Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 30, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, March 30, 1933
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Given by Higgason f ' t f } *" ,, "" ' ig*' r £ ^a •• l8d I ^ju.^-. ...... _.£j , ' < , . -vN < * , m> , i v . J3.lfc/JrJu"i V-v '. '"Y • , '' »•*?& ' ' j , i ' . . ,':'ci — 5, M The Sta* bulldtofc fta-ttl goMh i rtattfer at the postottiee at Hop*, AHttfifctt ' thi Act of M.rth S, "developed by rnodera dvllttttlOft ttod Industry, . to fUMslSh that chetk upon government which H, R. 11* MMHm l**ti The AswWated Press 14 tM fbiT^bllcatldiiOlidl new* dispatches credited la It or dlted lit »hW pope* sndTalso the local news published herein, ol special dlsiiiitches herein are also reserved. . .* *rtWrte* W#.t Charge* will be made for all tribute*, cards ;te*61uUoiW, C* memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial '**• M,fo tfOs pdlity in the news columns to protect their readers ...,,. «.«..J faitlgkftt-takiht memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility \tbte jafe^keeping at return of any unsolicited manuscripts, (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, pet (f one year $5.00. By mall, in Htempstead, Nevada counties, $3.00 per year; elsewhere 15.00. The Star's Platform \ *- <i. i -• • , rei*e*k«*.of the municipal power plant to develop the r *Mt tocttt two***? o/ Hope, city jNHttittMt in 1933, and improved wiitdry conditions In. , SiimOTt the Chvmbtr of Commerce. *•.-;>. '«• v COUNT* ffMMtf program providing for the construction of « of •ll-uwafher road each year; to pradtiaUv reduce tht Md economic rupport for every tcttntific agricultural Which offert practical bene/it* to Hempstead county's preatett „, C«coNn>0« farmer crQanizationa, believing that co-operative effort KM practical t* th« aHtnfry as it U in town. fe> , > ' STATE ;' r Co»^««l«d proffTM* on tlie state highway program. ~ MX reform, and a more efficient government through tht of expenditures. A Direct Attack on Idleness »Y By BRUCE CATION NBA Editorial Writer && k &IBENT ROOSEVELT'S scheme for enrolling 250, (f00;men in a peace-time army for a direct attack on un- totjis about as complete a departure from accepted t .. -m, America "as could be imagined. Mvyet—such is the temper of the country today—that 'act'is helping to win public support for the measure. ' far, in,our fight with unemployment, we have follow- pld' traditions and .they haven't wo'rked. Merely to see dem tacgked 'from an entirely new angle is encourag- eadership which is not afraid to do something never fore in^this country seems to stand a pretty v good getting somewhere. inwhile the plan is deeply interesting. "! ,,;,,-,-- one thing, it ought to help sift the wheat from the ;haff in the various metropolitan breadlines. '« . ^'XTJie'industrious' and 1 energetic citizen who 4s~unemployed irpaj£hjfa,:fault of his own and who subsis'ts^ori'chairty'be'- e he has to and not because he wants to—this chap can )e expected to jump at the chance to join the army without iunsj' But the.loafer, the gimme-a-dime-please-mister drifter fwholwould rather panhandle than work—he will not be re- lUctant to give up his warm flop-house corner for a steady |year of honest toil; and his very reluctance will help expose <•- -' n ^ , v , ., - . «•• , ;«' Our cities will know a^good deal more about the men they supporting when the recruiting campaign for this army ftsover., ji the second place, the whole scheme has a freshness and ^directness that make it exciting. _ v (l It puts, the government into a direct frontal assualt on S'iinejnployment. There is, as President Roosevelt points out, jrjfc vast amount of work that the government ought to do; there ^is also a vast number of men who need work very badly. This the work and the men together in a definite and tstraightfoward way. It gives action to a nation that wants fraction. It is as welcome a thing as has been suggested in ^Washington this spring. A New "Soviet Menace" certain of our country's senators goes the palm for the most horrendous discovery of the year. •f Certain of these law-givers, according to current advices pfrom Washington, have discovered that the pending farm re- bill contains a deeply hidden but terrifying "Soviet menace/' 1 .