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

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, December 19, 1938
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Page 3
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Monday, Decembe .MES. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 82r Words nrc our only riches: these w,c bring As wise men brought their gifts in (lays of old; Humbly we lay them now before our King- The widow's frankincense and myrrh and gold. Kind words, bright words, for one who is not kind; Fnir pictures for the eyes of one grown blind— These ore (lie gold to offer day by day. A word of deference for one in need Of liomnge; fragi'iinl words for those who know The ugly breath of shinder-thesc the meed Of incense for tlu> manger Child as low With words of prayer and penitence we kneel— Because, we (do, have helped to shape the crow; That one luis borne (no long, nor hope to heal With myrrh alone the anguish of hi.s loss. Words arc our only riches; these we bring As wise men brought their gift.s in days of old. Let us remember well Iheir worth, O King- Greater thnn frankincense, nnd myrrh and gold,—Selected. Miss Daisy Dorothy Heard, who nt- lends Louisiana State University an- rivcd Saturday to spend the holidays with her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Joseph R. Heard. During the finst of this school year Miss Heard was elected a member of the house committee of Annie Boyd' Hall. In a recent issue of the Reveille, L. S. U. student publication there Was an interesting picture of Miss Heard representing the Evu/igeline Unit; ut (his time she was presented with two books from the girls of Smith Hall to be placed in the ,newly opened McVoy Library. Mon. - Tues. KKEDKIC MAKCII VKIGTNIA KKUCK ill "There Goes My Heart" DOUBLE FEATURE "Crime School" "Adventure in Sahara" Tue. - Wed. - Thur. " Orphans of the Street" AND "ADVENTURES Of ROBINHOOD" by ELLEN KAYE Those tig puff sleeves «nd 'sco-lliroujli- il' Marquisctle yoke wj!l make you » 'lonic-hilliw' lafiy. Tlio bodice's nisjiily shitrcil un runs of Sinirmilu Huyan Creiie, of which lint dress is fashioned, lust peep at (he suil|ilurcd lines under the bust...end the rliinrsluiif) liutkles ulinve. My, uli My! $16-95 LADIES Specialty Shop Mr. and Mrs. Roy Anderson had as Sunday dinner guests, Mr. and Mrs. Mac Anderson and daughter, Miss Anne Anderson, and Miss Josie An- dei-son, Mrs. Alma Counts. Miss Frances Counts all of Little Rock, Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Anderson and E. G. ( Anderson Jr.. of Texiirkmin and Mrs. i James L. Jamison, city. / Mrs. Mattie Lautcrbach has as holiday guests, her children, Sarah Ma- La. nnd Claude Dick Jr., of Sunset, Misses Julia and Janet Lcnilcy of the State University, Fayetleville have arrived to spend the holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kendall Lemley. HOPE STAft. HOPE. Out of town relatives nnd friends attending the funeral .services held in Ibis city for Mr. Hatley While 'on Sunday afternoon were Mr. anil Mrs .1 L Davis, Mr. and Mrs. ,1. L. Davis Jr.] Mrs-. D. M. Davis, Miss Lottie Davis «. P. Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. W. A G Woodward. Mrs. Jennie Mooro. Mrs! L. A. Longino, Dr. and Mrs. L A' Longino Jr., Mr. and Mrs. T. II Westbrook, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Walker Miami Mrs. Roger Fomby, Miss Florice Fomby and Mrs. C. D. Goodc of Map. nolia, Mr. and Mrs. W. IT. Young, Mrs Fred Harrison of Arkadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. L. Woodson and Mrs. J. M Hudgens of Texarkana. Mr. and Mr.-, John Lester, Henry Ehca. Mrs. Mack Lester. Mrs. John Scarcy, Mrs. Allen Han-ell, Dr. Oscar Barham. Joe Bnr- ham and A. L. White Jr., of Lewis- villc. Mr. and Mrs. Will Hatley of El- Dorado, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. "Arnold C. P. Arnold Jr., Mrs. H. R Rouse Dudley Rouse, Mrs. Frank Anderson! Emond Logan, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Denman, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Denman and Will Shoemaker, all of Prescoll Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Stephens. Mr. and' Mrs. H. M. Stephens Jr.. of Blevins Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Logan, Mis* Ina -.ogan, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Seyman 3emmn Seyman, Mr. and Mrs. Beii Wilson, Mrs. J. J. Battle, Mr. and Mrs. Emory Thompson, Dave Dixon laude Wilson, Ed Wilson and others Sevier Operates Inside Revenues Comtroller Says Accounts Arc in Very Good Condition LITTLE nOCK^(/P)lcomplroller JO. Goff in tin .audit praised Sevier county officials for operating within revenues and keeping the county o a cash basis. "The accounts are in a very wealth condition," he said. "The officials o Severe counlyshould be highly com mended for this condition." Tlie audit, for calendar 1937, said th< county had met all principal and in (crest payments on a $110,000 court house bond issue floated in 1930. The general account showed $13,28 cash on hand and outstanding wnr rants of $1,487.86; the road accoun ?!OS.7.0 cash and a $3 warrant out. Other audits, also for 1937, reflect ed: Benton county—an indebtedness o ?47,545.7!) with ?2!),118.30 of genera wnrrants outstanding and a default, o $18,<127.4!l on wnrrants issued to buili a courthouse. Washington county—Highway ac count in "bad condition" with $53, 281.11 in warrants outstanding bu only $665.40 cash available. Outstund ing warrants, however, were reducet $2250 during the year. Baxter county—Warrants outstand ing against the highway account in creased from $8080.82 to $IG,45<I.