Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 30, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 30, 1938
Page 3
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kdiigsday,November 3( , HOPE, ARKANSAS Lnugh. an dlhc world nlighs with volt; Weep, and you Weep none, For the Kftil od earth must borrow Us mirth, But hns troube enough of its owh. ; Sing imd the hills will answer; Sigh, it is lost on the hir, The echoes bound to n joyful sound, But shrink from voicing cnrc. Rejoice and men will seek you; Grieve nnd they turn and go, They want full measure of nil your pleasure! Bui they do not need your woe. Feast, nml your halls nre crowded Fast, and the World goes by. Succeed mid give, nnd it helps you live, But nu man can help you die. There Is room In the halls of pleasut-e For n Inrgc nnd lordly train, Hut one by one we must all fine on Through the narrow iilsles of pain. —E. W. W. West DIVisibn. Mrs. W. A. Jackson has returned to Benlon after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Middlebrooks. The wisest men That e'er you ken Have never dreamed it treason, To rest a bit JVntl jest n bit And balance up their reason, Tn laugh a bit And Joke n bit In Season. —Selected. Mrs, E. P. Stewart has returned from a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Juck Stewart in Vicksburg, Miss. Friends will bo glnd to know that the condition of Mr. E. J. Baker, who recently underwent n major operation in n Shruveport hospital is reported as being slightly Improved. Mrs. S. R. Young a former Hope resident, who has spent the past few years in Kansns City, Mo., has returned to the city, and she and son, Remmel are now domiciled at 403 N E W Under-arm Cream De.odorant Safely STOPS PERSPIRATION 1. Does not rot dresses— does not irritate skin 2. No waiting to dry- can be used right after shaving. 3. Slops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. 4. White, greaoelesa vanishing cream. ^^ «. Arrld hao been awarded the Tested and Approved Seal of the American Institute of Laundering for 'being HARMLESS TO FABRICS. ARR1D 39)! .nd 59)! . j«r Red Cross Fund (Continued from l*age One) Jolly Stuart 1.00 Miss Mary Calls 1.00 1 Jean Pinegar 1.00 3111 Etter i 1.00 George Tyus 1.00 Belle Tyus 1.00 Wilbur D. Jones 1.00 H. C. Murphy 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Robins 1,00 John H. Barrow • 1.00 C. D. Ball 1.00 E. Haselman 1.00 Cecil A. Walker 50 C. H. Locke 1.00 G. B. Stuart 1.00 Mrs. Kate Goodlcll 1.00 Mrs. Shirley Stuart 50 Mrs. G. W. Stuart 50 Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Goodiett 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Roy Tollett 50 J. K. Green 1.00 H. Earl King '. 1.00 Ozan School. 2.00 C. K. Osborn 1.00 Mrs. G. S. Smith 1.00 Harnp Williams 10 G. W. Walker 10 W. M. Thornton 10 W. D. Jones r>0 Mrs. S. F. Leslie 1.00 Miss Ruby Leslie 1.00 Tommy Thompson 1.00 Mrs. Tommy Thompson 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Mills .... 1.00 Scott Stores 4.00 Inez Taylor 1.00 Oliver Copeland i.QO Flossy Corn _ ].oo Leon Carrington 1.00 Luther Green i.oo WEDNESDAY DICK POWELL OLIVIA PHAVILAND m "Hard To Get" THURSDAY «/•/ •t: ' THE HtH UNIVERSAL p/.ienfT" C/O r *tA6&*t&e. 'BENNETT Service \deLuxe itVINCENT PRICE 'Charlie RUGGLES * Helen BRODERICK MischaAUER DOUBLE FEATURE WED.--THUR. "KING KONG" T ! I » • « And NANCY DREW DETECTIVE SALE WINTER COATS Sport Coats for All Around Daytime Wear. $10*95 LADIES Specialty Shop Total $1,022.87 Ozan school pupils contributing o the Roll Call were: Mary Sue Rye Alyce Futrell, Francis Varnado Tames Osborn, Jim Robertson, Ralph Vebb, Loyd Braden, Inez Stewart tfarie Stewart, Theodore Hill, Billy liggason, Ervin Monroe Stuart, John W. Thornton, Ernest Baber, Clyde {bbertson, Max Murphy, Francos Os- rorn, Rose Mary Ball, Billy Citty Harry Ball. Last Times Wednesday Double Feature CLARK GABLE—in 'CALL OP THE WILD' No. 2 "Gang Bullets" TIIUKSDAY-FUIDAY 'Kentucky Moonshine' With: Rilz Brothers, Tony IMur- lin, Marjorie Weaver. Roosevelt Scoffs at Exchange Plan Says New .Orleans Ex* change Offers No Farm Problem Plan WARM SPRINGS, Gn.