Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 3, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, April 3, 1933
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Page 3
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,^Y <y. t - ff,.^^4^' * Stae PubtiSWftT H, W«h*um), *t Aft Star building !»• , , (X IU f j ALMt, ft ttiyttMftfc.ttlMt tt* th* jastoffic* M Hot** Mh» A«t of M.rtih M897 also the local n«W nultUshed herein, tche* h«eln ar« *Wft MMtved. <«.: ChargM will be «4ade *of til ttibutei, Ci*«tt memorlali wnwmiflj the d*p*iff.ed. Coi Itt tS* «6^s coltwww to protect tilei* jn^ttSW.' The Star disclaim* of a j-,^,.— in Advance): By city carrtor, per w.,,™ ,=..„, „.,* y*fi* *5.W. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada t ttUl'fJj&yett* cbwntie* $3.00 p>r year} elsewhere |5.W. The Star's PUtfona CITY .,„ .^.rt»« 6f thi trtunldpat power pl«*t to d«eelop th« Hut »66ML*t*our6ei of Hope. ptvtment in 3333, and improved tannery eontWttoM In OM#il«tt onck-,i/«fdj, of Cottiflierc*. Bitty ntytwny jw^/F«r.t p.v».-~»«»«y /Or IBB CwHWHCilQw ~- f — t&f*'oj *U'Wx(ther road each year, to oradtwlly r«dwet tilt „„...... lupport for ewerj; »dentffte ,._.„, practical Benefit* to Hempsttad county'* arcattat . T erfluniaUiotw, believing that co-op»niHiJ« •fort ««» tit* country M it i* in toton. STATE f on the ttatc highway program, and a wore e/ficien' government through the Politicians and Professors By BRUCE CATTON . NBA Editorial Writer the politicians at Washington do not take ....Jbr-ttoJihe predominance of college professors in the iideht's inner circle of advisers. ,_,,„._ and, ..college professors do make an odd com- i; when, you stop to think about it. The arena of prac- iics 'has .little in comnion with the seclusion of the Never before has a president had the temerity to ,.,jke the representatives of these diverse fields pull We harness. in the differences that are now appearing,* it-is; a v te bet that the sympathy of the general public will n£ toward the professors and not toward the politicians. '***''' college professor, to he sure, is by tradition an inv" and , visionary fello.w. He is long on theory and . „„,, practice. He, can cook up endless schemes which 'wtiron paper but don't work out in reaUife. , ~ '*";; at any rate, is-the tradition. B^t the college "pro- lay as never before, is entitled to sit back and emit Oh yeah?" the situation for. a moment. For the past de- ,r affairs have been in the hands of men who, were nothing else, were at least practical. We have set of eminently practical politicians at Washington; lad highly practical bankers and industrialists run- w,oHd.a of finance and industry. look at the mess we're in! .,._ most visionary of collegiate dreamers could hardly devised a system which would crash more completely in this system erected by our practical and hard-boiled i^vj' .Isn't.it, then, about time that we entrusted the wreck> to some new hands? Can't we afford, at last, to indulge theory? Is there, in the record, one good reason . * N6ASERVIC6, INC, a m tiAvpp, Sppinel 'Pius 9A«n n«A «ii« I ?snt nojL,. ,.iatu ,,;snoa3.to3 lauof pnxi •S05[BO itUH PUB B 'HaSSBlS paiSOJJ e noon.iaijB atu qilAv a-iaq •so.inSu •31BAV SEM t\v oqi PBOJ inq • 'sainpamoB ^W. Sales in February Behind a Y^ar Ago St. louU fleft«#«t Import Reflect* Recovery After Batik Crisis in March ST. LOUIS.