Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 31, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, March 31, 1933
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kMPtttttlslMf .— «* -AJy i^at W««** it the postottice at Hop*, ArkttfiMtt 9,1*97 , ' W niodem to upon governrftttt HHtl«H R. R. ' ill ri«WS disp»tchM credited t« ft or rircuiH j*i»w *M 61* the local new* published herein. hit ** special diSW<ch*S herein are also reserved. - .t^,^,—.»«. will be tnad« for all tribute*, curds nmutnnct of memorials, .concerning the departed. Commercial fi&dd io iWs policy in tisrsews columns to protect their tenders • l -'--"-- -|#f*taiiing mejftorials. The Star disclaims responsibility «# rttum of any unsolicited manuscripts. _,-™~ (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier, pet rjBdnthS JITS; ttnfc yea* $5.00. By mall, in Hempstead, Nevada W and LaFayetMS eoUntifes, J3.00 per year; elsewhere $5.00. | The Star's Platform 1 -x , " . CITY the rivenuet of th% municipal power plant (o develop tht **d *4eUl tttovircei of Hope. & H33 f and improved Military condition* In pport tht Chamber of Commerce. s,,' v i "-;" ' COUNTY i.M0fitmy program providing for tht.cbnitructio* of m mlt+Wtihtr road each year, to crdduafty reduce the ^v; y * \ 5Ljf*.V ' '' land eemiomlc support for every scientific agricultural oiftrt practical benefits to Hempstead county'* greatest i farmer erganitaiions, believing that co-operatic* effort : fat tht tffitntrjf as it is In town. STATE ', program on the «tate highway program;'; i reform, and a more efficient government through the »f expenditure*. Traveling.Along New Paths needs and/unless I mistake its temper, the iry demands bold, -persistent experimentation. It nse to take a method and try it; if it fails, admit ^' tr > r . an 9 t * ier - B" 1 * above all, try something." graph cdriies from President Roosevelt's own tig Forward," and it is a declaration of principles ericohraging;. It seems to set forth precisely ..h'a teadern must have today. ^e;rl6f/dnly struggling to climb out of a very deep tllfave come..as far as we can tell, to the end dur history. Whatever we are going to do in *;' it is going to be something new, .something dif,' ,^ fold ways have proven their inadequack, and since we ct^wisdoin'; about the only thing we; r can do is go Jf3Hria'l and error method until we have found a new ^yftU work! "" "-' s a long tithe, since we'have had a president who de^ Ibioldi persistent experimentation"; it is a lohg time ''o$rn temper has beenj of a kind tp 's\)gpor^ such a it'efen, if jge,had had one. Ever sincevthe .war we M,*fo play safe;, "Don't rock the boat" ,has been our it slogan. We have asked our presidents to keep their iidsioff things and let well enough alone. u ^orked all right, or seemed to, as long as things well enough. But when they went from bad to ^ and from worse to worse, it was a catastrophic policy. we have at last discarded it, and have a president who ^discarded it, is perhaps the most encouraging fact on 'vhprizon, . knows just what is going to get us finally out £jtfie depression. No one knows just how,,having got out, ' ^oing to keep from slipping back in again. We can irig less than make some experiments. Some of them, Jail' probability, will not work, but that does'not matter. jr-fOllfy chance is to keep trying, over and over again, until iChavelbund what we want. Sanitary Kissing » •:'.••'•.' ' ' Have read a chapter on sanitation in an up-to-the-minute ^doctor book, and find these instructions: , '.'Tow should never kiss a member of your family with- -Jiavjng first thoroughly washed your hands and face." NI This presents quite a problem to the business man, but $ might be solved in this manner: 'He r should .carry a small collapsible washpan in his hip:,and in his vest-pocket, a bottle of liquid soap and jaJJ thermos bottle of hot water. The minute he opens the ijiint ctopr of his home ili the evening and sees wife approach- i|jg wi^Afmile on face, he should jerk out the collapsible pan " soAp, and thermos bottle, and beprin the-operation. By the time he has completely put the germs to route, hi.' i-has become disgusted and gone back into kitchen . . . he won't have to kiss her. ry Moral: "It's an ill wind that blows nobody good."— in the Kansas City Star. A Little Street Where Old Friends Meet little street is right in your own home town. If you Wglrt it a friendly street outsiders will want to come and e fi with you. They Will sense the glow of friendly con and wish to linger long within its warmth. And a kindly U<Ie towards your neighbor and others with whom yoi yfde the care of the day. Just a little human understanding .wfiat constitutes gentleness and courtesy. That's all yo to make a street where old friends want to meet, he community that prospers is always a friendly com Today the world is seeking out such places. Ther ? go much of travail and harshness in the everyday affairs o ifts that friendly havens beckon from afar. If you want you ~e'town to be prosperous, to be known as a friendly spo' you be friendly, too. It is a good message to carry wit Curing the year—and it pays bjg dividends in happines prosperity.— South Kent County News, Grand Rapid' ift&Pva ffl So They Say! We shall strive to unite all those willing to help, but w destroy all those seeking to damage ou.r people. — Chan- Adolf Hitler of Germany . J want to arise in the morning without being informed I h» ve an engagement. I think I am entitled to this. — President Herbert Hoover. have crossed the bottom and our eyes are now turned toward the high goal of recovery.