- This jnay partially due to the fact that any government whicfi really makes a determined effort to improve the living H Conditions of a large mass of the population is apt to seem more "or Jess Communistic to a certain type of mind. But the •dispatches relate that it is chiefly due to the fact that Dr. jyfordecai Ezekiel, economic adviser to the secretary of ag- yiculture, once spent a whole month in Russia. ', , Now that the terrible secret is out, one trust that the sen- !',,ators who dug it up will not feel hurt if they discover that no but themselves is very much excited about it. Mr. Mitchell's Arrest WECIJt . cAiuuTt.fi i** ««*• Ifilt *»*»»#«**<• WKN K«fi> it W«»t 'BETTY KRItDALl* * lOetttf *lrl, *ke tell* klm <fc*l» «fe«*rl«ite la Ml. Hft I* M. tntir ••* «eet*fai* BRtJCB MAMIf.TOJf. ndverlli- mtamgtt et Er*rr Home 8k* 111)1 tore* «o« kn« vniia *«*Ket kl«, JEFf OR ANT, . **>«n*, rtiBlM**», •«««* ker HM item A k«T*ni> mint one nlRkt rt *k« nn« J*« k«eome frl«<m«. Wke* nt» tm « . n*tr»»nii*r Iknl n« notf* ttlik n««<y K*«»k« tetti irft ***** ker hro- k*« *k|t*R«mMt nnd »ny» «k« tnm •CTFF cn»« far «ny«»c *l*e. HntrtlHan frnr** Ike mn*ik»k<ie •ni k«c««ke At r«tre«ckmeiH «k«»e I* no lob to* MMf. HoWeVtr. HMmlKan t«lt» ke* kl* •!»«*», MRS. CURTIS. ««««• A Koctnl «*c- rtitrf mid Jnttet Meettte* <ke fob. It -I* Mvernl dnyil kttnre «k« lentun Mr*. Curd* I* Retft Kc*< dnll'ii mnlkrr. J«n*t feel* «ke •kaald Klve up Ike Job but knM no plnce tf»r to (to, Sbe itn-ldM «o •tny tin lone i» Roll and Belly are nfct ol town. Mr*. Cvrtli keeome* 111 n»« Ike doctor order* eomplele Mil. She lellH Jn»«l k«r ireddlHK fttt 1o nelly lit to be n complclely for- •likcd mmrlmcnl nnd y to Jnnti 1 nil* Ike tank ot Untflnn the •••ttmeiit, Tke yo«»B cnuplf nre not exttvotHI tor • ipveral Wri-kn but Jnnet comf» kume one nlgkt to ffnd tkrm tk«te. HOW GO OX WITH THF. STORY CHAPTER XXXI I T was Betty who spoke. She said, "Oh — you're my mother's secretary, I suppose! I'm Mrs. Carlyle and this ia my husband. You'llflnd my mother upstaira." She turned,- as though dismissing a servant, and' sat down on the "davenport. Janet said, "How do you do," and then, "Thank you/' in a voice that was not quite so uncontrolled as It seemed to her. Then she was gone but there had, been time 'for her to note the puzzled surprise on Rolf's face and then see It disappear almost Immediately. Betty was saying as Janet left them, "But of course it's the best way. Everything's all settled ! Hand me a Cigarette, darling—" Blindly, iseekfng only one thing In the world-^-escapei-— Janet ran up the stairs. She reached tho top ot the flight, turned toward tier room and then Mrs, Curtis' yolce stopped her. ,. ...•!...,.« (J '- "Oh— Janet!". ^'•••,V|'itV' '' Mrs. Curtis came, hurrying 'down the hall. "Theyjre here!" ehe exclaimed. , "Bett# and) her ' husband. "''They didn't go' to New Ypfk after all. Oh, I'm so excited!" Her face was flushed and she was beaming. Janet thought of . what Dr. Roberts had said. v "No excitement." But what could she -' do? • It was happiness that :mad& - Mrs. Curtis so radiant. Better for her to have been prepared for the •, homecoming but It was too late •to do. anything about that now.'-' "Yes, I saw them," Janet told her. y "In the living room. : Misa Dursham sent the drapery samples and I was looking for you — ;'< ' • "Put them In my room," Mrs. Curtis said. "I can't look at them now. And, Janet, don't say anything about the apartment, please! I'm going to tell them about it this evening. I want It to be a complete surprise!" "Mrs. Curtis, aren't you going to have your afternoon rest? •Don't you think you'd better — " "Rest? With so much to think about, so much to do? Oh, 1 couldn't! I've already spoken to Bertha about the dinner. She's getting Betty's room ready now. And I want you to telephone Miss Dursham that everything will have to be rushed! Tell her to pall me In the morning.. 