-{/Pi-pres- ident Roosevelt classed the board of directors of the New Orleans Cotton Exchnngc with chambers of commerce nnd the Nalionnl Manufacturers' Association Tuesday because, he said, it called the farm problem a critical one but proposed no solution. Before discussing the Corking of the crop control law with Chairman Marvin Jones (Dem., Tex.) of the House Agriculture Committee, the thief executive told a press confer once he hnd only read hurriedly the newspaper accounts bf the exchange's nnnual report. Ho nsked reporters if the exchange had a plan to suggest and When informed It had set forth certain "basic principles" without proposing a solution, commented it was the sarne old story. '"There you are," he said. "They se forth objectives and no plan to carry them out." This was typical, he adopted by the Nationnlfellbma....h5... added, of resolutions, freguently adopted by the National Manufaclur- ers association and other trade groups He said the first duty was to find a Ijlnn, then a method of financing. He did not say whether increased cash benefits to farmers would be sought in the new congress, or whether pro-' cessing tnxcs would be asked to raise money for such benefits. One of the five "basic principles" outlined by the Exchange board was that ns long as the farmer buys in a protected market and sells in n free one he "must be compensated in some, manner to meet world conditions, if he is to receive a fair return for his labor. The board declared, and the persi- dent snid he had noted it, that crop control "must bo continued until our present surplus is reduced to normal proportions." Crop control may figure in a conference here Thursday between the president and Speaker Bankhead who is coming here to discuss the legislative program for the new Congress. The president told his press conference it was uncertain whether he would .see Representative Rayburh of Texas, House mojorit yleader, here or" in Washington. Chairman Jones said he had nothing particular to report o the president. Asked what would be done with the crop control act at he next session, he said: "We are in the middle of the marketing season now .^there's nothing to do but FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Real Estate Mort. Loan Service Pink Taylor, Agent; 309 First National Bank Building. Phone 686. ^iiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiu :Use Mont's-Sugar-Cure| ; When Butchelng Pork and Beet E _ Electrically Mixed j= : Printed Instructions Furnished E With teach Purchase E S For Sale by = E MONTS SEED STORE, Hope. =r E EDWARDS & CO., Bradley E E L. R. CAUDLE, Bodcaw E = G. R. WOLFF STORE, Bingcn E niimmiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiii^ IN SMILES THIS XMAS No 'mtore cleaning clothing and household articles at home! It is running an unnecessary risk of setting the house afire, of having articles smell like cleaning fluid . . . when here, we give everything the added touch of distinction that only professional skill can give them, at prices only a few cents more than the home method. HALL BROS, Cleaner* 4 Hatters Jane Moore Peterson Beauty Shop Manager Mrs. Bob Stuort, of Stuart's Beauty Salon announces Jane Moore Peterson as manager. Miss Peterson has just returned from the East, where she has studied and consulted with beauty specialists and hair stylists in Washington, Boston and New York. John T. Flynn Says (Continued fc-om Page One) is making immense headway there and promises to make still more Our real danger .therefore, in South America, arises not out of German penetration, but out of the drift of our southern sisters to Fasicst forms of government. If we enter into any sort of League of Nations of the West with South America we may well find before long that we are in a league with a whole group of Fascist states—states as violently opposed to Germany as we nre, but operated upon the Fascist model 48 "Little Ships" (Continued from Page One) ng how quickly we can recommission a destroyer, the state of our laid-up fleet, and our methods of preparing a ship for war action." Thus the whole afafir here proceeds as a pretty grim business. "The day war is declared," avers Captain McCandless who talks of it with no qualms, "our ghost fleet will be ready to go out in the fighting line immediately. Each ship will be able to fire its guns, release depth charges pncl torpedoes with the best of them. And each will be fit to live on far out at sea." I am cancelling all debts owed me. I believe the Republicans are going to bring back prosperity.—Charles Stramski, Jr., grocer of Scranton, Pa. Master Shoe Rebuilders 123 So. Walnut St. Anything in shoe repairing, New Straps, New Elastic, Toe Lining, Dying. No job to great or too small. SERIAL STORY LOVERS AWEIGH BY B6TTY WALLACE COPYRIGHT, !»S8 NBA • EH VICE, I CAS* 6*» JttJtoV A L C 0 dntilthict. Sfce faced * choice **IW««» 'two**** ••lt«r*. DWIOM* CAMl"llEI,l*-*ltnM- «ln»i« llttHrttnnt. M* fnetd h ekolce »«<***• Ml* Wife And dM< 7 . .IA6K IIAM.BV— Htlnr Anllor. "*»»«**« <mt at it pfttfeitt love. MAIlVBI, HA.