— (ff>) —Business conditions in the eighth federal reserve bank district have improved substantially since banks began to reopen after the Wllday, says the monthly review of the i St; Louis Federal Reserve Bank, i^uW Thursday night, "Duriiig February both commerce and industry Continued the recession- ary trends noted in January and the closing nicftths of 1&32," the report says, "fxisting unfavorable 'factors were emphasized by , the disturbed banking status, nnd there was a ten-' dency on the part of merchants and the puylic t6 conserve ensh and, prnc- Uce extreme caution in the matter of j commitments for commodities. I "In virtually "all wholesaling midi jovbing lines investigated by this bank, aggregate' February sales fell below the same period n year ago. With the exception 6f dry goods, electrical supplies,, apparel nnd seferal less important classifications affected by seasonal considerations, the volume j wns also below that of January this year. Retail trade failed to show the usual pickup from January to February. There was n ^moderate in- 1 crease in production nt iron and steel j ) mills and foundries. Production in all the bituminous coal fields of the district was below that of a year ago. "During the "first part of March, | business was virtually at a standstill. except those branches dealing with necessities of cvery-day existence. The prompt nnd efficient measures taken for opening banks served to materially bolster confidence in the business community. Another factor tending to substantially assist business has been the sharp upturn m commodity prices and tho security values with the reopening of the exchanges." The volume of department store sales in leading cities of the district was 2.4 per cent smaller than in January and 30.2 per cent less than in February, 1932. Combined sales of all reporting wholesaling and jobbing firms were 6.5 per cent smaller than in January nnd nbout 20 per cent less than in February, 1932. 8I0E GLANCES '^ ma,ny tears. no (In am no P«« tons o«i u.11,. ,,'OJ 3AOI P.I,, ,.6pEW HSU o,qi no ino- anjA\s B HupiBT inoqt! •spuo.t-sso.ta am _patint!o.i ' 01 •pa9.tSU S/U 'punn B posiB-t sp-ino, - ..MBAO OS 01 SHI0003B J BI ' BS a< t S "' DUI lannp .loiB[ soinnmi 'iaj, n'Wtl ppo.tt aqi m Xpoqou s.a.taqi snnnn •no.f .A\oqs 07 pfl(3 oq •poi|3nni .taqiotii ..-inoqu ... , SJ.IBII oqi uj snims osoqi i -us £mtnoj, pun oisou jo i . n ..0..(*vmn e.1, ^UTIU ^trl C. 'Sll I.I 3 TJ II S JO 10J 1' S ( 0.lOq1 no*. XBS o\ nBatu mop ,,'4an tp!Ai iBis atu oj ot|i Jpj spaqs Xui Sui|qnop ui.i •saaqio A'UBUI uBqi Jjo aanaq BJutiAUS oqi pny '« ns s !'n «! j ItOAQ UB 05111 a( l ISflUI DUtOq 311111 puno.iS.CBi(l a'nqiul aqi iilao ou PBII o.q.s\ IUBA PlO| I,, -pfiaq ,,'?ou ppjjjti raj,, •p[BS aqs ..' JPU nooqs oqg UK oos pun iqSi(A'Bp s.li anqA\ OUIOD 01 DJIII p.i .-01 pasn i SB auill qaniu SB o.\ni| l.uop I iriq,, •posiuio.id lounr ,,'0i A.II l|,I,, •paS.;n IIIBAJIS '"-tW ,,!. n °£ I.IIOAV 's.fnp asanl 1° flll ° »! 