(J7. Casl in the fund was 70 cents. Hot Spring counly—Eighteen month, in arrears in payment of highway warrants with $12,G(i2.49 outstanding and cash of only $38.78. Logan county—Four years behind ir payment of highway warrants but OIL debt was decreased from ?41,414,55 to $34,3113.80 during the year. Columbia county—Two years behint in payments of highway warrants Outstanding general warrants reducec PAGE THREE" ^ SERIAL STORY SKI'S THE LIMIT BY ADELAIDE HUMPHRIES COPYRIGHT. I»M NEA SERVICE, INC. Last Times Monday DON AMECIIK SIMONK SIMON ROBERT YOUNG in JOSETTE Tuesday & Wednesday All couples having been married twenty-five years will he admitted ns guest of the management (o see— WILL ROGERS in "JUDGE PRIEST" BOB BAKER in "Outlaw Express" from Fulton. Dr. and Mrs. Eugene Moore of jBenton. Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Alexander have as holiday guests, their son, Tayloi Alexander, who is attending the University of Maryland, and Mrs. Alexander's brother, 0. F. Taylor of Chicago, 111. Miss Carleen Brunei-, who is at- lending school at Springfield, Mo., arrived Friday night to spend the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Brunei-. The members of the American Legion Auxiliary are requested to leave (heir donations for the Christmas baskets at the home of Mrs. Glenn L. Williams, 525 East Second street. Captain and Mrs. R. A. Boyetl will leave this week for Dallas, Texas, where they will be holiday guests of .their, daughter, Mrs. P. D. Smith and Mr. Smith. Mrs. E. W. Dosselt, West Ninth street has as her holiday guests her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Smith. Jr., of St. Joe, La., and her lather and mother, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Pullin, of Chestnut, La. Miss Mary Nell Carter of Henderson college, spent the week-end at home here. Announcement has been made of the engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Jennie Sue Moore, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Jewell Mgore to Kinnie Glenn McKee, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jim McKee. The wedding will take place at eight o'clock, on the morning of January 1, 1039 at the First Christain church, with the Rev. V. A, Hammonds, pastor officiating. Immediately after the ceremony, they will leave for a honey moon trip to New Orleans, Gulfport and other Gulf coast points of interest. After January 15, the couple will be at home in Garland City, whore Mr. McKee is connected with the Louisiana and Arkansas Gas Co. Ynttrilnyt Snlly In Injured, nnn •YHI wore ncrlounlj-. And Sully WmidorH whether hr will ncecpt tttlp from tier nlnc-c- *li« cntincd the accident. CHAPTER VII CALLY recovered from the shock of her tumble much more quickly than Doctor Barnes had anticipated. He did not know that her speedy recovery was due to her determination that she must get better so that she could see Dan. She would not go away without seeing with her own bright eyes how Dan was, without hearing him say that he had forgiven her. Sally's father had talked with Doctor Barnes about the boy. They had agreed upon a consultation with a famous surgeon from Boston. Nothing was to be spared for the lad who had done so much for Sally, Sam Blair maintained. Upon Sally's insistence, Dan's benefactor's name was kept secret. She was afraid he would refuse, any assistance—even to see the surgeon from Boston—i£ he knew who had offered to send for him. Sally knew Dan Reynolds' stubborn pride. He was to be told that some unknown person, a gentleman who had taken an in- terest.in him because of his skiing ability and possibilities for-Olympic entry, had offered to. stand all expenses. Dan must never knpw that this man was Sally's father and that Sally, herself, was behind all this. * * * AT last the day came when she was allowed to pay Dan a visit. :She had looked forward to it so eagerly, so hopefully, that she was not prepared for the shock of her first glimpse of him. Could this be Ran, this thin, weak, white person, head swathed in bandages, gray eyes staring and enigmatical, one leg stretched straight and stiff before him, in its cruel, cumbersome cast! "You mustn't stay too long or get him excited," the nurse cautioned before she closed the door. Sally had an impulse to call her back. She was not sure she wanted