1 ' , ' " J ANET agreed. nnd went on 'down _. .. the )tf U to - her room. Jliss Dursnam ctfnld wait, srte the door behind her and lank into the big chalf where many iihotheir stormy battle had been waged, She had to decide what to d6 now. Jahet felt caught, 9h* had assured herself It would b« so easy to slip away before R6lf and this girt hd had married re* turned. But Rolt was in thW house now. Downstairs. She saw again that look ot lurprlse on his face as she entered the living room. How quickly, how easily be had veiled it! All nt once Janet's head dropped to her arm and ,her shoulders shook with sobs. What was the use of pretending? Rolt waa stilt the man she loved and he always would be. The hot tears smarted on her cheeks. She wiped them away but there were more tears, "Oh, Rolf!" her heart cried out, "Oh, Ro«— P* And so she arose several minutes later With nothing settled.. She'would have to go away. But when? What was she to tell Mrs. Curtis? Janet didn't settle any of these questions. She bathed he? eyes with cold water and used powder and sonie rouge to Cover tho pallor of her cheeks, i Then she went downstairs to the little room back of. the library and telephoned to Miss Dursham. She didn't See F(olt ^pr J Betty either again that evening. Janet's dinner was served In her room. She asked Lucy to bring the eve^ nlng newspaper and read down the column headed, "Help Wanted /—Female." There was nothing very promising. "Girl for general'and care of children," the first advertisement read. And .then, "Girl for general housework," "House? keeper, part time," "Houseworkj general, experienced," "Piano accompanist for singer." There Was one advertisement' that read, "Salesladies and canvassers. Must have $10 cash bond." ; . , , !•••.•' •:'•'.' .».':• ..•:' T>OT there was not a single re- .quest for an experienced: secretary. There were no advertisements calling for office workers of any sort. Janet wasn't a piano accompanist nor a saleslady nor .a canvasser., Sher couldn't even show ; a [referent^ for general houeswork and most of the advertisements called for references. "Maybe there'll 'be : something tomorrow morning;" she thought hopefully and put the newspaper aside. . . . '.•••••. There, ; were...no^advertisements -.tor' secretaries ; 6r' stenographers or typists in the morning paper, "Helpt Wanted^Female" read much as it; had the. night before, Janet? decided ^a" c«ll, a"t an employment 'agency .the -next time she was^down town, v But she didn't. For two days she scarcely left the house; Betty's arrival catapaulted the household Into new schedules and new activity. Janet scarcely had a word with Mrs. Curtis in private. There were telephones ringing and visitors dropping in and Mrs. Curtis and Betty driving off for luncheons and teas. There were invitations to be issued for the dinner Mrs. Curtis was to give in honor ot her daughter and her son-in-law. There were notes to be answered and notes to be written and engagements to be cancelled and engagements to be made. For a week or until the new apartment would be ready Betty and Rolf were to remain with Mrs. Curtis. Aside from the extra work Janet was surprised to flnd how Mttle this changed her owu routine. She scarcely saw I i • nt timing* «ti« And was at her Work before h« Appeared, Belt*'* breufcfftgt «•• felwaya ser«d to her la bed *na Mrs. Curtis began to «dopt th« « plan. In the evening fl«ttf. noli usually went ont for dill* iier or it they were At borne th«r« Were guests and Jltet dined Alone, She began to think le»» ot go* Ins away, For one thing, th«t« was no place to go. No place but back to Mrs. silyder'* boarding house and a search for work thai seeltied hopeless. She waa buay here and Bhe had forced h«rs«U to believe that It only she eoild keep busy enough aha could for' get. Beside* it waa evident that, Rolt wished to avoid her aa much ns she wanted, to avoid him. In a few dnys more he and Betty would be gone and things wpujd be as they had been. , ~^^ • » • • *| >mi ! T was Betty Oarlyle who com*. pletcly dominated the honsc- liold. Though Janet saw her only occasionally It was Betty and not Mrs. Curtis for whom most of the telephone edits came and moat of the appointment* Were made. Janet told herself that she WM Unfair. She tried to make allow- nnces but she .could not bring herself to like this pretty, pampered, strong-willed daughter to whom Mrs. Curtis was so devoted. There was "no doubt that Betty was popular with the young men and Women of her "crowd." The telephone calls, the swank roadsters parked before the door nnd the- dinner engagements proved that. At any time of the day or night it seemed Betty might arrive home with a group of noisy guests. If It were at night Rolf would be with