«(TI>0«— nnTy ivlfe. Sfcr fnctd the tctt at lieing n rood Anllor. * * * Yeft(*rdnrt Cttultlnfr <" the newi ih*t titll l t d«n£ and ihiit Jock Mhr t»e Injnttd tor life. .lady «nn ftcnrcelr benr Ihe trnglc CHAPTER XXI TT was only another casualty In A the long list of many. The papers carried headlines, "Navy Flyers Crash at Sea." Just as they had run headlines when the Akron went down; just as they flaunted the tragedy of the trapped submarine. But to Judy Alcott, waiting for the ftelief to come in, and to Diane Bell, who was left alone With her baby, it was agony too deep to bear. Now Judy understood, why the wives of the lighter-than-air men, that morning at Lakehurst, had tried to smile. NoW she could understand why they had gone on, bravely, taking up their lives where the threads had broken, shrinking from sympathy, wanting nothing but to be left alone. That Was all she wanted, now. The reporters who came, the heartless, businesslike voices on the telephone, revolted her. She shrank from contact with the outside world. She wanted to hide from them all. Tonight— tomorrow at the latest— the hospital ship would come in, ahd she would know at last the answer to the questions which tormented her. Was Jack going to live? How badly was he hurt? If he didn't pull through, she thought passionately, she wouldn't want to live either. Then, hearing the baby cry, and Diane's tear-choked voice quieting him, JUdy knew that she must put aside her personal problems. Jack was alive. That was enough for now. Alive, with a fighting chance.- But Bill was irrevocably gone. There was no hope for Diane, nothing she could cling to and find comfort in. Except the baby. And he was so little, so helpless. Every lime she held him in her arms, it must be like a sharp thorn in her flesh. For he was all that was left to her of Bill. • » * CO Judy pulled herself together, u and did her best to assuage the stunned, incredulous grief that was making Diane so hollow-eyed, » numb and deaf and unseeing. The next day the Relief dropped »nchor in the harbor, and . Judy wanted to race down,, to take a ihore boat, get aboard, -seeiJack. But her mother said sensibly, "It would be too harrowing an ex- perience for Diane, to go there ahd watch them take Bill's body off. You must stay with her. I—I think It will be better if you wait until Jack is in the Naval Hospital before you—" "But I must see him!" Judy cried. "I can't stand this. I've counted the hours, the minutes—" "1 know," her mother said. She did not meet Judy's eyes. "There will be reporters and photographers. Let's not give them a Roman holiday. Jack is weak—I spoke to Commander Sloane—and he, too, thinks it most advisable that you wait until they have taken Jack to the hospital. By this evening you'll be able to—" Judy controlled the rebellious words which were on the tip of her tongue. She realized that the experience would be disastrous for Diane. A flag drapped body—the homecoming of the man who had kissed her goodby, who had said carelessly, "See you Wednesday!" But for herself, meeting Jack would -be to find reassurance—to see with her own eyes his face; to hear his voice. To be sure, sure that he was alive. No matter how badly he was injured, she told herself, all she asked was to look at him. To see his eyes move, to touch his hair. * * * A ROMAN holiday, her mother had said. Reporters, photographers. They would make cloying, sentimental copy of. her joy at seeing Jack. They would print, "ADMIRAL'S DAUGHTER SOBS OVER NAVAL FLYER INJURED IN CRASH AT SEA." They might even take quick, forbidden pictures of her, leaning over the stretcher, being taken down the gangway. She remembered the weeping women waiting at a pier in New London. The papers had printed closeups of their swollen eyes, their twisted, sobbing lips. Oh, no! No! Mother was right. She mustn't go. So for two hours she and Diane sat side by side on the sofa, a terrible, waiting stillness enveloping them. Now they ware carrying Bill's body down. Now they were lifting Jack. Judy prayed inwardly that the men would be gentle With him. She thought of the cold, choppy water in which he had been immersed. She thought of him sitting in a cockpit, waiting for the nose to slap into the waves. How had he crawled out? And Bill, flying