to be left alone with Dan. Not sure she had the courage to face him. She had waited so long for this moment and now she did not know what to do, what to say. There seemed only one thing, and so she said it as simply, as quickly as possible. "Dan . . . can you ever forgive .me? I'm so dreadfully sorry." So- sorry that her heart was wrung .With despair, that she could have knelt down beside him, giving way to an abandon of grief and remorse. If only he would not look at her like that! Without any expression in his grave eyes, any hope in his white face. He lifted one hand, let it fall weakly onto the cover again. He made an,attempt at a smile, an attempt that brought tears to her eyes. His voice was little more than n whisper. "That's okey," he said. "I don't blame you.' For the accident." • » * gALLY knew that he meant it, for Dan was not one to say anything he did not mean. Yet, she knew that there were other things, unspoken, sharp barriers between them, that he could not forgive. Her deceit. The fact that she had laughed at him. The dare that had been the beginning of their odd friendship. He was too big, loo fine, to blame her for what she had done to him physically. But now he never would believe in her again. "You're going to be all right again," Sally said. She wished her voice sounded more convincing. "Doctor Hartford"—he was the Boston surgeon—-"says. you'll be as right as ever—in time." Dan nodded slowly. His expression still blank. His grave eyes seemed to echo that "in time." WJuit would he do until then, this boy who had been so swift, so sure on his feet? "You mustn't worry about anything," Sally said. Oh, if only she could tell him that she would like to spend the rest of her life making this up to him! He did not attempt to answer that. It was as though he felt there were no answer. After a moment of silence he said in the same low tone, "And you—are you okey, Sally Blair?" Sally nodded; her throat was so tight she was not sure she could trust herself to speak. Yes, she was all right. That was the worst of it. Gladly she would have exchanged places with this boy, if only she could have. "You . . . you haven't forgiven me—for the other?" She could not go away, say goodby, without asking that. Her dark eyes pleaded with him to be merciful in his answer. "For deceiving you, Dan. For being such a blind, stupid, little idiot." "That doesn't matter now," Dan said. His look met hers, but then he turned away. Sally knew what he meant. He felt that their worlds were farther apart than ever. "I meant—everything that I said. About liking you, Dan." Sally's voice faltered. It was no use; nothing she could say could break down the barriers between them. "I'm sorry I called you a coward." * ,* * TTE raised his hand again, in an •*"*• erasing gesture. He made another attempt to smile. "Please," he murmured. "It doesn't matter, really it doesn't." Then just for a flash this boy, whose pride was so stubborn, whose courage was so great, let her glimpse .the bitterness in his heart. "Npthing matters a great deal. You see, I don't believe I shall ever ski again." "You mustn't say that!" Now Sally did kneel down by his bed, a swift, impulsive movement. She- caught one of his hands in hers, clung to it. "Of course you'll ski again! Doctor Hartford has promised that you will! Not right away, of couse. Not for years, perhaps. . . ." "Years!" Dan said. And his voi.ee sounded strong, but only because of the bitterness it contained, the awful despair. He even managed a little laugh, "Years. . . . That will be too late," he said. "You mustn't say that," Sally said again. But she knew that he was right. The years could slip by so quickly. There would bq other boys to win points for their college, to carry off honors of th? meet. Others to become chami pions, be hailed for the Olympics, The nurse stood in the doorway, Sally's time was up. She raised Dan's hand to let it rest a momenl against her cheek, reluctantly lei it go. "Goodby, Dan." For a little while, her heart said. It coulcj not be forever; she could not havq endured it, if it had. "You'll see-, some day—that I'm right." You'lJ believe in me. I'll make it up to you, she wanted to add. But she knew there was no use in saying such things yet. Maybe the year? would take care of that, too. "And good luck," she added softly! "You're going?" Dan asked. Hi? gray eyes looked at her. She waa so lovely, so youthfully sweet. He turned his head away, as though he could not look at her any longer. "Goodby, Sally Blair," he said. "It's been nice—knowing you." A smile trembled on his lips. That was the way to say goodby, lightly, gaily, gallantly— as Corey, or the boys of Sally's glamorous bright world would have. But it was not Sally's way now. She bent swiftly, before she turned to leave, kissed Dan Reynolds goodby, her fresh soft lips brushing lightly, yet lingering]?