—Senator Wagner r:' What Do April Shower* Bring? • «".•«-—^ uwi "-I bu LAURA LOU CJ-BROOKMAN BEGIN HKRB TODAY ea-JAlfKT Hllid Icirai HOI-P CARI.YMI ha* kcta fertak- Img tmg»ntmttHf «Hh her t« «*tl BETTY .KENDALL. • •octet? Kill, «h* iclli hlM thtlr »•»!•«• !• •*.- Jmmtt -W.S3,- *r*ttr :••< •«*- - »e«tT t» BHOCB HAMILTON. •4- mmmmmtr «f -Brery • ••''•' • -- ' ,.. ,. . She (till Urci Belt ••*•••••« forget MM. • JEFF CHANT. • B.-,'fe*t^M -mother." : o o .».:.• ..' r .' ;..• . S HB felt, better now that she had got that out. It was easier to go on. "After I found out I was going away. But 1 needed the Job and I didn't know where to find another. There aren't many Jobs Just tow. I've been •ke -••! Jim .. teemmif Wfcca ike rtmim .!•.»>•'_._ . that .Holt mmm tl»m*m.mUm •«l«y KeMnll ••• l«ll» • Jem •*•%*• met HrcMa tmgmmtmtimt-'mmm' -.mmti'-mmm t*m mtvtr emn loinmymme rl*c. ' nmmlltnm leaven , 4he •••••In* niiii'fceeaiMe mt rtttemcmmttmt tftere. lino Jab (or Jmmtt. However, Hamilton _ tell* '- her • •!• (later. Bins. CURTIS, need* n ••el*I »«e- reinrr mm* Jmmtt *temr*m <ke Jok. It !• cevertil mmr» before *ke learn* Mr«, Cmttl* Im Uetty Ke»- mmH'm mtmtmer. . Jmmtt (eel* «k« •kd>M jstre mm the Joh k»t hn •• mlmcf eUe to ko. Sfce decide* 1* •lay •• IOBK •• Halt mmi Bell/ •re ant of tonm. Mrn. Curt!* beeome* III ••« the doctor order* eoBiolele re«t. §ke tell* Jo.net ker weddlio; icllt to Betty I* to be • completely ««r- HUked npnrtmeHt mmm to J««et falU-tke tank of tlBdlio; the aimrt- me>t. Tke yammg commit come home kef ore they ure expected. Jiivet if ant* to ICBTC bat clrcum- •<aBce» prevent tkl*. - Severnl dm?m mmmm kefore «he »ee« llolf aloe. The* he •*y>, "Aren't Ton flat to «ee met" NOW CO O3f WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXXI1 TJOLF'S tone was casual, good. •"• natured. "Been wondering when I was going to have a chance to talk to you," he said. "Where'ye you been hiding yourself?" Jauet said, "Oh!—you surprised me!" She met his eyee and then evaded, bending to straighten the pile of magazines. He came a step nearer. "You haven't been trying to avoid me, have you?" he -asked. "Why, of course not!" So quickly defensive that the worda belled themselves. "I've been busy, I guess.. Ton know J work here." Rolf laughed. "And Just now, apparently, nothing is quite so Important as those magazines. But they looked very nice the way they were, I thought. Come on. Sit down. Is there any reason la the world why we shouldn't talk to each other for a few minutes?" "No-o." Janet hesitated. There were reasons but she couldn't tell him what they were. The little fires burning in her cheeks. That excited sensation when ber eyes met his. Oh, yes, there were reasons why Janet should turn and flee from that room but instead she sat down in a rose brocade chair. "That's better!" He stood look- Ing down at ber, smiling. "You're very decorative in that chair. Becoming background. And that's a good-looking suit you're wearing, too. On tbe whole, you're looking unusually attractive! He was the same Rolf. Exactly the same. When he paid compliments you could, never be quite euro whether he really meant them or was Joking, He pulled a chair forward, sat down, and drew from his pocket a silver ci- garet case. "Have one?" he asked, flipping open the cigarette case. Janet shook her head, Sbe saw that tbe case was & new one and handsome. Suddenly It became a symbol. A symbol ot all tbe changes tbat had taken place tween them. "Listen, Rolf," she said quickly. "I can't sit here talking to you. You know I can't. Tbe only reason I'm In this bouse is because I'm paid to work here. There's one thing, though, I want to tell yon. When I came here } dlda't know Mr*. e»rtls wai reading the want every day—' He stopped her. ad columns "But that's nonsense!" be exclaimed. "Listen, you aren't going to leave this Job. Why, It's Just the tbIng tor you! Lots better than working down town-in an office. Mrsi Curtis thinks a lot of yon, too. I've heard her telling Betty she couldn't get along 'without you!" : His concern was genuine. Tbe laughter was gone from the dark eyes now. "Promise me you won't do that, Janet," he urged.' "You really think It's all right for me to stay?" "Of course I do! I want you to." "I don't know," Janet said doubtfully. "1 don't know exactly what I should do." "Then let me decide for you! 01933. ^^ NEA SERVICE, ING how the bills were paid. In one respe<jt Betty bad Instituted economy. Sbe had only one maid for tbe six room apart* mem. Consequently when sh« entertained It toon became a. habit for her to telephone her mother to send over Bertha or the cook. Lucy, who admired Mrs. Carlyle greatly and considered be? home equal to anything the had seen in the movies, was only too glad to go there to serve. Betty found errandi for Janet, too. She appropriated.her services as casually as she took everything else that she wanted. Scarcely d day passed when Janet Was- not instructed by telephone to run over for a shopping list or to take care of some club obligation Betty bad forgotten until the last minute. • * • O N such visits Janet almost always found young Mrs. Carlyle in a gay lounging costume leaning back In one of the low, modernistic chairs, smoking and gossiping with some of ber friends. The cocktail shaker was always In evidence. There was likely to bo dance muslo coming You've made a real place for J'» % he rad7o and often thi b boisterous. How did