1 ' 3c oiuo:) 01 a.ins aq ll.no,? aqg JOISBDUBT n( a.iaq ,,-saA-— aas 01 'PHBS ,,ia.nop s.ii Moq ssBd nB3 ejwajviitAstRvi^tjjjcJJj^&Jjjjyj^ "He must have a lot of money. He has that worried look." ' " The birthday dinner at tho hon Mr. and Mrs. Sam Marlur was enjjj by all who was present. WiJlisvillo high school- will pr| a p'.ay at the high school auclitq Tuesday night April 4th. Title o| play, "The Pnth Across the Hilljj Mr. Eugene Simpson made a ;• ness trip to Wnldo Saturday. Mrs. Bertlin Simpson nnd daug Johnnie. Jewell and Nona spcntS urday afternoon with Mrs. Lcss ; By BRUCE CATTON "Intimate Memories," by Mubel Uncle Sam's Tips o/u I VEGETABLE GARDENING 01 amp SBAV ii PIBS pnu oso.ir, nqg •Xdaajs 2ui.\vo.i3 RBAV OSJOA s inqi paapon laiiBf naqj, ' /Coip -taotl UB jo B.ia).ionb -srtais oip. no IBS s.toisSuuo.< (1 -pDtn«t|SB looj I a.vnq a.\\ si.iojmo;i oqi inoqi[A\ n a.niptiD 01 aADq oq.« spa.ipunq pun spa.ipunq | nqi jo H"!m I "O'l-tt 1 nf l,. 'P!" s | aiio ,,'inaq oqi inoqB ujBid T ^ T | , -mon n.\\,, w paqSis ; XUBUI i,«a.iB a.iaip asooi JBO; 01 c s.Bjaqi a.iaq.» PBOJ B uo 'Jiaa.tni \\ot\ Xna.id 15 asm I .. -pal."" 9 0 'I.,,6lF o>in,, mo OI[B 'P.IBAV BY W. R. BEATTIE Biireaii «{ Plant Industry, U. S. Department of Agriculture Southern gardeners have a big lead over' their northern neighbors because they can get their gardens started so much earlier in the season. But, even southern gardeners can gain lime if they will provide a small hotbed or a coldframe in which to start early plants of the more tender vegetables like tomatoes, peppers and eggplants. Plant pits built along the south side of the dwelling, and heated from the Eurnace or hot water heater used for heating the house, make an ideal arrangement for growing flowers dur- It Repudiation ,^« Governor Futrell signed the refunding bill which lowers the interest rate and extends the maturity dates A * lj— __.... J^l^i.^ l«<v l>An l-i j-vx\«« rmv* j-ivu-tlvT rtnl4-*rti«i-i/-l l-vtr a Airav*O I ^j|. ^^^ if \f& ttH\f K»V*-*VV- *^J * w l~* v«v»»^«^»»»^3 \* M" •*«»«*'"" •»«-"«• n »-• -r-i — -. ernor- Futrell has denied all such charges .declaring that he 1 merely been a participant in an effort to assure ourj itors' that we intend to pay our debts. t just what is repudiation? Is it an open denial of the ^existence of an obligation, or an outright refusal to pay an Obligation? Technically, it is repudiated to lower the rate Interest, by legislative edict, on those obligations. But is "; an. act actual repudiation? Great Britain, in 1932, converted her five per cent war ^ of 1917, which totaled 2,086,977,000 pounds, into a new bearing interest at three per cent. In February of this «*«•»• she brought the total of converted bonds to 2,350,000,000 jUmqndSr The British saving by those operations will amount "^ about $38,000,000 annually. Was. that repudiation? The British people didn't think In fact, they applauded. The St. Louis Post-Dispatch aptly quotes Prof. Felix ikfur-ter on the question: , "To secure a real financial equilibrium a very substan- ,*«*J <*Ht in both public and private debt appears unavoidable i% ,, 'fhirou.gh their conversion lead the British have taken the "in which must be done .... under the deceptive slogan , too many comfortable people preach viqariou-s ,„. This is mea.n and self-defeating." , time is coming when this scaling down process will wu.v operative in our own government securities. When dojg we wonder if it will be charged tthat Uncle Sam is "" " his debts or merely attempting to get them with- ii« pocketbook.r— Arkansas Democrat. SQ They Say! -The strong men of the Senate and the strong men of the kHouse can stind this beer, ant} it would help the weak ones £fffP*w,*w_.,,,„_;„„ si ^ k ^ N ^ Y ^ k aqi PUB jjaf P' n! s.i|nqa oqi }im.