them. Otherwise Betty never seemed to lock for escorts. ••' Her clothes were beautiful and yet she talked a good dear about "being In rags" and she and Mrs. Cnrtls went on shopping trips. Remembering Dr. Roberts' instructions Janet worried about this. She was sure, too, that the noisy crowds coming and going at nil hour* must disturb Mrs. Ourtio and Interfere with her rest. When she tried tactfully to nfontlon this her employer, brushed her fears away. "Young people are only young once!" Mrs. Curtis said. "I want Betty to/enjoy everything while she can." .It was plain to be seen that young Mrs. Carlyle regarded 'Janet as,merely, another servant.' Her position seemed slightly above mat of Lucy, the maid, and slightly below that ot Charles, thefhairdresser:;: Betty told her mother she; thought it quite unnecessary for Frederick to take th'e car:out \V.hen Janet had errands down town. What were the busses for? It had a bad effect on servants, Betty said, to treat them as equals. She was Impatient with her mother more than once on this score. It was toward the end of that Grst week that Janet came Into the house late in the afternoon. She was wearing her gray suit and the little green hat. She had been walking and the exercise had put color Into her cheeks. Janet stepped into the living room to leave some magazines. She laid them on a table with the others. All at once she heard a sound behind her and turned. Rolf Carlyle was standing a few. feet away. He smiled and said, "Well. Janet, aren't you glad to see me?"- (To Be C-VntlnnedX , A BOUT all that one can .say concerning the arrest of Char- Jes IS. Mitchell, former chairman of the National City u; JJanlf, on a charge of income tax evasion, is—"How have the *"' injjfhty fallen." Until very recently Mr, Mitchell was one of the most re&- f spected and influential members of the financial community— ,* than which, in our mony-minded land, there was no more high |'v tone outfit. When a great banker open his lips, no dogs might •'' '""Is. We leaser fry might listen respectfully when a finan- wjzard told us wh^t was what, but it seldom occured to ' we might offer any criticism. now the gentleman faces criminal charges of the _4<I which landed Al Capone in Atlanta; and the best of it is that a public which has grown disrespectful and ,,,„,. eai about its money changer does not seem to be putting 0Bt any very great amount of sympathy. So They Say! i }t js almost impossible to obtain a scientific answer to £h,e question of just what is an intoxicating beverage. And I SHJ certain that the Supreme Court will support any reason- judgement made by Congress— Prof. Edwin S. Corurin University. KI The average Ajnerican does not live long because he carr- I ie» a«er into the middle years the turbulent tempo of youth. lr ^tjSSbi Abraham Novak of New York. Just Unpacked—Our New Styles in Sport: Sandals New Linen Sandal Green, blue or white linen T-strap sandals with box heels and leather soles. All sizes. A comfortable, yet chic sandal. Robison's featured price $1.29 Embroidered Tie A clever three eyelet tie made of linen, with high box "heel. Embroidered design in linen at vamp. $1.49 Garter runs can't get by the Runstop of Rollins hosiery. Rollins gives you more in style, more in colors, pairs to wear for the same amount of money. That jswhat Rollins means to women who are as keen on economy as they are wise to style. 69c 98c WE GIVE EAGLE TRADING STAMPS Geo. W. Robison 6- Co, "THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE" TWENfY FlVfe .YSARS AGO G, P. Casey, who has been at Paris Texas for the past few months, is at home for a visit, Me will likely leave in a few days for California. A party of about 15 persons, among Whom V«« Mr - »nd **«. E. A. Reasons and Webb Laster, left yesterday tor San Antonio and Oardendale, Tex. Ledger Bratell. an old Hope boy who has lived for several years In LoUlsvIll, Ky. spent Sunday with his parents, Mi', and Mrs. J. W. Brazil. TfeN YEARS AGO W, K. Vancy of.Prescott, was in Hope this morning. Miss Norman Lewis arrived last night from Ida Louisiana, where she Is a teacher in the public schools. