golden piles of garnered pumpkins And the strewn sliver of the stripped corn field. Now you call the sleeping trees to waken With slender bright fingers signalling— U|\slre;im and down and across Ihe marshes— To put on their beautiful garments. You have no part in cold or sadness, Hapt Adventurer.' You glow transfigured With the brave colors of the burning bash.—Selected. -WED— ERROL FLYNN Olivia De Haviland —in— "FOURS A CROWD" "Better Wed. Pictures" Mrs. James L. Jamison has relumed from a ten days visit with relatives in Little Hock, and the many friends of Mrs. W. P. Poiterfield, who recently underwent a major operation in n Little Hock hospital is reported na improving. Q Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Smith left Wednesday morning for a three weeks slay in Siloam Springs, headquarters for Mr. Smith while doing special business for the Federal Land Bank. Mrs. Hoy Anderson, Mrs. Hoy Jones, Miss Mary Sue Anderson and W. A. Broning were Tuesday visitors in Lit- tle.Rock. -O— Mrs. M. M. MeCloughan has returned from a visit with relatives in and near Texarkann, atlending the golden wedding anniversary of her parents, Mr. and Mrs K. L. Duller, who had Ihe pleasure of having all of their children and grand children present to assist in this interesting celebration. The If.u/elian class of First Baptist Sunday .school held its regular monthly business and social meeting Tues- cl.y evening at tl\« home of Mrs. Ray Lucw, Ea.st Broadway, with Mrs. Herbert Arnold as joint hostess. Halloween symbols greeted the guests as they entered, and the same seasonal motif was observed in Ihe games, uible decorations and refreshments. Fourteen members were present, and following ii short business meeting, games and contests were enjoyed. A templing salad course was served by Ihe hostesses. Miss Hellie Jean Murphy youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Murphey underwent en appendicitis operation on Tuesday evening at the Julia Chester Hospital. The Clara Lowthorp chapter C. of C. will meet at 4 o'clock, Thursday afternoon al the home of Miss Frances Han-ell, West Sixth street. KM route from Paris, Ark., to hi.' home in Port Arthur, Texas, Cleo. L Leo stopped over in Hope Monday night for a short visit with his grand daughter, Marcui Lee Bowdcn. Martial Law for All of Palestine Old Section of Jerusalerr Still Held by Armed Arab Rebels 5AENGER I CLOSED THURS. V FRI. WED. College Swing • THURS-FRI. • Saenger's Big Picture Will Be Shown here due lu closing of SAKNXJKU fi;r Sound Installation " with CHARLES BOYER Sigrid Hedy GURIE LAMARR 10c-25o Mat. 15c Thurs. & Fri City Meat Market CIIOICK K. C. MEATS, HOT TAMALKS and OYSTERS. PROMPT KREE DELIVERY. PHONE 7G7 -iimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiii .•^ LAST TIMES = __ ^J WEDNESDAY = GENE AUTRY—in = :"Gold Mine in the Sky"= : —ALSO- = | "ZAMBOANGA" | : Thursday—Friday = ^BB^BH^^^^H^^^^^^^^dJHB US* 'i Am 7 Cult Head Faces Debt Suit JEHUEALKM, Palestine — (/!') form of nvirlial law to help 20,00 British .soldiers crush the uprising an estimated 10,000 Arabs was pro claimed throughout the Holy Land b Sir Harold MacMichacl, commando in-chief for Palestine, Tuesday night Control of the country was placed in the hands of ton army backed up by planes, tanks and artillery while rebels clung lo the Moslem section of Jerusalem's old city after four days of siege. The Palestine police force was placed under the British military command. Inspector General of Police Alan Saumlcrs was placed under the direct orders of Maj. General Robert Haining. commanding British forces. Despite a formidable display of British armed strength, Arab rebels clung to Ihc Moslem section of Jerusalem. The scarred and battlcmenlccl walls of the ancient city were surmounted by platoons of British soldiers, armed with rifles, machine-guns and hand grenades. From within the Moslem .section rebel riflemen continued sniping. The British guard was doubled to prevent relx. 1 ! attack on modern districts of Pcrusalcm. I Royal Air Force planes flew ovci the Arab-dominated area but droppec no bombs in fear of damaging the Church of the Holy Sepulchor, am other ancient buildings. Certificates Are Given to Scouts Joint Ceremonies H e 1 d Monday Night for Men and Boys Joint ceremonies v;cre held here Monday night in which certificates were presented to 17 leaders who completed the Boy Scout leadi.