\l!S 's.tn PUB loiiBf -xa aqs 'asnoq aqi in itnqi o.iaqi 43J003 SBA^ II 'doois atn no s.iniqa oil! jo 3tio ni us PUB 0,n aiuoa 01 .iaq Snj2.in put! piinq .taq Stii ./.lannip a.iojaq isnf I!)un XBAVB ia3 pinoD i AVOHJJ l.upip i,, ,,'no.t ,103 JBAO aAj.tp 01 pB(S uaoq o.vnq p.I,. •po>t8i! aq ,,iino SUJUIOD o.ia.\v no.v" MOR-M am iai no.t l.upip Xq,\V>, •uijq aas 01 pB(3 -na3 8BM PIIB jjap passuu pnq •jnq so.ioiod ] o.ius SBAV aq< /A'cp loqi noos puq s n| SBAV uof liana 01 A'op 01 oinii os puq pnq /Caqi puo a.iaq .iaq iqSno.ir) pnq aq iqSju oqi onuis lo.si MIIUOIII u ui|q uaas i.iipnq aqH TO aion qspin.i B pappa aSiiB.io u [ -—••— '• ,10|OD piiB P 1IC OA«3 aqi Suipuno.i.ins a3pat( AVOJ ssaitionoui pamoas B a.iam P' U1 3 - IBl l no Avopuqs piiB iqSn JO 17 ISBD saqaiiB.iq aqi pua saATiaj aqi pa[isn.i ozoa.iq iqSns V -anaas aA]pn.illB HD sn.vv 11 1(- a.iaq ino aidBi.iojuio.i s,ij liiq,, ,'l°q s l t' ns °qj.,, ai|s Maw a sense of ope and anticipation of te future is - - *••' the American people and that confidence is Chamberlain, British chancellor of never cause a loss to industry.— am uo \.i\3 at(i a.\o| DDBJ pan.un SB.A I" 1 ! UO >(00q B Sl'.AV 3.101(1, 'J'TU °P! ti -3q .I|l!I13 Oqi Q1U1 >IUBS lOllllf ..•aijq.tt n isa.i puu IIAVOP US ;,paijaui A'(.iuau uo.< oqs ,,'ili.n jpiub i! apBiu no.\,, -joj paSunj JB3 oqi pne aqi pai.tBis Mail opisaq -ung 'laas panoiqsnD nt poiBas Jios.taq pnnoj gausp , ( —II inoqu a.ioiu XUB XBB i.nop pns n[ doq A\O>J V ][3E papuaq m,i 'uaA^ ;,no.t 's,jainoui s.Xnaa 01 Stiio3 3.i ( no^ iaq U.I,. 'P1 BS °U •.' I[ 31 S !1.. MaispBo.i pa.ioioo-ainis Sqoi B BB.W q.ino ain IB ojaqj, "niBAvapis oqi 01 Xqqoi oqi qSno.iqi pa>nt!AV. ptiB piino.iS oqi paqoB84 A'aqj., aqs i( 'pn|iii i.uop L, 'poinus ,.-3ui.iaisna =•[ iins aq) '.?q,\\ josiiasuoM,, ,,-5uu.\\ 11,1 n«nn i inn,, t .<n'"n •apsqs aqi ui X|0io|i|ui03 sn.w | "! sn 'l P !T!S aqs •p|BS oq ,,'ianoi' •ssaii)|.icp aqi jo ino poddais MaispBo.i oqi oin.iado j sqs Ol]A> 01 (Bap B.aij SUM pnq jjaf '.tonqSiau » o( A'li.u.ioop oi|.u jaifioin jni| .ion -A'RS B pnq (RUSH KB * * * „—J3Ai.lp aqi Snipunia.id s.iiyinox 'Jioo'j, ns ui.i ' srl «tos.oi auiB;> no.v os ui. | 'mil s^ilV ino i 'unj II piiB 'qo 'su Jiooi iiiBjf) •op|.i aijqomninc uu inn.ij l6S isnf OAV '|[|fi BSJIAI 'qo,, (< ;,Sfi|op uaaq noA" loqA\,. 'pueq as paiin BUO.HIUIU S(q K.in;i(;) >[:iup oqi jo ouo ui •ahaqi SBAV 811.1113 uaqi PUB A".iR.tqii aqi UIOO.I Sll|A!l • •asnoq ai|l ouo on SBAV a.ioqx 01 a.ia.\v •,8i|i IIBA pun SBM ai ..illdl 30 100 ru oj Suiiuin.i ajsou aoin P"<] -<R3 ai|) jo 4B39 01(1 U1O.IJ 31UB.J IBI 8 pazjaSooaa aiis "asnoii ain joop aiii aaojaq pa>|.iBd jgispuo.t aqi pazjuaoooj latiBf 'jo,\a.uoii Ut UOA5I paAj.ua a us P U1 1 isup puu ' •IIJliSB Ul|l[ 033 .IOA3II iis i|3uoin »OAD Uaap v ipns a.iinbOB 01 nns oqi II] B.I 110 q lUOllS OAl!q 1KIIUI pllU ssajiaq SBA\ oji - i[ paniB.tt oq sp xnoBxa o3 pino.tt B.