low, forgetful -of his own danger! Maybe they'd give Bill a medal. A medal! She wanted to laugh, suddenly. They'd pay Diane with a piece of worthless silver or gold for the loss of everything she had held dear, \ .. Jack wouldn't have wanted Bill to risk his own life. Jack might have shouted to him, told him t6 go back ... And yet, even as she sat there, she knew that she would never be able to ask Jack anything about those dark hours after his Ship crashed. The story of what had happened Would be locked in his heart. All the raw pain, all the deep, hidden gratitude. Men didn't talk about moments like those. The men who had been on the Akron with Ward, end Who had lived through that storm, never spoke of it now. * * + JIT seven o'clock, her mrjther xx came back to the bungalow and said, "I'll stay with Diane. There's a car outside to take you to the hospital." When the chauffeur opened the door for her, she tumbled Out, murmured, "Thank you." There Was a wide, empty hall, smelling of antiseptic. A nurse came forward, and said, "Miss Alcott? Commander Sloane said you may go right'up." "Sick Officers' Quarters," said the nurse to the man 'in the elevator. Judy's heart was beating wildly, and the palms of her hands were damp. Jack was lying flat on the bed. His face was pale, his eyes were closed. There was a heavy white plaster cast encasing his shoulder, and under the covers it 'made a lump, as if it extended down his side. "Jack!" she cried. His eyes flew open. "Judy!" He wasn't unconscious. He wasn't! She was so thankful tears came into her eyes. She dropped into the chair beside the bed. "Oh, Jack!" There was nothing else she -could say; words wouldn't come. She could only look at him, drinking in his face, the shining eyes, the gladness that glowed from him to her. "Lieutenant Hanley has had a very tough three hours," said the nurse professionally. "Getting him into a cast, and X-rays first, and he's very tired." She did not say, "You mustn't stay long.".But it was there. Judy asked her, "Exactly what— what are the injuries?" The nurse said, "Commander Sloane will be here and you may ask him. He's on this floor, but he's busy right now." When she had gone, Judy touched Jack's hand. The one that wasn't bandaged. She said, "Oh, Jack, I—I almost died! -I'm so glad you're alive! I'll never.'never be such a fool again. Just get well! Get well for me?" Jack whispered' hoarsely, "Do you mean it?" "Mean it?" She kissed his fingers. "I love you." (To Be Continued) In New By George Ross NEW YORK—There is nothing unusual in an actor hereabouts playing as many as six and seven 'benefits" a night. Once a star gives a person or committee his word that he will perform, the promise is as good as a written contract. For example— Eddie Cantor and his troupe were en route from Caljfornia to New York recently, The Chief arrived in Chicago two hours late and missed connections with the Centur which would have brought Cantor into Manhattan next morning. Cantor had promised the New York committee in charge of the Will Rogers Memorial Fund that he would be in Radio City in the early afternoon to say a few words for one of the best friends he ever had. So—11:45 Friday morning, a special trained pulled into Grand Central. On it were the Cantor company. For the banjo-eyed comic, at a tremendous cost to himself had ordered the special to bring him into New York. Frank and Earnest Henny Youngman tells this supposed true story of rare frankness. A young woman from East Orange walked into a Broadway casting agency the other day asked for an ingenue role. "What experience have you had?" they asked her. She flung her head back definatly. "I haven't had any experience," she repiled. "I had a fight with my mother and father and ran away from home to go on the stage." P.S. She didn't get the job. Nosalgia Sports not; Colonel Batista, the "dictator" of Cuba, saw all the sights in New York under heavy guard and was as delighted as any tourist about the skyscrapers spectacle of Manhattan. But the other night, he slipped way from his vigilant escort to drop in on the Jai-Alai games at the Hippidrome, which is considerable ironic, since Jai-Alai is the national sport of his native counrty. Cuba's army head couldn't resist it; for Jai-Alia in Cuba is ball and Col. Batista wanted to see how it was getting on around here. A Changed World Wilfred Funk the lexicographer, looks around at the curent police censorship of night club nudity and recalls that some 