-rs' training school and in which the boys themselves held a court of honor for district No. G, Ifcmpstead county. The training school was held once each week for six week:, being ii charge of Joe A. Clement of Texarkana, scout executive of the Caddo council. Certificates of advancement wer presented to three who attained lh< rank of tenderfoot, five for sccon< class and three for first class. Scvei youths received one or more meri badges, while two were advanced t star scout. Tenderfoot — Neil E. Crow an Charles West, Jr., both of troop C2 Hope; and Jaincs Smith Moses, No. 5! Wellington,. Second cla$s—John If. Kucsport, an John P. Stanford, both of No. G2, Hope and Wcldon Johnson, Charles W. Dut ney and John W. Martin, all of No. 5 Washington. First class—Briant Bundy. No. _ mimmimimiinummiLmmmmuyi .Just Unpacked New Barbizon SLIPS LADIES Specialty Shop Bodcaw Men Awarded Judgment for Injuries Var! May and Harry Lambert, boll of Bodcaw, were given consent judg mcnts in circuit court here Wednes day in a personal injury suit brough against John W. T'edford. The case arose from an automobil accident on Highway 4, southeast of Hope. May 'was awarded "'judgment of $251) and Lambert judgment of $500. L. L. Mitchell of Prcscott and E. F. MeFaddin of Hope represented May and Lambert. Attorney Edwards of Tcxarkana represented Tcdford. Though he is "the accredited messenger of the ascended masters," and head of the "I Am'' cult which has been drawing great crowds in Chicago, Guy W. liallard, shown above with his wire, Edna, laces suit for $10,900. Summons was served on him just as he was about to address a large meeting of followers. Miss Mary Ingham of Chicago claims Ballard borrowed $6755 from her between 1924 and 1926 when they were drawn together by a mutual interest in occultism. He paid neither interest nor principal, Miss Ingham said. Lewis F. Linn and President Polk in Lhe interests of "manifest destiny" pushed the campaign lo a .-successful conclusion for the United Slates. Thus the story of Oregon is not merely the saga of the heroic Whit- mans and the Spaulings and other missionaries, says Mr. Jacobs, but a story of countless relentless pioneers, and'of no end of diplomatic red tape in Washington. And it is still a good storv at that.—P. G. F. They Drilled for Oil —But Struck "Ice" Jopc; and Joe Jack-sori and A. D. Mon- oc, both of No. 59 Washington. Merit badges—Allen White, Chailes lundy, William Rotit/)n and Jack loneycutl. all of No. 58, Hope; Briant lundy, John R. Hamilton and A. R. lade, all of No. 68, Hope- Star scout—Briant Bundy, No. 88, ml Allen While, No. 58, both of lope. For their final examination, the eadcrs were required to present to he assembly their patrol song, yell and jtunt, with each patrol acting as a unit. The- joint ceremonies were held at 'air park, being preceded by a mulli- {an stew. Woman Named In (Continued from Page One) He said Schlueter wanted him to lo* menl witness. cate Miss de Wangcr because "she WaS mown to him and his superiors from a previous experience in 1935, aftCI which she had to flee to Canada." "Schlucler told me all he wanted was her address. He said she was living in some officers quarters at Mitchell Field, Long Island, and that she'd had to flee to Canada a couple of. years ago because of trouble with an aviation officer." on the Atlantic seaboard. He said Colonel Tlgin was to be deceived into thinking an army staff conference had been called at a New York hotel to discuss mobilization plans. Then he was lo be "shot by some kind of a fountain pen with some kind of a gas that would put the com- miindant temporarily out of commission." He said Schleuler told him of paying $2,000 to an unnamed person in the Curtiss-Wrigbt a'irr-lane faqtory in E.uffalo, N; Y., for the plans of "some kind of aviation device." Rumrich also introduced the name of Miss Stnta de Wangcr, a govem- Halifax police ere hunting for strange burglar who is apparently satisfied to break and enter, but takes nothing. Twice police have found his signature "The Lone Wolf" in premises he has visitod. For H Years Vicka Adrcrtitrinu hat been paused upon l>u a lioard of Phyticiata • • ^PBV^VW W^ ^^ • rm STUFF? HfAV FAST! 'jf AFTER THIS, USE IT SOONER AND HEIP "1 I PREVENT MANY A COLD FROM DEVELOPING J Va-tro-nol is specialised medication for the nose and upper throat-where most colds start. Used at the first sniffle or sneeze, just a few drops up each nostril, It helps to prevent many colds from developing . . . Even when your ^ head is stopped-up from a neg- */,_„, lected cold, Va-tro-nol clears away VIC K! clogging mucus, shrinks swollen »/. —.^^ membranes, lets you breathe again. VA'TRU You can feel its tingling medication go to work these are TOUGH/ 1 • Brown ^ •MIK WORK *!