(VM(B PUB pBq sXB.ttjB P[.IOAV aqi qSnoqi SB ODUBUIISBB yCssa jo J|B uu paq aq puo pa||iu8 aq uaq.u s.iaiuor) aqi •iiniii auno.t B EBAV OI-[ Dodge Luhan, is the first volume of what has been ballyhooed as the frankest, most revealing and most significant autobiography ever published I in America. Anl it seems to me that it would get a better reception if it had not had quite so much horn-tooling. It is solidly and, for the most part, quietly interesting, but it conr tains nothing that will make oneon,e's hair curl. In this book Mrs. Luhan tells of her girlhood in the Buffalo of a generation ago; and the way in which she evokes the atmosphere of a vanished time makes the book genuinely readable. For we see. here, folk who not only belonged to a generation earlier than our own; they were folk who, lived by an entirely difcrent code. They •were more repressed, grimmer, more devoted to a code. Households might be divided by vast spiritual chasms, but they presented to the world an unbroken front. Neither boredom nor hatred nor neurasthenia' ordinarily disrupted them. It sounds, somehow, like a chilly and forbidding, world. Yet Mrs. Luhan says she likes to look back on it. She thinks she was happier in it. as a child, than she would be as a child today. Her book is frank enough in spots. FortSmrtMan Is Hospital H< John H. Parker Nai Business Manager New Board . LITTLE ROCK-(/F')-John H. ! er of Fort Smith, former may. that city and former sheriff Ov county, Camden, was uppointctf ness manager of tho State '• for Nervous Diseases by board of control of that institutj| dav - John M. Thurman. of Little| war named assistant business agcr. Guernsey ing mild southern winters and, in ad- After all, I suppose many of the pco- dition, part of the space can fya used for starting early garden plants. These pits are usually covered with regular glazed hotbscl sashes which are hinged at the top so that they can be raised for ventilation—a very necessary precaution on sunny days. Sometimes it is only necessary to have a door connecting the house cellar with the plant pit in order to get enough heat, but in sections of the country where the temperature is likely to drop considerably below freezing at night, special healing of the pit may be required. Windows a.s Hotbeds pie she describes so acidly and identifies so plainly are still alive. And her account of her various schoolgirl crushes is, to say the least outspoken. All in all, the book is truly interesting. It will be the second volume, I amagine, that will justify the ballyhoo. Published by Harcourt, Brace and Co., the book sells at $3. Willisville Mr. and Mrs. Elrie Rcxlgers made a business trip to Magnolia Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Simpson and The friends cr Mrs. Cassie sorry 'that she is sick, we ho| her a speedy recovery. The senior play was enjoj( those who attended last Frida Mrs. Frank Ramsey has be for the past two .weeks, althoj is better now. Garland Grant returned hon day from Lufkin, Texns. Mrs. J. E. Schwybs and dajjj Betty and Estelle, from Norphlp were week end guests of frieti| relatives here. Arline Patrick accompaniedl Schwabs to Norphlet for a vigjj A few of the 'young peoplj here attended the party at last Saturday night. Henry Grant and Kenneth; were Sunday guests of frie Liberty. Each Wednesday night is th| for the Builders club. Everyone ' ... • .