they keep It up. Janet You needn't worry about tbat. Only we can be friends, I hope. There isn't any reason why we shouldn't be, is there?" There was a flash of that quick, winning smile. Janet said, "No,' mlled, too, and the j color deepened in her cheeks. i "Then let's shake on it." I Their bands met. Janet said { quickly, with a voice unsteady] from emotion, "I've got to go now! I—I'm late." In another moment she was hurrying up the stairs. She did not stop until the door of her own room had closed behind her, Then she sank down on the edge ot the bed. She was cold and every bit of strength seemed to have ebbed from her body. She clenched her bands together tightly, shivering though her heart was pounding. "I woa't see him again!" Janet resolved, "I mustn't let know I feel, the way I do!." him OHE didn't go down stairs again •^ until she had beard Mrs. Curtis telling someone that Mr. and Mrs. Carlyle were dining out. Then Janet bathed, and dressed and went down to the library. Rolf proved to be as good as hla word. Three days later be and Betty moved Into their apartment and during those three days! Janet saw him only once. He was with Betty then, on their way to some sort ot engagement. He was wearing dinner clothes and Betty's wrap had slipped back to reveal her newest evening gown, a bizarre creation ot coral and gold. Janet passed them on the stairway. Betty was speaking to Rolt and did not even glance toward the other girl. Janet, after that first swift look, kept ber eyes from meeting tbe man's. With tbe young couple gone, she bad hoped that tbe household would return to Its quiet orderliness but this did not prove true. There were still parties. There was still Betty and Betty's demands. Where all tbe money was coming from to maintain the Carlyles* elegant new borne Janet bad no idea. She knew Mrs. Curtis bad paid a year's lease on tbe apartment and furnished it. But there were other expenses. Though Rolf was still at the Atlas Advertising Agency It was unbelievable tbat bis salary could meet tbese demands. Janet bad Beard Betty had money in ber owo name, Pernaps tbat was] whose mornings, evenings seemed devoted to parties? Of course they did no work but to Janet the constant round of gaiety in Itself seemed strenuous. How could a young man like Rolf get to the office In the morning ready for a day's work night of festivities .that ended until dawn? Surely there must be some quiet evenings, some time for rest. "They're young," Mrs. Curtle would say fondly. "There's time enough to be serious later on. 1 want my little girl to have everything In the world to make hei happy." Mrs. Curtis herself wasn't looking so well these days. There was one evening when she was dressing, preparing to go to tbe Thorntons, that Janet rushed to the telephone to call Dr. Roberts. The physician came and prescribed two days of complete rest In bed. Mrs. Curtis, frightened, promised to obey these Instructions faithfully but on the second day when Betty called and insisted her mother should come to nil out a table at her bridge party Dotty, as usual, bad ber way, Mrs. Curtla arose and dressed and set off for the bridge party aud Janet was left to herself. U wns June and tbe season'* flrst hot spell bad set In, Tbe air, both Inside and out ot tbe house, was stiffling. Janet bad finished ber work and considered how to spend tbe afternoon. Sbe felt an impulse to get away (rom the bouse. 'There was no place to particular to go. Suddenly Janet decided to see a movie. H would be cool in tbe dark theater, it would be restful, too. Sbe hurried upstairs and put on • new blue linen dress and wlde- , brimmed white hat. Sbe was wearing white oxfords, and tb« costume was becoming, Janet walked to the bus stop aud rode down to tbe business district. It was better bere but the theater would be cooled by artificial breezes. Janet wai within bait a block ot tbe tbe- ater when a window display caught ber eye. Sbe paused to look at it and tbat was why tbt did not see the man until, turn- In;, njtie almost bumped into him, ~ B« '..-if • Marshal Tom Logan, of Fulton, wns In the city this morning. John Kent, a substantial farmer of the Pattnos neighborhood was in town yesterday. J. W. Ross and family left this week for Colorado, and will go from there to California to spend about six weeks. TEN VEAN*! AGO Leon Bcmichttmp was here front Nashville this morning. ft. W. Roland, of Columbus, was in the city yesterday. Mrs. A. B. Glover is spending the day In Little Rock. TIIK CHURCH OF CHRIST John G. Reese, Minister Bible study Lord's day morning at 10 o'clock. Preaching nt 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning sermon, "Samson's Birth." Evening sermon, "Samson's Life and Death." You will receive n cordial welcome at nil these services. METHODIST CHURCH J. L. Cnnnoh, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Worship and sermon at 11 n. m. nnd at 7:30 p. m. Epworth League meets nt 6:45 p. m. Board of Stewards meets nt 1:30 p. m. Prayer meeting at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday. GAItRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. G. W, Rlstcr of Lewisville and n minister member of our church will preach for us at the 11 o'clock hour and nlso Sunday night. He has many friends in and around Hope who will be glad of the opportunity of hearing him again. We extend a welcome to ull who may come. There will be a community singing at our church nt 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon. We invite you to come nnd enjoy this singing with us. .,i" 'jr-* u _, " TELEPHONE measure, t m best; im i you can treasure; "You must realize that you'have the future of the cduntrii to think of." Weekly Sunday School Lesson Ministering to Jews and Gentiles Text: Mark 7:24-37 Tlie International Uniform Sunday School Lesson for April 2. