Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 21, 1938
Page 2
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t*AGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPB^RKAKSAS Star Star of Hope. 1899; Press, 1!>27. Consolidated January IS, 1929 -;_• 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Hemld From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Eneterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15c: per month 65c: one year S6.50. By mail, in Hempstend. Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette coxmties. 53.50 per year: elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges OH Tributes, Etc.: Charge will be made for all tributes, cards of ;thanks. resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold, to thli: policy in the news columns to protect their renders from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Spa Boat Landing j Will Be With Big Circus Saturday • SERIAL STORY MURDER TO MUSIC ,, Friday, October 2l£J|5f BY NARB JONb'S 60PYRIOHT. 1034 NBA SERVICE, INC. (Continued from Page One) she said. "If there had been anyone in the driveway he would have been killed . "because they came out as fast as anyone I have ever seen. "I never saw them there any more because Grace !m'oved soon afterwards. 1 Remark Concerning Payoff Previously she testified that Akers c.mie by to see Mrs. Goldstein "every ."Vtcnday night'about dusk dark." After one such visit. Mrs. Armenia raid she overheard Mrs. Goldstein re- n-irk. "I have just paid off S25 so you girls will have to get busy." Asked by United States Attorney Fred A. Isgrig as to the relationship between Akers and Mrs. Goldstein. Mrs. Armenia replied: "It seemed more like business." She said she later saw Mrs. Goldstein and Karpis driving down Cen• tral avenue in the gangster's black ',,. Ford cqupe'. •' '. ' Grcver T. Owens, defense lawyer, -drew from Mrs. Armenia the state- merit; thpt Akers' began his weekly .'. visits! .to the Gpldstein apartment sev- -eral: weeks." before 'Karpis and Hunter •. came into the picture. Roy F. Armenia,, son of Mrs. Ar- .'menia, preceded her to the stand to testify that he saw Akers and Wakelin visit' the Goldstein apartment three or . £pur .ti!o\es during the period Mrs. .'Goldstein occupied it, sometimes going .in-.and sometimes remaining out in the car. He said he had seen Karpis' car parked out in front of the apartment _ severa Itimes.. . i Auto Salesman Thought Akers \ and Karpis "Buddies" ' Oscar • Pope Muse of Las Cruces, ;'N. M, former Hot Springs automobile . .salesman,. said he had seen Akers and J -'•Karpis together so much during the -summer of 1935 that he inquired of ;i%3;ch Cooper, former Hot Springs po.- }15Ce'. captain, "if they hadn't, bectj'nye ...Buddies." He said Cooper made np re- '' ' '' Miss Marion Shufforcl to Give Two Performances Here he had ...is together at the liquor and cigar store and at time had observed them driv- relieves C OLDS first day, HEADACHES and FEVER due to Colds, in 30 minutes Liquid, Tablets Salve, Nosp Drops Try "Rub-My-Tism"—a Wonderful Liniment 300 Fall and Winter Dresses for Women and Juniors $7.95 LADIES Specialty Shop Miss Mnrion Shufford. worlds most I reckless and fearless equestrienne will present her S10,000 equine beauty "Amber King" in two performances on Saturday, October 22 when the big Downie Brothers Circus invades Hope, for the only large circus coming this year. Miss Shufford, will be seen in a thrilling ride through flaming barriers upon the back of a galloping reinless i less horse. Other riders will also be seen in various styles of equestrianism —with menage numbers, high jumping and rough riding by Ecnor Carlos Carreon and his company of cabrillos in a thrilling wild west exhibition, with champion ropers, riders and real plainsmen. A troupe of Hollywood riderettes, three groups of "liberty horses," fast, running and gaited horses will ex- j empify the finest performance ever | before witnessed in this city for such : moderate admission prices, including j the equine displays which compare • only to the leading horse shows. The . big show transports over 100 head of r beautiful stock, mtny of which are'. blue ribbon winners and all Kentucky j thoroughbreds. The performances are ' scheduled at 2 and S p. m. rain or j shine. The showgrounds will be situated on Pond street. A gorgeous array of animals, costly trappings, wardrobes and over 500 people will take part in the elaborate "Parade of Gold" which is the pageant selectly this season proceeding "the circus proper, this will be seen in, all its. resistless conqueroring glory in tribute to Amer- ! ica's circus king, Charles Sparks \yho owns and manages the big circus- and i will.atcp'mpany the giant of ithe, tented *<Jrld"in Hope, for one day.'' ' •'. — .'',.