-, against his. (To Be Continued) (Continued from Page One) ment at Michael Meager's hospital Monroe's mother, Mrs. E. Monroe? about 55, was cut on the left hand afld was scratched and bruised. She was receiving treatment at Texarkana hospital, but .did not appear to be injured Seriously. Passing •m'olorists . brojjght the -injured and dead into. Tejwrkana. Monroe said he was coming toward Texarkana when another car passed hJfli. The rear bumper ,or fender of that car caught the front bumper of his machine, be said, and he lost control. The other car's driver apparently was attempting to avoid striking a negro boy on a bicycle on the shoulder of the road,' he said. Give:Her A Dress for XMAS DRESS SALE 2 for 35,00 Former $7.95 to $12.95 Values Choice -Selection LADIES Specially fiop Handkerchiefs I The Problem of Will Be Most Appreciated A GIFT $From TALBOT'Si A Perfect XmasGift WHAT A GIFT WHAT A VALUE! Four Beautiful Hand-Made Linen Handkerchiefs S1.00 For Only LADIES Specialty Shop Use Our Gift Wrapping Service.] "Bell Ringing 11 Christmas Gifts at DUGGAR'S "TOM GIRL" Satin Robes 2.95 Blue or ten-rose in soft ShinVmsring Satin Robes - the kind any girl will be overjoyed to find Christmas Morning - Sizes 14 to 20 Others - $2.95 - $3.95 - $5,95 House Shoes Black or Red crepe with soft leather sole—Contrasting satin bow orna'm'ent—Dressy heels- soft comfortable fitting and they make lovely gifts. Others - 49c - $1.00 - $1.49 - $1.95 DU66AR'S Women's and Children's Ready-to^Wear Women's and Misses Shoes from $14,250 to $8,934. Records indicated $2000 in fines outstanding and comptroller recommended counly court obtain a settlement. Poinsett—One year behind in payment of general warrants and two years behind on highway warrants. County due $561 from Sheriff J. D. Dubard due to clerical errors in his accounts. Ouachila—Accounts in good condition. Sheriff A. W. Ellis collected $13,352 in delinquent personal taxes during the year. Van Buren—Certain default seen when $73,000 in outstanding bonds reach maturity dates. Recommended a bond refinancing program. County four and a half years behind in payment of highway warrants. MJneraTWeaith (Continued from Page One) this determination in the interest of national defense as well as in the interests of conservation of natural resources." Ickes renewed his recommendations that the name of the Interior Department be changed to that of Department of Conservation. He long has contended that conservation is the real function of the department and that it is improperly nanVed. MIND Your MANNERS T. M. Beg. U.-S. Pat. O8. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then check against the authoritative answers below: 1. Where does the mother of the bride , usually stand to receive guests at a wedding reception? 2. Should she be a part of the bridal receiving line? 3. Must the bride's father receive guests with his wife? 4. Who usually gives the clergyman his wedding fee? 5. May wedding guests leave the church before members of the immediate families? What would you do if— You are planning a large church wedding with a number of ushers'.' Would you have the scaling of the lust guests be— (a) Groom's mother, groom's father, bride's mother? (b) -Bride's mother, groom's mother, groom's father? (c) Groom's mother and father, bride's mother and father? Answers 1. At the door of the room where bridal party is. 2. No. 3. Not unless ho wishes. 4. Best man, although fee is paid by groom. 5. No. Best "What Would You Do" solution—(a). (Copyright 1938, NEA Service, lac.) Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Only 3 More Days Our BIG CLOSING OUT SALE is rapidly drawing to an end! Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, are positively the last three days the doors of REED & Co. will be open for business. Astounding Values We guarantee you won't regret having attended these last three days of our CLOSING OUT SALE. We are thanking our loyal customers with ASTOUNDING VALUES. You have everything to gain by attending these last three days of our great sale. We Lose- You Gain You get all our profit and then some these last three days... Prices lower than ever.. Come early, prepared to buy.. You will be the loser if you don't attend our sale these last three days. REED Chinelle Robes In : blue and wines: Zipper fronts and neck effect . that every: lady mil like. MOJUD HOSE The ideal gift for Uie discriminating lady. Every wanted shade. Each pair in individual Christinas boxes. 79c98c$U5 LADIES HANSEN G LOVES The glove of- quality, in blacks and wines. Made of superior Suede Cloth. S1.95 SILK GOWNS By Corticello. in a rich rose color of lus« turious silk. S2.95 Other Silk Gowns $1.95 Costume JEWELRY 98c New shipment of Cameos, Lockets, Gold Lockets and Necklaces, and Gold Inlay Pins and Clips, Ladies House SHOES Complete assortment of Ladies House Shoes including O'Oreary Styles. 49c to $1 Handkerchiefs Imported linens, hand em- brodery, and hand drawn. 25c to 49c Talbot's rt "We Outfit the H Family" ||

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