•*> SHOES turn BROWNE SHOE STORE FALL VALUES ••HMBM«BB^WI«™BI^^— at HERMAN'S WALDEN. Colo—(/Ti-Nntiint has an excellent dry ice refrigerating plan five miles north of here but unlcs 1 man can rid it of an oily odor he probably won't be able lo use it. An oil company, drilling for oil, struck a carbon dioxide gas field that will flow at the rate of 25.000.000 cubic feet a day. Dry ice is made from the' as. All efforts to rid the well of its oil content have failed and engincrs said tho oil odor prevents its use commercially. A Book a Day By Bnic* Catton Politics Helped Win the West You Should SEE The Grand Collection of New Silk DRESSES at Duggars for $198 1 Dozens of brilliant new winter colors have been added to this group of dresses this week —imr New York buyer demanded style lou- and got it. See them for yourself—TODAY! Others priced at 5--9."i Movie Scrapbook In Black and Brown. Kid or Suede. Fur Trimmed Coats New Shipment LADIES WASH The Style this Season is def i- 0 nitely toward fur trim. We yj have one to please you. Make your selection NOW. Use Our Lay-Away Plan. Men's Air Wool M E5& tL$$ PANTS $2.! Men's Novelty ALL WOOL 3 95 $C95 and 5 Daily arrivals have increased our showing in these groups loo—positive- ly NEW in every way. Materials, colors, styles-oul.stamling in every point, you'll be pruiul to say—"1 got this dress at DuggaiV." Wine, rust, teal blue, black. New Shipment Childrens Dresses at 49c. SHOES Sport or School Dress-Black-Wine S1.95 New patterns to choose from in wuie, tan, mul black drcsss shoes. Popular medium heels, in the smoothest shoes we have wer seen at this price. Other Sport and Dress Shoes $2.95—$3.95. DueeAR's Womens and Children's Wear. Womens and Misses Shoes Probably no chapter in American history is more dramatic lhan Ihe struggle to conquer the Pacific northwest. And the historians and the biographers have made the most of it. As a mailer of fact, they have almost made too much of it, with the result that the glorifying has obscured mucl of the real story. So points out Melvin C. Jacobs, professor of history at Whitman College in a book designed especially to cor- reel this perspective, "Winning Ore gon" (The Caxton Printers: ?3). As a background to the whole western question, economic, social, political, it ought to find a ready place in the research library. And the book is interesting reading as well. For Mr. Jacobs traces the story of Oregon from Ihe days of Iho first fur traders and the missionaries with intimate detail down lo its .final : adoption as American territory. But his real emphasis is upon the. forces that eventually won this rich territory where the British were already so deeply intrenched. His conclusion is thai Ihc settlers forced the issue. Flooding the area, they drove out the fur trade and hence the Britisl who had superior claims. At the same lime the efforts in Congress of Sena to NEW Uiif/er-arm Cream Deodorant Safely STOPS PERSPIRATION 1. Does not rot dresses- does not irritate skin 2. No waiting to dry— can be used right alter shaving. 3. Stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. 4. White, greaseless vanishing cream. 5. Arrid has been awarded the Tested and Approved Seal of the American Institute of Laundering for being HARMLESS TO FABRICS. ARRID 39^ and 59f a Jar WANTED &\N AWAY TO R-AY WtH STOCK, COWPAKYo.o BB?@L I New Fall Silk Dresses I SWEATERS New shipments arriving daily in all wanted shades and styles. See our selection before buying. Boys' Slip-Over QUILT BUNDLES Os 5% Part Wool DOUBLE BLANKETS $166 Pair TALLEST ACTOR 4N , ) t WEIGHS i95« <» Star Brand, solid leather school or sport oxfords, in brown or black, suede or calf or combinations. You can't buy better shoes at this price. Uy BILL PORTER and V.EORC.E SCAIIBO Arthur Treacher has been called the perfect screen butler and dead pan artist . . . born in Brighton. Su.-.sex, Kngland . . . served during tin- Wnrld war, retiring as n captain . . .I'^sred England. Scotland, anil Wale* f"i eight years, doing straight and eonu-dy roles . . . ciiinc to New York in 193; . was jobless /or 23 months at one inin cause American managers H:<.! typed as a "silly ass" . . . Immi'c head on the microphone ni Ins picture and was fired . . • '*"-''' definitely gelling along all I'^i.'. be- him I his first he' ow. [Government Cotton Loans Quick Service— Immediate Payment 4)1 Cotlon Classed by E. C.Browii, Licensed Govern- AI mcnt Clussci 1 in Our Office. E. C. BROWN & 00. Hope, Arkansas BIG COTTON DOUBLE BLANKETS 98c LADIES "Bond" Shoes Gloried Modes to Enhance Your Winter Wardrobe. See those new stylo quality shoes. Width AAA to C •Mian "EDGEWOQD" HIT DRESS O&fords FOR LADIES "MANHATTAN" Shirts For men who demand style, quality and fit. $1.95 H^l^KimBHiHMlBBBj^^HH "Portis" HATS The style and quality Men's Hat for 1938. $3.85 MEN'S FAMOUS Men's Heavy Men's Flannel RAYON Width AAA to C LARGE GROUP LADIES DRESS " " FORTUNE Shoes 17 new winter stylos to choose from, including new Crepe Soles, • I* "So Sheer" HOSE Full Fashioned 2 or 3 Thread Men's Heavy Over-Shirts Men's Tulane WORK PANTS Can't Shi-ink—Can't Fade. Sweat 1'root SiHKTS TO .MATCH Men's Renovated JOHN B. STETSON HAT 69c Pair 'THE FRIENDLY STORE'

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