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Wallace R. Rogers, Pastor The congregational singing at the First Baptist church is an inspiration. That is especially true of the evening .services when a great chorus choir leads. On last Sunday everting there were more than 35 voices in the choir, and the old familiar hymns were used all through the service. • The special music for Sunday evening has been arranged by Mr. Horace Kennedy, principal of the Guernsey school, and will be given by atrio of people from that community. Mr. Kennedy, Mr. E. R. Brown, and Miss Willie Hayes will sing two numbors. The pastor Will preach at both morning and evening worship hours, using at the morning service the subject, "The Inescapable Deity," a study of the prologue to the Gospel according to John. The evening subject will be, "No Other Choice." The services on Sunday evening will be changed from the old schedule to the following hours: B. Y. P. U will meet at 7 o'clock, worship hour at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Carlton and the choir are spending a great deal of time in preparation for the cantata to be given on Easter Sunday evening. Mrs. Carlton is throwing all of her enthusiasm for music into the work, and is welding together a choir that will be a credit to Hope. BY WM. E. GILROY, D. D. .Editor of The Congregationallgt There is u world friendship lesson, and if the world ever needed lessons in friendship it is at the present hour. The problem of creating friendship In the world is probably just the same as it always wns. insofar as it means the breaking down of pride and prejudice and the barriers that keep psople from mutual recognition and mutual understanding. But the problem in Its extent has become different from that in any former age. In fact, it might be said to have changed within a generation, and even within a decade. When steam navigation was discovered intercommunication between nations and peoples suddenly advanced far beyond anything that the world had known before, the telegraph and The Invention of the cable also brought nations and peoples into immediate communication; but such communication was greatly limited both geographically and In the number of people whom it affected. But now, without the need of poles or wires or lines of transmission of any kind, the power of radio has transcended land and sea. A recent visitor to India has pointed out that there are two broadcast systems in that country, one of which makes the whole of that vast population potentially accessible to broadcasts from Russia. Missionaries tell us also that one of the acute problems in mission lands today is the prevalence of American movies which ore uncensored and often of the most objectionable type and which are doing much to give to foreign peoples sordid and false representations of true American standards and the finer aspects of American life. When we think of the power for good, or evil, of all these circum- FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH W. E. Testerman, Pastor William Allen White, editor, The Emporia Gazette, has given us his lew of the Bible school which is well worth considering. He said: "The Commandments and the Golden Rule conduct. The aspirations of Cjhris- .endom rise out of the Golden Rule. :n that is the goal for which men aspire, "In America, the study of the Ten lommandments and the Gollen Rule may not be pursued in our public schools. The Sunday school supplies he need which the public school denies. The child who does not go to Sunday school, who has no knowledge of the source out of which our civil- .zation sprung, who is ignorant of the vast literature called the Bible which climaxes in the Ten Commandments and the Golden Rule is not ready to do his part in our American democracy. He starts handicapped, a failure predestined. The Sunday school is the best preparation for peace and stability that the world can make." Parents, see that your child gets that foundation which is fundamental for later life and character building. An invitation is extended to all to attend the Bible school of the First Christian church. There are classes for all ages and well qualified teachers. Bible school, 9:45 a. m. Morning worship, U a. m. Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor, 6:45 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30 p. m. The pastor will preach at both services. The subject for the morning sermon will be, "The Church of the New Testament." The public is invited. April 9, 10, 11, Miss Adeline Goddard, regional secretary and director of Religious Education for Oklahoma and Arkansas will be here. She will preach at the morning hour of April 9th and be available for conferences with all workers during her visit in Hope. ' It is hoped that all workers of the church and Bible school will '•( rt-serve those dales for that purpos:;. stances that are making the whole world more essentially one community, and even a smaller place so far as communication is concerned than Uny single country formerly has been, We must surely realize the obligation that rests upon all people of Christian spirit and good will to promote friendship and good