Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 27, 1938 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 27, 1938
Page 6
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PAGE SIX HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS m •m Yanks Make Room for 2 Youngsters Myril Hoag, Joe .Gleen Sent to the St. Louis Browns NEW YORK— {if)— The champion Yankees made room Wednesday for their top two minor league farmhands. Clouting Charles Keller and Belting Does Bladder Irritation WAKE YOU UP? Its not normal. Its nature's warning "Danger Ahead." Your 2Sc back if this 4-day test does not help nature flush excess acid and other wastes from the kidneys. Excess acids can cause the irritation resulting in getting up nights, frequent or scanty flow, burning, backache or leg pains. Just say Bukets (25c) to any druggist. Locally at Briant's Drug Store, John S. Gibson Drug Co. Buddy Rosar, in n straight player swap with the St. Louis Browns. They sent Myril Hoag, one of the game's best throwing outfielders and Catcher Joe Glenn, who hits a long ball, handles pitchers well, but is slow a-foot, to the Brownies. In return. they received Oral Hildebrand, one of the Browns' steadier pitchers last season, and Colonel (Buster) Mills, late of the Boston Red Sox. The details, however, are only more Or less incidential to the fact that the move "cleans house" in the fly-chasing and back-stopping departments, thereby permitting the permanent importation of the Newark Bears' youngsters who finished one-two in the 1938 International League batting race. Fresh up from the University of Maryland campus, Keller won the league's batting crown in 1937 and followed it up this year by finishing not t'er behind Rosar's .387 mark. Rosar has- been catching in the Yankee farm chain for two or three years, and was up for a tryout with the world champions last spring. Many fish outlive men. The pike attains an age of 200 years. LOW PRICES WITH US Does Not Mean Low Quality. Come in and inspect Our Merchandise and Be Convinced. DRESSES 79cValue ..... .....490 $1.19 Sunny Sue 98c 16.98 Silk Crepe... .; $5.95 IPS Chiffon Velvet - .$7.95 $ip5 Costume, all wool $g.95 Thursday, October 27,1938 SEE US FOR MEN'S WORK CLOTHES ; Saiifbriz'ed Vat Dyed KHAKI $1.25 PANTS—Pr. I — Shirts to Match Other PANTS and SHIRTS—ea. 98c LADIES COATS $14.75 $fl.95 Value • k_* f Men's Gloves Jerseys Leather Palm Others 49c, 69c lOc 25c COME TO SEE US BEFORE BUYING. WALKERS' 212 South Main^-Hope, Ark. Prescott Wolves to Meet Bearden Curly Wolves Seeking Revenge for 28-0 Setback of Last Year PRESCOTT, Ark. — Seeking their fifth win in eight starts, and trying to regain top form which brought the other four victories, the Curly Wolves will journey to Camden Thursday night to meet the strong Bearden Bears. The Wolves will be without the services of Eddie Danner, ster blocking back, whose injured knee, suffered in the first minute of play in the Gurdon game, has not healed sufficiently to allow his participation. K. C. Stuart will replace him in the backfield. The Wolves have done nothing but block and tackle for the past two days, trying to overcome the lack of these two important fundamentals shown up so in the Gurdon game. The Wolves are determined to a man to get revenge for the 28-0 setback handed them last year by the Bears. Oklahoma Begins c_>- Prohi Graft Probe "Protection" Money Paid for Liquor Transport, Is Charge OKLAHOMA CITY—l.4 3 t—Governor Marlbnd asked Wednesday for a grand jury or court of inquiry in Atoka county to investigate reports that a deal involving protection payoffs for bringing liquor into constitutionally dry Oklahoma was developed at a clubhouse party near Stringtown in September, 1937. Marland announced his decision after a conference with Dixie Gilmer, 1 , Tulsa county attorney. Gilmer said | he did not present any evidence to the governor, but told him he believed affidavits and other documents assembled by the Tulsa World were of sufficient importance to be called to the governor's attention. "I think sufficient has been said to justify a court of inquiry," Marland said, Walter Biscup, reporter for the Tulsa World, came to the capitol with Gil- rr.er. but Marland declined to talk privately with the Tulsa newsman concerning information he had assembled in an investigation of the alleged whis- Ity ring. The World published an article declaring that principals in the deal met at the Stringtown clubhouse and that other conferences were held at Fort Worth, Texas; Fort Smith, and Fayetteville, Ark. 17-Pound Baby Is Reported in U. S. Record-Weight Birth Reported From Near Hattiesburg, Miss. HATTIESBURG, Miss.