> • CAST OP M Y H i\ A D o M It M V—hrrnlnr. wife of thp «pnMiiti<mnl xtvlna untid loader. Pf.nRHT TV1T—lioro, \rwn- Bnppr photogrrntthpr—itrtt-dlvp, ANXR I,KSTI-:il—.MJTIIII'H olo.i- *at trlpml, DA.\.\tn FKFir.RY — ofllepr n«- alRnpd to In vp« t IK:I te I.nddpii Dumbey'* niurdpr. * * t Yeafprdnyt TIip tn\l Orlvov t* knifed nt the old fnrtorj imlldlitK tvhcrp Tnlt N pnlleil nnd Tnlt woiidrr«i nliout the perfume tliprr, llto nntnp »rt«nt n* used by thp • trnngp, rxiitlr lilond. CHAPTER XVII AT the first stair landing, Ttiit paused. The light, ho discovered, came from a candle set on the floor in its own wax. He reached down and touched the •wax in which it had been stuck. It was still worm nnd soft! Tait stood up quickly, his back against the wall. The landing war bare. There were no openings. It simply doubled back to reach another series of stairs to the next floor. The stair well was typical of those built into the factories of two decades ago when modern health pnd fire protection weren't considered. Cautiously, Tait peered up to that second landing. For a moment his heart wavered. It all seemed too much of an invitation to death —and yet—yet he could be very close to the murder of Ludden Dombey and the solution for Myrna's problems. Suddenly ho snatched up the candle, snuffing it out • as he did so. In one swift movement he leaped for the second series of stairs, hclding an arm ahead fr* him in the darkness. Every moment he expected to feel in his flesh th: c:'.d steel of a blade either throv/r or driven. Then, unmistakably, he heard a sound above him. It was the opening of an ancient window. Tait yelled at the top of his voice. "Stop—stop or I'll shoot!" He followed the sound upstairs and into a long, deserted room with narrow windows at one end. One of the windows was open and Tait rushed for it. But beyond he could see nothing but black roofs. It was only three or four feet down to the adjoining rooi, but he knew that he. was stopped. To go out there would be inviting death in. earnest. Keeping out of line of the windows, he relighted the candle. The room was absolutely deserted. A few machine bases were all the evidence that it had once held life, and certainly no one had been making a home "of it. * * * TN the dim light of the candle Tait noticed something odd. His own footprints were clearly visible on the dust-covered floor. But the path of the would-be murderer was of a different nature. It had been swept as he went, as if with a coat or scarf! Tait thought bitterly that the factory roofs were gravel on tar. There'd be no footprint there. Grimly disappointed, he retraced his steps to the street. The astonished stare of the >axi driver sought him from the depths of the cab. "I never thought you'd be clown here again on your feet, mister!" He was holding his shoulder now painfully. "Did you see anything of that so-and-so who sliced me?" Tait shook his head. "No. And I'm sorry to have got you into this mess, old man. I'll make it right with you — and now we'l! get some attention for that shoulder." "You'll have to drive. And say, if I gotta stay in the hospital all night you'll have to explain it to my wife. She's funny that way." Tait slid into the driver's seat. "I'll keep you out of the doghouse, pal," "You were," said Dannie Feeley, 'a double-barreled idiot to go tip those stairs. But by golly, as long as you did it, I wish you'd got a look at the bird who wanted to cut into you." Feeley and Tait were on the way to the hospital where the taxi driver had been left in good care. "It's that perfume that gets me," Tait said. "Yeah. Doesn't seem like a spot a woman would pick to make an ambush for a guy. But there may have been two people around. You say you smelled it before. You s-ji-e you'd recognize the dame if .you saw her ngain?" "I'll say I would! She was a honey." "Of course," said Feeley with ill-disguised fee-lmg, "some men wear perfume. The guy we're after may be one of those. Do you figure this fellow is the same guy who ventilated Ludden Dombey?" "Maybe. Or it might be somebody who just doesn't like the idea of my monkeying around." "As for instance?" "Harris Rogers." - , nodded. "There's that He promised you that you'd hear from him, and he has a reason to be plenty sore. I'll have Mike Dunphy see if he can. establish any movements for RogefSV, "Also, it could be your sc/ewy musician. He might think that I'm out to gyp him, too.