understanding, not only between individuals, but between nations and peoples, if We are to save the world from the effects of prejudice and narrowness and selfishness. Here in our lesson we have a typical example of race prejudice, A woman had come to Jesus with the request that he would heal her sick, and probably demented, daughter. The woman was Greek and a victim of Jewish prejudice just in the way that people of minority races arc often vlf- tims of the prejudice of dominant groups in modern countries. Jesus, apparently recognizing this prejudice, referred to it,;not as one might suppose from the record, expressing it himself, nor even as some have said, testing the woman's faith, but speaking of it with an apparent harshness that undobutedly his manner belied. Did he not, in fact, refer to the prejudice in such an extreme way, saying to the woman, "It is not meet to toko the children's bread and cast it to the dogs," only that he might rebuke the prejudice? For he was about to perform a miracle of healing for the child of this woman, and if he had any other purpose in mind he surely would have refused" to exercise his power on behalf of a stranger. ' The real lesson is to bs found in what Jesus actually did. It is the spirit of Jesus to break down barriers and to bring men and women of all sorts and conditions into relationships of mutual love and mutual helpfulness. The modern world may stilHook to the Galilean for the way out of its visions, its prejudice, arid its conflicts of hate. Sweet Potato Is Resourceful Crop Easily Grown, and Has Some Value, Says Experiment Station The sweet potato is probably the most accomodnting crop for Arkansas, states G. W. Ware, assistant director in charge of the University of Arkansas, Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station. This crop is easily grown under most conditions, is valuable as food and feed, and always has some kind of sale or trade value. The average farmer can well afford to grow a moderate acreage of sweet potatoes every year. For five years the Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station has been experimenting with the various problems of sweet potato growing, trying to determine what variety is best, when to plant, how thick to set, and what kind of fertilizer, if any pays. Some very interesting results have been obtained. ^ "' Fourteen~"varieties have been tested. The Porto Rica and Nancy Hall, because of market preference and custom, are the best varieties for commercial and table use. The Triumph, a light yellow, white yellow, white flesh variety is much more productive, however, and is especially recommended for stock feed. Since the average farmer feeds a good portion of his potatoes it would probably be a good idea to plant two varieties, one for table and shipping purposes, the other for feed. Results show that early setting pays. Potato slips set the latter part of April have doubled the yield of those set in late May and early June. Large slips are preferable to small ones; SQ in order to "set well developed slips early in the spring, potatoes should be bedded early with some kind of bottom heat. Sweet potato yields havu been materially increased through the use of a good grade of complete fertilizer. per acre where no fertilizer was used, compared with 159 bushels per acre where 1000 pounds of a 5-10-5 fertilizer was applied. The 1000 pounds of fertilizer costing approximately $16.00 applied, gave an increased yield of 99 bushels per acre. On this basis, fertilization would be profitable when sweet potatoes could be sold at about 17 Vi cerjts per bushel or more. Less fertilizer is required for early plant- Ing, and the general recommendation for South Arkansas is to apply 400 to 700 pounds of 5-0-5 per acre. Tlie fertilizer should be applied ssveral days before setting, and thoroughly stirred in the soil to avoid injury to the slips. Results of the fruit, truck and various tests with field crops can be obtained by visiting or writing the Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station ot Hope. Bankers to Fight Arkansas Refund Litigation Likely to Be Started for Investor! Who Bought Bonds NEW YORK-Wall Street bankers who marketed approximately $84,000,000 of state of Arkansas highway bonds in the past few years admitted Wednesday they are organizing to take all legal steps possible to protect holders of the securities as a result of Governor Futrell's action in signing a refunding issue for the bonds. The Arkansas bonds were marketed by a syndicate headed by Halsey Stuart & Co., executives of which said the bond situation would be tafeen up for investigation by the law firm of Thomson, Wood & Hoffman. Governor Futrell signed the bill authorizing an issue of 25-year bonds amounting to $146,000,000 bearing 3 per cent interest to be offered in exchange for the original bonds. Provision was Over u 4-year average, sixty bushels made that no interest will be paid on of jnurkulablu potatoes wer« producedtlioso bond? which are not exclianged. •4' I «* 'I »>-J"i-J~--u.'»M»* „..„__„. or fretter to the'letter,' • ,„—..,, „..! f*kke him betters Mfti'll his best. : his limitations; A at hfe best) , Trflrd; nMrboolrast ft6pll k dtldri& r Aid him In hi* quest, f yotfll tenderly inquire, I'll i find iofnethlng to admire; h IHat lever lift him higher; like Mm at his best. i him worth the prals- at highest; W purpose blazing Iff Hte breast; it&yti upon 6r scold him; the Strength of faith enfold him; > ,h!s highest yearning mold him; >;Tflke,hJm at his best.