-(/P>—Dr. R. R. McNease of Sumrall. Miss., reported Wednesday that he attended the birth of a 17-pound son to Mrs. Alex Dement, the wife of a fanner at Bassfield, Miss. Dr. McNease said the boy ^vas born October 14, was perfectly formed and wfs the' largest baby he had ever seen at birth in his 26 years of medical practice. The mother and infant were getting along "O. K.," he said. The doctor said he weighed the baby on a pair of "draw scales" in the Dement home. Dr. H. B. Alsobrook of New Orleans, former president of the New Orleans Gynecological and Obstetrical Society, seid: "If the baby weighed 17 pounds at birth it is probably one of the largest ever born. We sometimes receive reports of births of extraordinarily large tables in the tropics but I have never hqarcl of any wegihing more than 19 pounds there. "For a true record it is necessary to use two sets of approved scales." Alma Gluck Zimbalist, Famed Singer, h Dead NEW YORK-Alma Gluck Zimbalist, 54, fatuous opera singer of past years, wife of Efrcm Zimbalist, violinist, died Thursday. Germany and Italy Czech Mediators Czechoslovakia A c c e pts Their Offer Against the Hungarians BUDAPEST, Hungary.-(/P)—Czccho. sovakia Wednesday night accepted Hungary's proposa that Italy and Germany abritrate their territorial dispute, and it appeared probable the two totalitarian states would finally decid the new Czechoslovak-Hungarian border. There still were secondary diferences between the stands of Prague and Budapest. Acceptance of the principle of arbitration by Germany and Italy was contained in Czechoslovakia's latest proposals, received Wednesday night. Among the still existing differences was Czechoslovakia's insistence that occupation of the pure Hungarian areas wait until Germany and Italy and possibly other arbitrators decide on the occupation procedure. The spokesman described this as "unacceptable" by Hungary. Hungary had demanded a plebiscite be held in eight disputed districts, in- j eluding four big towns where thej Czechoslovak note suggested settlement by arbitration. Rev. and Mrs. W. E. Elmore had as Sunday guests, Mr. and Mrs. O. A. McKnight. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Alexander of Hope visited Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Muldrow Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ouclncy and sons viistcd Mrs. W. G. Dudney near Hope Sunday. Mr.,and Mrs. J. M. May and children nncl Miss Letha Frazier spent Siiiul.iy afternoon with relatives in Tc.xiirkann, Mrs. O. T. Beck was a Hope visitor Tue.vlay. Mrs. 11. L. Levins visited in Hope Tuesday. Mrs. Pink Horlou visited in Hope Tuesday. Mrs. Joe Wilson and children of Columbus spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Bob Levins and family. Olonzo Beck has returned to his work in Laflore, Okla., where he is prinnpiln of the high school. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Simmons and son John, spent Sunday in Hope. T. U. Haworth and John Velvin made a business trip to Hope Tuesday nf- terncon. Kred Norwood mure a business trip to St. Louis this week. Miss Nancy Clark spent the week end at her home in Arkadclphia. Bill Delony has returned home from a short visit with relatives in Little Rock. Mrs. Anna Turner and son, Webster Turner, arrived home from Chicago! Tuesday. Mrs. Turner spent the summer with her family in Chicago and In Oneida, N. Y. The band bothers nnnouee that they will give a Hallowe'en party for the people of the town OH Monday night, October 31, at the Old State Capitol Building. Admission price will be 5 and 10 cents and everyone Is cordially invited to come and wear a "spook's" costume, they said. The ladies of the town are sponsoring a second cake walk to be Riven Friday night, October 28, at the Old State Capitol Building. They cordially request the smnc splendid attendance and co-operation that made the affair of two weeks ago such n success. The Presbyterian Auxllnry met on Monday afternoon nt the home of Mrs. J. A. Wilson for the Home Mission program "We Follow Him" led by Mrs. Evelyn Hubbard. The meeting was called to order by the president. Seven members responded to roll call with n verse of Scripture and the minutes of the last meeting were read, Mrs. Hubbard read a call to worship and Mrs, Wilson led in prayer. The parts on the program were given by Mrs. Dudney,, Mrs. Holt, Mrs. Muldrow and Mrs. Etter. Mrs. Hubbard concluded the program with prayer. The president announced that the White Cross quota for this year Li bandages nnd gauze. The next pro- gi'iirn is a call to prayer and self de- nal in observance of the week of prayer and self denial for Home Missions, October 30 to November 6. The .meeting will be at the church with Mrs. Wilson as leader. The meeting closed with the benediction. Gen. Robert