-' "We'll go down to that factory building tomorrow and have a look at it in the daytime." Feeley rolled the car up before the wide steps of tho Genera) Hospital. "Do you think this tajt! driver'll help us any?" "I doubt it. I was sitting righ* In the ear and it happened too fas! for me. He didn't seem to know what hit him—but it's worth a try Maybe he's collected his wits bj now." The pair were ushered to tho driver's room by a nurse. At sight of Tnlt the man burst out, "Say did you telephone my wife liko I iold you?" Tait laughed. "I certainly did And she believed me, too." "I wish she'd believe me oner in a while," sighed the injureti man. "This is Detective Fefc"i«;.T. HP wants to ask you uomc c|iiestion> about what happe'."! That is, if you feel all H^ 1 ., now." "I'm o'..<,y. The doc' fixed mt up in good shape. But I don't remember nothing except the flash of that knife—and the way it fell when it h'.t me." "Try hard," Feeley urged •Didn't you see the :irm? Couldn'' you tell whether your assailant wore a long coat or a short onu' When you struck the match didn't you see a face or a hat?" * * * 'T'HE taxi driver wrinkled hi* •*• brow. "No-o. . . . You see, ' just struck the match and I wa: lookin' up at the top of the doorway for the number. I—it kind o! seems like the guy wore a lonf overcoat, but I don't know jus' how I got that idea. I'm sure ) didn't see his mug." "Tait here says he smelled perfume distinctly. Did you?" "Perfume?" The man lookco puzzled. "No, I don't think 1 smelled any perfume. But then, my nose ain't so good : either." Feeley sighed, and cast an oblique glance at Tait. "I wish I could bo more help, officer. But the fr.ct is, '.t just happened so quick I don't know exactly how it was. I got a couple ol slices and I dropped flat—maybe 1 was only scared. I just laid there on the pavement with that damn 1 cat meowin' somewhere around me." Tait started. "A cat? You heard a cat meowing?" "Yoah, I think so." "Was it before or after you got knifed that you heard it?" "W,ell ... I can't be sure, but it seems to me like it started just when I struck the match." Tait looked at Feeley. "Ever hear of 'The Cat's Meow'?'" (To Be Continued) ing around • together. Emphasizing his responses -to. 'cfu'is- tions put him by- government and defense attorneys! - Mr: Muse explained the reason he remembered the man he later was told was Karpis was that he' had attempted unsuccessfully to sell him a car and had left him experiencing the sensation of "cold chills running up and down his back" from seme unknown cause. He said the reason he had approached Karpis was that he had seen him frequently with Grace Goldstein. "I had just sold Grace a car," he said. "I figured if she got good service out of her car, he (Karpis) probably ; would be a good prospect." ' ] Northeast Center (Continued trom Page One) brook. Officials: Alvin Bell; referee; Foy Hammons, umpire; Bill Brashear, headlinesman; Earl O'Neal, field judge. Substitutions for Henderson; Kennedy, Parker, James, Young, Maciejewski, Moreland, Bunce, Paltreson, Stevens, R. Tollett, Jenkins, King, Sturgis, Trussell. Substitutions for Northeast Center; Westbrook, Apgar, Walker, Short, Bolton, Penick, Porter Bible Lectures to End Friday Night Dr. Morris to-Conclude Series of Illustrated Lectures Friday night will be the last of the series of illustrated archaeological lectures by Dr. John T. Morris, at the First Presbyterian church, a twhich time he will have as his subject, "The Great Fish Which Could Have Swallowed Forty Men; and Ancient Buried Cities." These will include pictures of the marvelous discoveries fo buildings covered up in the ground for several thoustand years in the cities of Nineveh. Gezer. Nipper, etc.. with their bath rooms and showed baths, and finishings'of great beuaty. Dr. Morris has been revealing startling facts .about the Bible, and the civilizations' o fthe anciqnt-pa.st. It lhas been stated that these lectures have been of wonderful educational value confirming our faith in the statements of the Bible, and showing that, despite the efforts of many people to disprove the Bible, excavations have prpyed that the Bible means exactly what it s:ays, and .s literally true. Among the rare and interesting