— Selected. Witt of HendHx college, Con- arrived Friddy to spend the NOW Warren WILLIAM LoreUa Young -In-' "Employees Entrance" rlere's Another tig Double Bill for SATURDAY JACK HOLT |Man Against Woman" ' —And— on the Drawl FBI© ;,-;,';i U.WAYNI Serial & Comedy (Days '3 • Sunday Monday Tuesday JTREET —With— ; t WARNER BAXTER BEBE DANIELS —and 200 Others Mostly Girls fprlng Vacation With his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Theft P. Witt. Mrs. Irt J. HammonS of Little ttock, former Hempstead county health nurse, arrived Thursday for a few days visit With 'Mr. and Mrs. W. Warren. H. D, Maloch. principal of the Ross. Ion High School and a party of 28 motored to the city on Thursday eVen- ing to see "Employees, 1 Entrance" and President Roosevelt's Inauguration, nt the Saenger theater. Our attention has been called to the beauty of the many silver poplar trees scattered over the city. Their leaves are silver lined, and in the breezes the green and silver shadows are very pleasing to the eye of the nature lovers. On Thursday, afternoon, after the storm and heavy rain an Unusually beautiful effect was beheld by those who were fortundte enough to be looking out. fh the west a glorious sunset was shedding its departing rays over a water soaked land, and the green dripping, trees caughl the radiance, making it look like a World tipped .with gold, in the east, one the most perfect rainbows, Was stretched across the horizon forming a picture that will be long remembered. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Markland and Edwin Crawford of Oklahoma City Will arrive Sunday for, a visit with their sister, Mrs. Arthur Swanke and Mr. Swanke. Mrs. G. B. Mixon left Thursday morning for a visit with her sister, and other relatives in El Dorado. The Woman's Auxiliary of St. Marks Episcopal church will meet with Mrs. W. N. Alexander on Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The "lows" of the Thursday Bridge club were hosts to the "highs" at a most delightful luncheon Wednesday at 1 o'clock at Hotel Barlow. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson will be hosts to the members of the Emanon club on Friday evening at their home on South Elm street. Mr. and Mrs. K. G, McRao had as Friday giiests, Mrs. Jack Meek and little daughter, Carolyn of Bradley. Miss Virginia Berry who has spent the past few months as teacher in the Falcon Public school will arrive home Saturday for a vacation with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Washington Berry. SHERIFFS TO FIGHT (Continued from page one) vote of each house. Mr. Wilkes was one of the leaders in the movement for lower expenses in government, but opposed interference with the , local Jnij.iated ( sajary acts. He placed the s'ame salaries in the general bill that the Phillips county local act provides for, but changes were made in the senate by raising the fees for feeding jail prisoners from 50 cents to 75 cents a day. MITCHELL DOUBTS (Continued ffbitt Page lls rounding operation 'merely supplanted a pilous rtrfuffaln* atteWpt in April, 1932, which eventually Ml- ed, the bondholders refused to exchange." Senator Mitchell fee&lled that he served on II committees, never miss- etia session of the senate except for illness; find studied 1,155 bills. Hs summarized the most Important legislative acts as follows: 1. Tlie double.prlmary law, which he and others sponsored. 2. Reorganization of'the state hospital and state penitentiary—paying tribute to Dr. A. C. Kolb, Hope physician, who has just been appointed as a member of the hospital board. 3. Reduction of the state auto license charges, a bill for which he Introduced. 4. Establishment of a fact-finding board for the State Corporation Commission, copied from Texas and Pennsylvania laws, enabling city councils to bb'tain expert information on fair utility charges. 5. "the requiring of a popular vote 'on all bond issues proposed in the future. Senator Mitchell said that the county reorganization arid salary reduction law was a disappointment. He said It was "just a collection of 72 local bills, and Governor Futrell and 1 both think it is unconstitutional." The senator said he regretted.^ the failure of the legislature to provide for the needs of the public schools, a failure which he attributed to the impossible of raising new taxes in the face of present economic conditions. The state convention on prohibition repeal, on which (he people Will vote July 18, he said, was brought about by an act to whlcft- he contributed an important amendment—providing that each county should elect one delegate, 7* in all. The convention will be bound as a unit, the determining factor not being the vote by delegates but 'the total gross vote of the state on the direct issue of support or repeal of the 18th amendment. Other guests were: C. S, Lowthorp, former Rotyrian; and Charles Haynes, Jr., making a Hope High School announcement. TORRENTIAL RAINS (Continued from Page One) SATURDAY SPECIALS (Every day in the week) Choice Steak, Ib lOc (Nice and lean) Pork Chops, Ib lOc Sausage, 3 Ibs 20c Poultry—Live or Dressed JAMES BROTHERS MEAT MARKET 112 East Third Phone 348 lean-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 Moni day. Kindly be ready for the clean-up wagons when they call. Respectfully requested CITY OF HOPE 9**-' John P. Vesey MAYOR. WEEK , , Send us Half of Your Bundle .... and Then Compare ! ! ELS ON HUCKINS in the woods to the north, part of n general storm which claimed 23 lives