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wray hove as their guest their daughter, Mrs. Guy Norwood, of Nashville. r»»» •Warren William in Story of Store "Employe**' Entrance'-' at Saenger Thursday and Friday "Employees' Entrance," with a great all star cast headed by Warren William, Loretta Young nnd Alice White, and which comes to the. Saenger Thursday and Friday and opening with a bargain matinee Thursday afternoon at 2:30 is going to cause a whale of a lot of discussion among the women, according to Loretta Young. All because, William, whose God appears to be business success, has adopted the creed, that "a wife handicaps a man in his efforts toward success.' Because of this creed, he refuses to let his assistant, played by Wallace Ford, mary his sweetheart, played by Loretta Young. This results in a most unusual series of complications, that make for exceptional screen entertainment. ' "The women," says Loretta, "arc going to rise up in arms, when they hear this. However, it should be borne in mind that all of William's own success came to hini after he was married, so his theory in. the picture shpuld not be held against him. He's a great believer in marriage as a means toward success." An "Our Gang" comedy and "Hollywood on Parade" complete the program. ' . LOS ANGELES.--(/P)-In celebrating what it termed its "silver anniversary of advertising," ,the California Fruit Growers Exchange announced it has virtually created a market for five,times the volume of citrus fruits it marketed 25 years ago. Roytl Ambattadori to Put Up Cabin and E«tab- tiib Camp The Royal Ambassadors, a boys' club sponsored by First Baptist church, have been granted the privilege' of building a cabin and camp on the farm of L. F, Higgason. Mr, Higgason was responsible for -choosing a location near the "Old Swimming Hole 1 ' that was used when he -w*as a hoy. > Herbert Morley, manager of the People's Ice company, has accepted the responsibility of counsellor In chief for the local Chapter ot Royal Ambassadors, and will devote as much of his Umc as possible in leading the boys In their program for the summer. Rufus Herndon, Jr., and Torn mle Brumfleld are active aides tA.Mr Moreley and Will be associated .with htm In the work, The organization Includes boys ftont 12 years of age up, but a junior chapter will be forrrted in the very near future; and it will have all the privileges that are enjoyed by the Intermediate group. The boys have changed their meeting night from Wednesday to Thursday at 7:30 and will continue meeting in the Young Peoples' building of First'Baptist church. ery judge, Kn«w that the fcolt^trWK en Wai dict.tltig the policy ot a wlso nd faithful servant. ' '.,J' But behind, the governor » In Wr Jarkness, 1 stood the powers ,ftf. ihf statb machine—And the cotnptfdllenr advice went out the window. , Futrell Was elected as a coftsetva* Ive. ; Conservative, alas, he has turned out ;ob«. ', When he waa a chancery jadge, he behaved as a chancery Judge. , And now that he Is th« State's lead' er, he has nbt the pfdgreailveness to more than lust a governor End of State Batik Dr, Kolb Member of Hospital Board Hope Man Appointed in Reorganization by Gov ernor Futrell LITTLE HOCK.—Appointment of a new board of control for the State Hospital to supervise the administration of the institution, which wlll.be in charge of a business manager anc a chief of the medical staff, was announced Wednesday,by Governor Futrell after signing House Bill No. 483 by Dawson, which became Act 240 abolished the old board and set up a new orie composed of five members. Members of the new board are: John C. Peters, Hot Springs; Dr. A. C. Kolb Hope; Hezekiah Highfill. Blythevllle Floyd Fulkerson, North Little Rock and Joe K. Mahony, El Dorado. Under provisions of the act all member!! are appointed to serve for two-years. The governor also appointed the new Conservation Commission provided for in Senate Bill 329, by Martin, which was signed Wednesday and became Act No. 234. The honorary board o five members will supervise the con servatlon and inspection of the oi fields and gasoline, respectively. The board includes M. E. Wilson J. S. Brooks and O. G. Murphy, all o El Dorado; Dave Reynolds, Camden and Lon Abney, Smackover. The conservation agents appointee are C. N. Benton, and his. two assist ants, C. E. Harris and A. H. Stolz. I! ftfili'way, White. jrfw wln4 from r i(Jkread softly for ,— ' banners unfurled k thWUih ths Isnd*. Wtoe^eJhW'tfpeHta the flood gates Significant Repiort (May Point to One National ( Banking System' j WASHlNatQN.