pictures which Dr. Morris showed Thursday night before a large audience wesp aninVals of tremndous size found frozen in the ice in the north Polar regions with their flesh in perfect condition, with tropical grass still locked firmly in their teeth, and the grass is reported by the scientists to have been in each case a perfect botanical specimen. Scientists says that these animals were eating tropical grass, in a tropical climate in regions near the North Pole, when the position of the earth Legal Notice SAUSAGE Pound 25e RICHELIEU COFFEE Pound Can BETTSY ROSS COFFEE 24c DOG FOOD 3 C FT 25c WEET POTATOES Peck 25c Phone 607 IDDLEBROOK'S 210 So. Main [^^^^^"^^^^^^•VPWHHMBaqeVEBBBBBHBalHBB&iB [Government Cotton Loa ns Quick Service — Immediate Payment 'Cotton Classed by E. C.Brown, Licensed Government Classcr in Our Office. E. C, BROWN & CO. Hope, Arkansas Cost of the publication of this Proposed Amendment to the Taxpayers $137.50. PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT No. 24 Proposed by the General Assembly and filed in the office of the Secretary of State on February 26th, 1937. A RESOLUTION TO SUBMIT AN AMENDMENT TO THE CONSTITLi- TION, TO PROVIDE THAT THE JUDGE OF THE CHANCERY COURT OF EACH COUNTY SHALL PRESIDE OVER THE PROBATE COURT OF SUCH COUNTY; PROVIDING FOR THE TRIAL OF ALL PROBATE COURT MATERS BEFORE THE JUDGE OF SAID COURT, AND FOR APPEALS FROM THE PRO2ATS COURT TO THE SUPREME COURT OF ARKANSAS; AND AUTHORIZING THE LEGISLATURE TO PROVIDE FOR A CLERK FOR THE PROBATE, OR TO CONSOLIDATE CHANCERY AND PROBATE COURTS; AMENDING SECTIONS 19, 34, AND 35 OF ARTICLE VII OF THE CONSTITUTION. BE IT RESOLVED by the House of Representatives of the State of Arkansas and the Senate of the State of Arkansas, a majority of all the members elected to each House agreeing thereto; that tho following be, and thp same i:; hcreny proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, to-wit: Section 1. Section 34 of Article VII of the Constitution of Arkansas is hereby amended to read as follows: "Section 34. In each county the Judge of the court having jurisdiction in matters of equity shall be judge of the court of probate, and have sucli exclusive original jurisdiction in mat. tcrs relative to the probate of wills, the estates of deceased persons, executors, administrators, guardians, and persons of unsound mind and their estatesy as is now vested in courts of probate, or may be hereafter prescribed by law. The judge of the probate court shall try all issues of the law and of facts arising in causes or proceedings within the jurisdiction of said court and therein pending. The regular terms of the courts of probate shall be held at such times as is now or may hereafter be prescribed by law; and the General Assembly rr^iy provide for the consolidation of chancery and probate courts." Section 2. Section 35 of Article VII of the Constitution of Arkansas is hereby amended to read as follows: "Section 35. Appeals may be taken from judgments and orders of courts of probate to the Supreme Court; and until otherwise provided by the General Assembly, shall be taken in the same manner as appeals from courts of chancery and subject to the same regulations and restrictions." Section 3. Section 19 of Article VII of the Constitution of Arkansas is hereby amended to read as follows: "Section 19. The clerks of the circuit courts shall be elected by the qualified electors of the several counties for the term of two years, and shall be ex-officio clerks of the county and probate courts and recorder; provided, that in any county having a population exceeding fifteen thousand inhabitants, as shown by the last Federal census, there shall be elected a county clerk, in like manner as the clerk of the circuit court, and in such case the county clerk shall be ex-officio clerk, of the probate court of such county until otherwise provided by the General Assembly." ^ Section 4. The provisions of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas in conflict with this amendment are hereby repealed in so far as they are in conflict herewith; and this amendment shall take effect on the first day of January next following its adoption. Witness my hand and seal on this the 1st day of April, 1938. C. G. Hall, Secretary of State. was changed suddenly bringing seasons upon the earth, frigid weather at the North Pole and the down pour of rain at the time of the flood of Noah's day. The sudden terrific cold froze the animals stoff standing