in Arkansas, Louisiana and Texas. Deaths were reported from Shelbyville, Huntington, Lindale and San Augustine, in eastern Texas near the Louisiana border, and Hall Summit, in northwestern Louisiana. Woman Killed Mrs. Edna Boyett aged 26, was killed nstantly when her small home was alown away at Paschall Mill. Her insband who was in a nearby store, picked up her body, partly submerged n a pool of water, about 100 yards 'rom the house. Her two. sons, Roy, eight, and Laverne, four, who were in the home when the storm struck, were injured. Hoy was brought to an El Dorado hos- jttal Where 'physicians 'said his "condi- ion is critical. Laverne was not inured seriously. The storm laid flat an area about a quarter mile square. Trees were twisted and uprooted, and 'every home within a half-mile area was damaged. Roofs were lifted off or crushed in by flying debris. Roads were blocked by fallen trees or wreckage. Family Has Close Call The Mark Gibson family, whose home adjoined the Boyetts', escaped injury by fleeing into a storm house. No trace of their home was left on the site. Pieces of the house were scattered along the highway and across the road in an open field. Grady Kinard, 16, who was alone in his father's home when it was blown off its foundation, said he attempted to close the front door and was ,|§WAGGEO SPRING HIP UN<Sf H <&eKSt AT OlGHT 10 Of PLAID MtfELtffSE 1AFWTA WIW A MlLlTAftV GAPE BELOW iSOr- G6AV WifM 6ILVEB BUftlON§ £t><E THREE-QUARTER WHITE LINEN GOAT AT THE- RIGHT WAS INSPIRED BV THE OLD-FASHIONED LINEN OUSTER. "42nd Street" Saenger Sun. Mon. Tues. jsv raS '^.'fV^^T'^nf 1 ' jTOi* ", W v -' " f^hfbiuefrbfti etui) same kindliness as Mrs. bwn S6n. Today, Mrs. Severldge's grave is 6fie of Matsuoka's hallowed shfines. Following the Versailles conference, en route home to Japan, Matsuoka went thousands of miles out of his way jusi to visit the grave of his Old friend. ,Hls classmates at the University of Oregon haven't forgotten the brilliant Japanese youth of 20 who always had the right answers when the rest of the class failed, In the class of MOO in Its. night schopl, this university's most distinguished alumnus was graduated IB law. And when he visits the present campus at Eugene, his alrria mater will confer on hirtl an honorary degree before he leaves for Japan. "Matsuoka saves our hides on many occasions," declares a classmate. Ore L. Price, now manager of the Orfegori- ian here. "Most everyone in otlf night law class had to work days, and sometimes we weren't so well prepared. But not Matsuoka. He always had the right answers. He rated second in our class". As a matter of fact he ought to have been first, but in those days the Instructors felt it better to have an American first." Other classmates recall that the Japanese grew fond of stud poker and developed great talent for the game. Self-Made Man Born in a .small Japanese town, of a family which had once been prominent but fell on evildays, Matsuoka knew thin times in his youth, and his career was self-made. As a boy he came to America for an. education. But with his schooling finished, the Japanese diplomatic service beckoned. In 1904 he passed the'examinationsfor that service with honor. He did secretarial work for Viscount Goto and Prime Minister Kara, and served,in the consular service in China, ,and the embassy secretarist in Washington and Moscow. He is, familiar With,: the difficult Manchuriari problems at first hand as secretary to, the Leased Territory, and later as vice president' of the South Manchurian railway. He was then elected to Parliament as a member of the Seiyukai party and has heldjhigh government place ever since. Matsuoka, a diplomat of the new school',! is franki.;outspoken, blunt, yet sympathetic to other peoples' hopes. His schoolday dream—to be interpreter of Japan to the rest, of-the world— Was come true. His West coast friends who knew the schoolboy and the youth, believe the.man-will hardly fail to foster better.relations between the country;of his birth and the country that nurtcred his youth. Manager Swanke of the Saenger knocked down. He said the house theater, where the mammoth musical- comedy-drcjma spectacle, "42nd Street," will open Sunday announces that popular prices will prevail during the engagement of this Warner Bros, special production in spite of the road- show calibre of the all-star picture. Mr. Swanke's decision to keep the prices of tickets down is in line with his belief that "42nd Street' is the happy kind of picture the country needs at this particular time and that usual moderate prices will enable hundreds more to see it who would not be able to if it were shown on a . seemed to buckle and shake, and that the next thing he knew he was lying on the floor under the door. An official of the Simms Oil Refining Company reported late Thursday night that all buildings of the company at Snow Hill were damaged and that two had been demolished. It was reported that a r.ine-year-old girl of that community was missing. Many derricks were blown down in that section. Many Derricks Down Windstorms within a radius of 10 miles of El Dorado blew down scores of derricks and badly damaged a gas- o!ne plant belonging to the Simms Oil Company near Snow Hill. Show windows in El Dorado were blown in and is the picture which was the occasion for the special train which ran from Hollywood to Washington for the inauguration of President Roosevelt. The train, known as the "42nd 'Street" Special, carried Hollywood notables to the