E. Lee started the fiist classes In journalism in the United States. Not now/ . . . thanks to Syrup of Black-Draught. When your child Is less keen and lively than usual, It may bo ti warning of constipation. If so, try Syrup of Blnck- Draught. It's pleasant to taste, and there's nothing In It that can harm a child's delicate Intestinal system when given according to the directions. Ask for Syrup of Hlnck-Uniught. LOUISIANA STATE FAIR Shreveport Now Through Oct. 31 Agriculture—Livestock—Poultry 'Belles of Liberty"--Super Musical Production 300 Living Artists AUTO RACES Sundays HORSE RACES Daily, Except Sunday Pari-Mutuels 6 or more Races Daily JACK BAKER NBC Tenor Singing Star SAT. & SUN. FOOTBALL SATURDAY, OCT. 2» Central—Loyola U. IMS Angeles MONDAY, OCT. 31 Wiley—Southern 'IT'S YOUR FAIR—SO BE THERE" A De Poe Bay, Oregon, youth has made a reputation by going unarmed into the coastal waters and dragging out octopuses alive. MONEY SAVING VALUES FOR THRIFTY SHOPPERS Little Childrens COTTON UNION SUITS FIELDCREST Woolens $1.95 I yard 54 inches Wide GOLD STRIPE Hosiery 79u98c LADIES SPORT Sweaters ll Sizes— All Type 4.00 $O.5 Ladies New Fall PURSES GLOVES TO MATCH 98c .2 Men's New 100% Wool Topcoats $1^95 MEN'S SPORT Sweaters Jackets 95 to 11 HAYNES BROS Cotton Sweaters Childrens' Leatherette und Mcltun ZIPPER FRONT BLACK and TAN Washington Mrs. Doyle Crittenden of Hartford is here viisting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Lively. Mrs. O. A. Williams and litlle daughter, Gwendolyn, spent the wcekj end with relatives in Texarkana and' attended the circus. j Mrs. C. C. Stuart and Buddy Stuart of Hope were visitors here Saturday. | Mrs. H. C. Casey of Butterficld is guest Ihis week of her parenls, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Delony. ' Mrs. Earl Bruce is spending several days this week in Hope. Miss Fannie Jane Elmore of Brinkley spent the week end with her parents, Rev. and Mrs. W. E. Elmore. Lee McDonald and George Rowc' are spending several days in Nevada, county this week. Miss Mary Calls was a Hope visitor j f Saturday. | Mrs. Lee Holt spent the week end with Miss Kathryn Holt in Texarkana ' They drove down to Rodessa, La^ to' spend Sunday with Mr. Holt. MEN Buy Your Hanes Underwear from us TALBOTS H BRRHD-nEUJ, Rnno-nEUj IDEII! HANES WINTER SETS Knit ShorU Wlnd-Shltldi No.Button Shorn HANES Winter SeU—the mining link between Summer and Winter underwear—are offered in four practical, popular style*. You wear a (leevele** or ihort-ileeve middleweight undershirt. Then you step into a pair of No-Button Short*, Knit Short*, Wind-Shield*, or Snug- Tite». All are knitted middleweight* - • < protection outdoor* without uncomfortable bullc indoors I Well-known HANES Union-Suits, 89c, up; Shirti and Drawers begin at 59e; Boys' Union-Suits, 69c; Merrichlld Sletpon, 7fc. P. H. Hanii Knitting Co., WInstpn- Salem. N. C. WINTER SETS 50 c To69 c garment "There.I? No Profitable Substitute for Quality" Men-hauls Order Your HANES from Wm. R. MOORE Dry Goods Company Memphis OTICE to GAS CONSUMERS in HOPE SPRINGHILL Now Your "Sense of Smell" Will Tell You If Your Gas Lines or Appliances LEAK GAS The natural fjas served Hope and Springhill is of such clean hi^li quality thai it has practically no odor; so little, in fact, that a great many people cannot detect it escaping through faulty connections on their own premises—SO WE ARE PUTTING AN ODOR IN IT! In an effort to further improve our service hy assisting customers in locating possible leaks ahoul their property, we are, on Monday, October 31, introducing into the gas mains supplying Hope and Springhill, a new product, "Calodorant," which, will give the gas a distinctive odor, easily detected, without affecting in any way its value as a fuel. Calodoranl is a volatile oil which is added to the natural gas in vapor form in jusl sufficient quantity to give it an odor. It is consumed entirely in burning, and does not affect the heating value of the gas at all. Its odor is penetrating but not nauseating. If you have a gas leak on your premises, the presence of this odoraiil will call it to your attention. Notify our office of the leak immediately. We will respond to all such calls as rapidly as possible, in the order in which they are received. Repairs to properly belonging to the gas company will be made by the company. The consumer will be responsible for repairs to the property belonging to the premises. If there is any doubt as to the condition of the piping or equip, ment in your home we recommend that you call your plumber prior to the introduction of the odoranl. --ARKANSAS LOUIHMH CAS CO, J. K. SALES, Local Manager C, c r

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