- (ff) -The Federal ' Reserve Board published In its monthly bulletin Wednesday a hitherto undisclosed opinion by its chief lawyer, holding the congress has power to do away with state bank systems and to concentrate tho entire banking business . of the country under federal control. Printing of the opinion at this time was regarded as of the widest slgolfl* cance-in the light-of events during and since the bank crisis, which climaxed at President Roosevelt's inauguration. In some quarters It wag Interpreted as a movement to set up n unified national banking system. The opinion outlining methods of enforcing such unification, was prepared December 5 for the senate banking committee. 'Senator Glass, Democrat, Virginia,', had requested ' it on the strength of testimony by Eugene Mey-" er, Reserve Board governor, that competition between' .'.'reserve member banks and lion-member state hanks had been hampering seriously bank- Ing in this country. Stockholm Magnet for Swedes STOCKHOLM.— <fl>) —Tho population of -Stockholm, as revealed by compulsory registration by church dis-. tricts, increased by 7,125 last year to 522,367. "Greater Stockholm,"' which, takes in several suburbs, has n population of 653,000. Danes Now 'Buy English* ' COPENHAGEN.—(/P)-As 0 result of the Ottawa agreements and other British measures, Denmark increased- her purchases.of British goods 1^1932 by $5,000,000 while American imports dropped.!; from $26|600sOQ In J93L'tp; $i4,5oo,o%"/n:. rr f • T • TOMATOES No. 2 can 5 CORN No. 2 can 4 cans 25 POTATOES Fancy Red 1 Table, 10 Ibs* GRAPEFRUIT 25c Special Prices For Friday and Saturday March 31 and April 1 Lard 8 pound Carton PURE 39c GINGER Ale Latonia Club 24 oz bottle lOc OLEO-Eatmor 3 Ibs 25c CRACKERS 2 Ibs 19c Bran Flakes-C. C.-15 oz pkg 10c NAVY BEANS 3 Ibs 13c ORANGES Florida ifl Each JL C BANANAS Golden Ripe Dozen 15 POTATOES 4 Pound BEETS and Carrots Bunch 4c ONIONS lOc Golden Yellow 4 pounds CATSUP-14 oz. C. Club 10c MALT Syrup-Guest brand 29c BOHLE CAPS-gross 19c TEA Wetco, «4 lb 19c May Garden '/,lb 13c Margate— % Ib 9c Cigaretts Lucky Strike Camel or Chesterfield MARKET SPECIALS PICNIC HAMS Me Iroje $h*nklefi-*l PORK SAUSAGE— 100 % Pure— 3 35c SLICED BACON— Fancy ^ackhawk, PORK CHOJr^— nice a WIENERS— large «i?e . BEEF ROAST—Pot or Kettle, 1L SALT MEAT-best grade, lb 6|c Featuring U. S. Government Inspected Meats See HeW; 'thfe tl^M 6f the blossoms •% 6ttftt'-f«Hfi» " Sdn1f~,6niS ha« Wakened the sllver- . ha* 'lured the birds back tfieir course. ;fthe' hii* fluttered the butter- .oi, Hngt Mie had made the trees suddenly -^' drVi«Wh«i > ' n >;ffi tiK|ps"m&glc kisg breakA lhe death 4 ''thrall of cold, .Fair ln.h«r bridal geat, earth wnkes, _ ' A «***«»** • cJxijii—j ' , $ti it Wolth a trip down South Main Street to See the' beautiful red flow- •erirlg tulip beds in the yard of Mr. rind Mrs.'.Tom McLnrty and the lovely purple lilac bloomLpg In the McCabc yard. < T .^Mrs. Wilbur Johes and Mrs. Charles ' fcocke of Ozan attended the Executive Board meeting of the Pat Cleburne chapter, U. D.'C. hefd in this city Wednesday-afternqon at the home of • Mrs. Fanny Garrctt. .When the, Friday. Music Club • brought the Hussian chorus to our city btt Wednesday afternoon arid evening, •they, gave' to music' lovers a rarely beautiful musical treat. In addition to the perfect chorus program; we had the pleasure of, hearing some of the most accomplished soloists now before the\ American public. The dancing Wwclever and the vocal combinations V/fK delightful and all' in all it was a*Temarkably glorious program. TELEPHONE 321 Mr, nnd Mrs. S. J. .Beatichamp Little Rock were Thursday guests of Mrs. J, T, Hicks. Litany will be read at St.