Capitol, where they participated in, the parade and ball. The stars of "42nd Street 1 include Warner Baxter, Bebe Daniels, George Brent, Una Merkel, Ruby Keeler (Mrs. Al Jolson), Guy Kibbie, Ned Sparks, Ginger Rogers, Dick Pbwell and Allen Jenkins. In addition, there are one hundred and fifty chorus girls, all two-a-day, roadsjhow price engage- of them specially trained for their in- ment basis. tricate routines. Surviving Mrs. Boyett, beside her signs about the city were blown from husband and sons, are her mother, thqir moorings. Mrs. Willie Lightner; three sisters, Almost three inches of rain fell in Mrs. L. W. Bennett and Miss Maggie El Dorado during the storm. Lightner, all of Mount Holly, and Ber- tie May of Waldo, and a brother, George Lightner of Waldo. Mrs. Boyett's body was removed to the home of her sister, Mrs. Bennett, about two miles from the scene of the storm. Bank of U.S. Crash Told in New Book Bruce Catton Reviews "Little Napoleons and Dummy Directors" ., By BRUCE i CATTON NEA' Service Writer For , an extreme example of what a combination of foolish optimism, plain incompetence and outright piracy can do to a solid, well-established bank, you can hardly go to a better place than "Little Napoleons, and Dummy Directors," by M. R. Warner. This book tells the -almost unbelievable story of the colossal crash of the Bank of the United States in New York. That bank closed its doors in the fall of 1930, leaving 400,000 small depositors holding the sack. Just the other day its president and vice president, Bernard K. Marcus ahd Saul Singer, went to Sing Sing prison. The Bank of United States, Mr. Werner points out, was organized in 1913 by J9seph Marcus, an honest and intelligent Russian immigrant who had been banking in a small way in New York for a number of years. He died in 1927, and until that time the bank was everything that a bank cught to be. Then his son Bernard, in association with Singer, took things ovei\ and the fun began. The bank began to expand. Affiliated investment companies sprang up and flourished. An amazingly blind and complacent board of directors let Bernard and Singer do precisely as they pleased. A chain of now-you.see- it-now- you- don't hocus-pocus began which is almost too complicated for the lay reader to follow and almost too brazen and conscienceless for him to believe. This enlightening book, published by Harpers, sells for $1.75. Lions "throw" their roar to deceive pursued game, being animal ventriloquists. 1 WOULDN'T JLII<£,-THAT/'' Little Rock City in MemphU f* 1st and N*w York Cotti- parativdy Peaceful homicide rate of 14.8 sons ft* 1932, the fourth Highest of 186 citle-s in the* cotiht erieft ttoffmah, coHsUltingH of New Yfcrk city, said in report, released Thursaayi ,«„). , The rate in Little Recle IBcreaied from 40,4 pef 100,000 in 19$1, wheft (t ranked Sixth, Dr. Hbttrrisfl reported. Birwifhgham, Ala., which v ? J*hk¥d first in 1931 with a rtste of 5bi9, dropped to eighth place in 1932,-. with a rating of 40.8 per 100,000 ' Memphis', Tehm, second' in 1931, ad» Vanced to first place in 1932 with i rate of 54.2 murders per '100,000 per 1 * sons. Lexington, Yy., was 'seibnd last year with a rate of 53.6, and ' Jackson- ( ville, Fla. was third, with t a rate of 52.2 murders per 100,000.' ;, The rate for the United ' Stales last year was 10.5 pe'r 100,000 fc'ofhpafed to 10.7 per 100,000 in 1931, for .the 180 cities included in the survey. j The homicide rate In 1932 for ChL cago was 12.8 per 100,000 and for New York, only 8 per 100,000. F6rt Worth, Texas, had a rate for 1932 ot 26.7 and Nashville, Tenn., 26.6. The murder rate in Atlanta, Ga., Was 39.7. Several cities had no murders last year. Nazists Angered by Jew Criticism A m erican Newspaper Comment Fails to Halt Boycott on Jews BERLIN, Germany —(IP)— Despite warnings from business, industrial and financial circles that a boycott against the Jews may prove to be a'two-edg'- ed sword, National Socialist party headquarters seem determined ,to begin a nation-wide boycott at 10 6'clock Saturday morning, as scheduled. The newspaper Angriff, edited by Joseph Goebels, government propaganda .chief, said tonight the: threat of a boycott "has had no visible effect up to now on Jewish 'instigators of atrocity reports published abroad." On the contrary, said Angriff, "in some sections of the American press Germany's counter-measures ire being answered with a renewed demand i-WOir*? I ftjifeMJfcfe fi —,—i nerring it w<- has fln dte'dul whm m-)l&t,&mi& dies.- *, „ v'-T -sJ.r 1 ' '•'- ' "' fJV - 1 f\ ;W i f\ One lot of inerly ?1.^ ahd $2.fe ni&\' i$ - The styles are'good for Hght,™ wear. All of the ne\»r kraw*wl6a In Gray, Black, Beige, Blue] Green. Priced to sell rapiofljt'.*, L A DI E S "Exclusive' But Not Ex Specials for Satur SAUSAGE, pound. HAMBURGER, pound. jr ....;.. r :. PORK CHOPS, pound. STEAK, pound.. 10c CREAM CHEESE, pound STEW MEAT, pound.... 5c LARD, 4pounds.q 27c LARD, Sounds. Roast BEEF OR PORK POUND 8c ORANGES, each L Ic COFFEE, Sterling Peaberry, Ib. BULK COFFEEr 8 pounds..i..!$l06 S U GAR, 20 pounds $1,00 R. V. Stephenson , GROCERY & MARKET "Everything Good to Eat" Phone 601 We Deliver Saturday Specials Real Bargains—For One Day Only Bacon Boxeed— A H Brands—Pound I9c Coff ee Canary Brand—Vacum packed—Pound 28c Egg Fresh Yard Dozen IOC Rolls City Bakery—Fresh Dpzen 5c Fresh Home Grown Vegetables Garden Seeds—Flower Seed* Middltbrooks SERVICE GROCERY Phone 607 As near as ypur phone

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