up, locked their jows with the grass in their teeth, and the water froze around them and enclosed in great depths of Ice and preserved them perfectly till the present day. Dr. Morris pointed out that the discovery o fthese animals confirms the statements of the scriptures as to the climate and mervelous vegitation until the flood, and that God made every thing perfect in the beginning but that it has been ruined by the sin of disobedience of man. The public is invited to ccAnje and use this las topportunity to look upon the doings of man before history began. Chevrolet Master 85 Town Sedan ut Nc is to (lie ininllc Saturday, " two-dflor Town St'diui. one of the new .i,,..| e ls whfcll* , " New Chevrolet Four-Passenger Coupe Chevrolet s new models, making their public bow today, feature this new body style- which combines utility and beauty. Hinged to the rear-quarter wall behind the fron seats are two opera seats which may be used for passengers or .folded against the.wr to make room for luggage. There is also a commodious rear deck. ' Ueek new aero-.stream bodies suggesting fleetness and luxury combine with numerous mechanical advancements, at least two of which aru major in character, to assure keen public interest in the new 1939 Chevrolet which makes its formal tow Saturday in 10,000 dealers' showrooms from coast to coast the two new Chevrolet .series, desig-© ., Master 85, are offered as embodying not only distinctive style but an even finer aggregate of performance, safety nated as the Master DeLuxe und the mid comfort characteristic than that which made their predecessors sales- leaders in 1938. Two models ... a Master DeLuxe four passenger coupe with many distinctive features, asd a Master 85 business coupe available on both cliassi.s the discontinued. . . are added for 1939, sport coupe and cabriolet being Prescott Band Will Go to Louisiana State Fair The Prescott High School band ol 50 pieces, under the direction of Ruel Oliver, formerly of Hope, will go to Shreveport October 28 as guests of the Louisiana State Fair. Mr. Oliver said the Prescott band had made rapid progress the past two years. Several new suits have been ordered for the Shreveport trip. Band Auxiliary officers are Mrs. Homer Ward, Mrs. W. Hamilton, Mrs. Greeson. Band officers are Ottis Ledbetter, Cary Jane Greson, Bobby Hismith. Negro Achievement Day Yerger School Saturday Negro Achievement Day exercises of 4-H and Home Demonstration clubs of Hempstead county will be observed in Hope Saturday, October 22, at the Ywger high school. The program will start promptly at 10 a. m., with Elora A. Maxwell, local home agent, in charge. Reports on work accomplished during the year will be received from local leaders of above mentioned clubs, also outstanding reports will be heard from individual members. Final check up on club activities to detei'nvine the county winner of 1938 will also be a feature of the program. . The major mechanical improvements for 1939 are the new vacuum gearshift with stcrcing column control, optional on both scries at nominal extra cost, und the new perfected Knee- Action riding system on the Master DeLuxe. This improvement includes DP. entirely now Knee-Action mechanism, triple-tested, precision-built, and tailored LS n unit to the car. to assure riding comfort over all maximum roads. The power plant in both series Ls the panels straight up, giving slightly more width through the cowl. In sport sedans an dtown sedans the roar side jjanels carry back through the trunft in a smooth plane. .A. new combination tail-and-stop lamp is part of a ll models except the sedan, coach and station wagon. Of streamlined, teardrop shape, to harmonize with the headlamps, this lamp has one bulb of twin-filament type — one filament of three candle-power, lor tail light, and one of 21 candlepower for stop light-instead of two three-candle-power bulbs as in 1938. Lenses of these lamps are of the dioptric type, which means that they concentrate a majority of the available light rays besides functioning as reflectors to approaching headlights, should the bulb burn out. The lamps are located higher than heretofore, and in their new position enhance the car's appearance, besides being more readily visible to other drivers, and less vulnerable to damage time-proven Chevrolet 85-ho^powe.