* Marks Episcopal Church on Friday afternoon at 5:30. Jimmie Harbin of Hendrix college, Conway, will arrive Thursday night to spend the spring Vacation visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Harbin and grandmother, Mrs. Florence Turner. Among the ladies of this city attending the State Womans Missionary Union convening fit First Baptist church in Camden, on We^iesdny, Were: Mrs; Jimmie Embrdd, Mrs. Dos. sett, Mrs. Claude Collins, Mrs. Webb Laster and Mrs. J, L. Green. K and Mrs. Herbert Morley have as guest this Week, Julian Wood of Hdynesville, La, Mrs. R. N. Mouser and Mrs..Lee Mouser entertained with a birthday party Tuesday afternoon at the country home of Mrs. R. N. Mouser, honor- Ing the sixth birthday anniversary of their daughters Marion Frances and Charlotte Lee, Those enjoying the delightful occasion were: Betty Ruth Colefnan, Mary Wortham, Betty Jane Allen, Mary Dell Waddle, Graeia Fant, dharlos Allen, Mary Ross and Matilda VtcFaddin and Gwendolyn Evans. De- icious ice .cream and coke was served at the conclusion of-the party. Personal Mention I Dick Erwin, who has been connected with the local Piggly Wiggly store or the past two years has been trans- ered to the No. 1 store of this firm it Hot Springs. This store is considered among Kroger employees as a sort of training school. Erwin left 'or Hot Springs Thursday afternoon. H. A. (Ted) Bailey, Arkansas repre- entative for Curlee Clothes was a vis- tor in Hope Wednesday. C. C. Lewis, manager of. the Geo. W. Robison store, ocal Curlee dealers, along with Lo. fan Bailey and Phillip Foster, buyers in the men's department, selected their stock of Curlee clothes for the fall and winter season. Harriman Probe Gets Under Way Owners of N. Y. Giants Testify to Illegal Checks Agains Account NEW YORK—Five witnesses including two.of the-owners..of the New York Giants baseball club, testified Wednesday before the Federal Grand Jury investigating charges that Joseph W. Harriman, ex-chairman of the Harriman National Bank and Trust Company",, illegally withdrew approximately $1,660,000 from 13 accounts in that depository. A deposition was read from Mrs. Peg Talmadge, mother of Norma, Constance and Natalie Talmadge of the .movies, denying she had authorized a withdrawal of $34,312 from a joint account with her daughter, Constance. The Talmadges live in Los Angeles. Charles A. Stoneham, president of the National Exhibition Company,' owners of the Giants, and Leo Bondy, attorney for the company, were the iirst witnesses. Previously Stoneham had said that a $108,500 debit against the National Exhibition Company's account as of December 14, 1931, was unauthorized. NEW EASTER SHOES Ladies Specialty Shop $3.95 Clean-Up NOTICE! All citizens of Hope are urged to clean up all their premises, in order to present a clean and attractive appearance. Jf you will place all trash and cans in sacks, boxes or other receptacles easy to handle,' and place them near the curb, city trash haulers will -•' start hauling such receptacles away next week. Work of carting away the trash will start Monday, Kindly be ready for the clean-up wagons when they call.. Respectfully requested CITY OF HOPE , John P. Vesey MAYOR. PRQHl POWER (Continued from WEEK Send us Half of Your Bundle .... and Th§n Compare !! [NELSON HUCKINS iory dry iaw. - Mlsiourl: Wet before' ..pfohlbltidh under state law but adopted 6 dry law In 1020. 11 6H1 pending for repeal, Montana: Repealed Its statutory dfy law by referendum 1J26, urged repeal of Eighteenth Amendment November 8, 1932, < Nebraska: Has retained Its constitutional dry law. • Nevada: Statutory dry law adopted In 1918 but declared unconstitutional after prthlbltion. New Hampshire: Has retained statutory dryiaw., New Jersey: Wet before prohibition. -State enforcement'act repealed in December, 1932. • • New Mexico: Special election' called for September 19, 1933, on question of repealing slate prohibition law. • New York: Wet.before prohibition: Enforcement act adopted in 1921 was repealed In 1923. -. ; . . , North Carolina: Bill pending for repeal of statutory dry law; Norih Dakota: Constitutional dry law .repealed November 8 (i 1932, but enforcement act retained/ Ohio: Bill pending for repeal of constitutional dry law. . Oklahoma: Has retained its constitutional dry law. '' • Oregon: Has retained constitutional dry law but repealed state enforcement act. . . Pennsylvania: Wet before prohibition. • Has retained second of Wro stale enforcement acts passed since prohibition. ' . /, ' ' Rhode Island: Wet before prohibition. Has no state enforcement act. South Carolina: Has'retained statutory dry law. South Dakota: Has retained constitutional dry law. _ Tennessee! Has rblained statutory dry law. • ' Texas: Has retained constitutional dry law. Utah: Has retained constitutional dry law. Vermont: Wet before prohibition. Adopted 