1500 years ago, in ancient Rome, the authorities encouraged rather than supressed the "female form divine' in the theaters because they reasoned that it would distract the citizens from their more pressing problems. Charity Benefit Show to Be Given in -Hope The pupils of the Ogburn School of Dancing will be presented in a revue and puppet sho wat Hope city hall the night of December 15 at 8 o'clock. All of the proceeds will go to the St. Maries Women's Auxiliary to be used to purchase Christmas gifts for needy children. A small admission of 10 cents will be charged for the charity benefit performance, Mrs. Ogburn announced. The program will be about an hour and a half perfoi'manc. For S't years Vlcks Advertising hag been passed upon by a Board of Physicia-na. CLEARS STUFFY HEAD Helps Prevent the Development of Colds, too NOW, it's easy to relieve head cold discomfort. Just put a few drops of Vicks Va-tro-nol up each nostril and 1eel the tingle as Va-tro-nol's stimulating medication reduces the swollen membranes, clears away the clogging mucus, helps to keep the sinuses from being blocked by the cold-lets you breathe again. NEXT TIME, don't wait until your head is all stuffed up. At the first warning sneeze or sniffle, use Va-tro-nol at once—it helps to prevent many colds from developing. Va-tro-nol is specialized medication—expressly designed for the nose and upper throat where most colds start. Used in time, it stimulates Nature's own defenses to fight off many a cold, or to throw off » . *^-head colds in VlCKS Dobbs Hat Sale. Begins Thursday Morning, December 1 $10,00 Values .$fi.0( $7.50 Values $4J( $5.00 Values $3J( RATE'S BEAUTY-GIFT SHOP Something New—Call 258" A Representative from D^Scholl's Headquarters in Chicago will be in our store Saturday, Dec. 3rd THROUGH the use of L)r. Scholl's Foot Comlort Appliances and Remedies millions ol' loot sufferers the world over have Jound relief from agonizing foot aches and pains. Come in and have Pedo-graph Prints made oi your stockinged feet. Learn how needless it is to go through life with abnormal, in- ei'licient leet» There is no charge for this exceptional service- nor does it place you under any obligation. Dr. Scholl's Foqt-kuzer is the original invention for relieving: tired, aching feet—weak 91 fallen arches. Individually fined—p«r pair $3.50. Pain across the ball pf your foot can be relieved with the proper Dr. ScholTs Metatarsal Arch Support*. HIT PS Shoe Store :'«& Week - End Specials 20% Discount On All; Permanent Waves Take advantage of this liberal offer this week and/ get a new permanent for'the Holiday Season.' '' You'll get the same high quality work you always,find at Sibyl's, SIBYL'S BEAUTY SHOP Balcony Cox Drug, i Phone 86 !{COX'S Is Ready For Xmas HIS GIFT Fitter Zipper Traveling Kit. Leather case, quality fitting. Others $2.59 to $7.75 DESK LAMPS Flexible goose neck type. $1.49 Sparkett Siphon Bottle complete with charger. Makes a sparkling glass of soda water for less than Ic. $5.95 WILLIAM'S XMAS GIFT SET A complete shaving outfit by this famous manufacturer of soaps. LENTHERIC'S THREE MUSKETEERS SET Containing Men's Cologne, after shave and scalp stimulant. Lnced Edge, all Leather BILL FOLD Only $1.19 Others 98c to $3.50 Rand's New Electric Shaver HER GIFT •Leritheric, Cologne Trio Tweed, Cologne, Miracle . . ."the : three most poular odcur today. $1.95 Cutex Manicure ' e w stuuning bakelite case fitted with complete manicure needs. $1.00 (Others 50c to 56.50J BOUDOIR LAMPS In a variety of styles that are new and diferent. Only . EARLY AMERICAN TOILET WATER A new tangy, spicy odeur $1.oo DEVILBLISS PERFUMIZER New cutglass in iridescent colors. 60c (Others $1.00 to $3.00) See Your Doctor A slight illness may become serious through neglect. Be safe, see your doctor. The filling of prescriptions is the most important part of our business. . , . Over 255,000 Prescriptions filled. Whitman's Sampler Xmas Dress 1 Pound $1.50 2 Pound $3.00 3 Pound $4.50 Other leading brands $12.50 to $15.75 America's Favorite Candy. Comb, Brush and Mirror Set. Assorted colors, chrome trimmed, $1.59 HUNGRY? Drop in at our Fountain for a Hot Toasted Sandwich and a cup of Coffee. They're delicious. Airplane Travel Bag Com pletely fitted with brush, comb and mirror. Cory Electric Coffee Brewer Eight cups, the modern way to make coffee, it never touches metal. John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamp*

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