- lc ? J" 1 ™™^ to damage. nigh-comnression six-cvlinder vnl™. L UXUMOUS comfort ,s joined with beauty of appointments in the new Chevrolet interiors. Increased windshield area, re-location of instruments and controls, and several other refine- inents add to the safety of driver and occupants, supplementing the safety contribution made by new mechi.nii.-ul features. Color and texture of the upholstery are unchanged, but there is a new trim design, employing vertical high-compression six-cylinder vulve- in-hcnd engine, in which refinements introduced in 1938 are continued, and additional refinements resulting in greater economy, durability, and ease of servicing, incorporated for 1939. Im provements have been made in the ignition and oiling systems, the carburetor, thu intake maniford thcrmo- ilatiu control, the harmonic balancer, which i.s now floated in rubber, and the cooling system, which now has a yolf-iuljusting permanently lubricated ball-bearing water pump. The diaphragm-type Toptoe-mr.tie Clutch introduced for 1938 is continued with improvements, chief of which i.s new provision for ventilation. Outwardly, the new Chevrolet is longer and lower in appearance. This is accomplished by the new design of lenders, wheels, running boards, and hood, as well as by a new window treatment. The lower corners of the latter appear practically square, thus effecting a continuous straight-line appearance at the bottom of the side windows. The hood extends forward from the cowl in a .smooth, unbroken surface, curving down gracefully at the front to meet the new radiator grille. The new construction of the top and side p: nels, from a single piece of sheet steel without hinged or riveted joint, accentuates its clean-cut sleekness. New and larger headlamps are cradled in the valleys between fender crowns and hood, being mounted directly to low i-ad.s embossed in the fenders themselves. The lamps are longer, larger in diameter, farther apart Lnd closer to the ground than in 1938, and their new lenses light more of the road. The new mounting makes them less vulnerable to damage, and reduces service costs in the event of excessive; damage to fenders. Horizontal and vertical adjustment of the beam is simple and positive, being accomplished from outside, above the fender. The 1939 wheels are new. They have lour wide spokes instead of eight nar- rowtr ones, as in 1938, and their design is flutter. There is •"•» inch less distance between the tire wall and the hub cap crown, a feature which not only accentuates the flatness of the wheel but protects the hub caps from flying gravel and from marring against high curbs. The cap is easier to remove, too, its lock spring being more flexible. Changes in the body proper add much to the appearance of fleetness, unity and length. Elimination of the speedlJne permits carrying the side piping on seat Breathing-back cushion mohair and backs. velvet upholstery i.s standard in both .series, a luxurious broadcloth, with a texture like that of Bedford cord being available as an option in the Master DeLuxe. Front seat frames are lightened and strengthened by ;, new reinforced steel tubular construction, the tube being enclosed beneath the upholstery. The softrolled safety edge of front seat backs is continued, and all two-door models have the split-back type of tront sea, the cushion being con- tniuous from one side of the car to the other. The driver's compartment is greatly improved, not only from the standpoint of operating ea.se but from that ol comfort as well. Where advantage M taken of the vacuum gearshift option, the floor is entirely cleared, and three can ride with ease in the front seat. The handbrake lever is removed from its old location at the right of the driver, and placed under the cowl at his left. Instruments are regrouped, with controls almost at the driver's fingertips. There is a flush-type lock on the glove compartment, and the hand control knobs are recessed below in the center panel of the dash. Colors of the instrument panel, of var- ious knobs and control handles, and all interior trim, harmonize with that of: the upholstery, making the interior^ restful ensemble with maximum e^e appeal. HOPE Pond Street One Day Only SAT. OCT. OOHIE Fttturing HQDGIHIS 7 CRESSONUMS ROYAL FIVE PICKARD'S SEAL* Ch... Sp.rl.740 OANCIN9 j 40 DAHCINS GIRLS !0l SUPER CIRCUS ACTS ^POPUURPRJCEDglgrig Largest Circus on Earth I For Adults 50c, Children 25q HOPE STAB Kiddie Circus Party "j* I'O THE Downie Bros. Circut . only 15 cents | ^wSlj HOPE < SATURDAY OCTOBER 2 & 8 P. ni. (Cux cgia-o.N ut-au) *-«-..«»'—,.

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