'statutory dry law' 1921. Virginia: Has retained statutory dry law. Washington: Statutory dry law repealed by referendum, November 8, 1932. West Virginia: Bill pending for repeal of slate prohibition law. Wisconsin: Wet before prohibition. Enforcement act passed in 1931 repealed in 1929 by referendum. Wyoming: Dry amendment to state constitutional repealed on eve of congress action, and state convention called to act on submission of repeal of national prohibition. •«» Ward Co. Loss in '33 bji% Million Compares With 9 3-4 Millions Loss for Previous Year IKtlary , plvii Account ihowed a balance ^ JinUary II of *M70,844, compar* With f!4,Sl4,S«a at the beginning tfttti Jate* declined from »210,79i!,«t2 to 'f&«8,«90, ot f34,4$e,0te, equivalent tjji.3 per cent. ite financial position of the com- pany appears strong, with current assets as of January 31 last of $13,460,36$ excluding first mdftgage notes oh homes sold heretofore shown as current assets, as against current llabili* ties of $7,140,395, indicating a ratio of 11,7 Id 1. Cash arid marketable securities amounted to $27,823,967< Inventories, at cest or Market ptlee* Which' fire lirjfer thatf fa y'sar Shakes Were found fey workmen who were fazing an did stbne house near Beaver, there Were several Varieties, but no ranters. < CHICAGO.—Report of Montgomery Ward & Co., Inc., and subsidiaries for the thirteen months ended January 31, shows a: net loss of $5,686,784 after taxes and charges, including inventory writedowns and loss of $857,675 on the asle of securities acquired iri prior years. , This compares with a. net loss of $9,737,083 for the thirteen months end- e Whip Cracks Loud PATTERSONS Heed This Mighty Call! D»n't Spend Another Cent Until Patterson's Spring iustment Sale pPENS SATURDAY, APRIL 1,8;30 A. M, .' ' " \ Ydu Be The Judge f he low^t prices, since the year 1864! Every Department is crowded with new Spring Merchandise. Prices that Insure Big Sayings to every shopper. Grasp this opportunity of a life time. % " • ...•.«•' WAIT ANI) READ THE BIG CIRCULAR, 10,000 Bargains Pay Cash-Pay less/ ~* Everybody's Cash Store Luckies Please! Fujiyama, the eighth wonder of the world la every coiner of the world; both heie and qverseas, wherever you find joy in life, 'iis always "Luckies Please First in character-first in mildness ... first in smoking pleasure Among smart, cosmopolitan folk, you'll hear of Luckies in many languages'—but the meaning is always the same ^"Luckies Please!"... For people the world over want a cigarette with Character... and Mildness. Lucky Strike's rich, delightful Char- acter comes from that mellow, balanced blend of fine tobaccos. And— these splendid tobaccos are truly mild! Because every fragrant shred is "Toasted". For these two reasons— Character and Mildness "Luckies Please!" o / — O Til "It's toasted" 69c And 98c fortable stocking top Btretchwi ' ways—up ana down and *o^\||L round. Feels better,,looks better^ under your frocks. It may be gartered; "t , to varying lengths without fear,;, oi ^H nine. Made of Certified Silk, {or {^ greater beauty, longer wear. , ^.V^ff Ask to see FIESTA, and other f- j Phoenix Desert Tones —si hosiery »ha,de»Jor Spring. "The I^afltng Department Store" Geo. W. Robison <£* Co. -I WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS A COMPLETE LINE OF PRICED FORFRIDAY and SATURDAY Pillsbury's Veri Good , FLOUR g— EvTry " sack guaranteed 11. / X- Pure Cane Sugar 20 Ibs 89c CryslaT White Soap 10 bars 25c A. & P. COFFEES Priced Special for" This Week-End 8 O'Clock, Ib... 17c Red Circle, Ib......... 19c Bokar, Ib.... 23c POST TOASTIES large package GOLD DUST -|C C large package.... " "** GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD , 16 oz Loaf, plain or sliced — each Raisin Bread, loaf r'8c Pan Rolls, doaen 5c Del Monte RAISINS, pkg.. ..... SOAP FRUITS A N D V E G E T A B L ES Carots Bunch Lettuce Firm heads W i n e s a p Apples Red Triumph Potatoes 10 lb9 19c •r#j <«to "•a Lux Soap Flakes small package.... Q ua ^ er package 7ft • ** White House Milk 2 TAIX or 4 SMAI.L Cons 9c — Meat Market Specials — Dressed Hens—each 40c Sliced Tall Horn Bacon-lb 12Jc Cheese-rich creamy^ ib Stew Meat-Western beef , jb 6ic Pork Ribs 2 Ibs 15c Dry Salt Meat-lb WATCHQUR WINDOWS FOR ^

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