« "S Hotbeds, consisting of sash-covered family and Mi\ and Mrs. Pascal Simp- ' vitcd to come and bring some*bn( pits partly filled with fermenting ma- j son and scm G)en Dalo spent Sunday you sa.?a KI X.I3A ,ioq SiijAi-ip uo puq aq ia.« piiB A.ii!)a.i30s ,S|i.inn - sji\i SBA\ aqs M3tl>| an 'A"|puoi.ij uaaq pnq aq ||!1S "MIU a l'l!-' -jai B Xiqnqn.ul f^BAi .i3is|iiiiB(( im ; \ •UO|1|KO(1 (RjOOS piiB ql|Br>.» .IOJ POO)H 1| -JOISBOUB'! U| 3110 PIP HB SBA\ 'JOlSjItllBfl 'OIIIBII ai(l JOJ •A\DII>| jauBf •s.uquioui -ino oqi jo aiio - PA\O.ID jo B-iaqiuom aqi jo ouo isnf SBA\ UBA •api'.:ui paddais laiiBf (jioq pus tiaqi pits joiBAajo oqi jo joop AIXXX AMO.I.S HIM UBA pun II.MAV HO OO AVOV Ul •|K-l,r.SI.VVVII |iuu puiuaj uu Jl"H o3 i.upinoa aije asunoa JQ 'J||B.\i aid Uii pou.iini piiB pau.1111 aqs ,/A\OU nj ! 03 01 3ABI| ||. I '1JU BUI JOJ 10| I B S>|UBI[X MailllO A\O.UOUIOJ 10^J,, | •p|BS PUB puaij aqj, miMuj-S9BP.il J1OU pjjf sqq S<\ apjj s,.uioi| DB sp.4$> 11 'i^q ^liq^ ^qi pu Q)][(4^ pUB U3DJ3 J0l| 'janujp JOIJB A*|aiB|painui| ino ai|S •) eqi jo luo SBAV ^MO.UOIUO) uaqi l.upiuoD i i.nq, w,i,, -pliws } inaqe 4°S ' ItlOqB pUjUJ 4HOA i IIOA" Jin|qi no..? l.uoq os V» u II Mil -m slWU at [Hus loaer ,/ino 133 op piuo.u ii mum i . JO qailiu OS 3ll|RU3[|H '•UOi paau -4.094 I " uu « ) uo in • i ° 8 " 011 V44PI -luiq XP1NV f jo UMM4I I <»» v rim nure as a means of furnishing heat, | witll are used on many farms for starling j early garden plants, but the supply of | manure for heating beds is limited and | many gardeners now are content to( start a few plants in their living windows and later transplant them to a well-protected coldframe. If the coldframe is built on the south side of the garage or some sheltering ! building, and is well banked with earth on the exposed side and the ends, it will protect plants during quite severe freezing, especially if a layer of str^w or some other covering | is spread over the glass. Hotbad mats ; consisting of felt and burlap make the best covering, but old carpet or mat- j ting or three or four inches of straw, j will keep out a lot of cold. Tomatoes require about three or four weeks in the house before the plants are ready to transplant to the coldframe. Peppers require about five weeks, eggplant four or five weeks, and lettuce and cabbage three weeks. Cucumbers and .summer squashes, nlanted in quart berry boxes in the house, will be ready for trie cold- frame in about 10 days after the seeds I are planted. Many Varieties of Covers Thousand of southern gardeners arc planting the seeds of cucumbers, squashes and melons in their gardens quite early, and then covering the hills of plants with parchment paper caps. Other gardeners are using glass covers. Still others are using small boxes without bottoms and with a piece of glass lyid over the top. I Thousands of market und roadside market gardeners in the north are building snuilj greenhouses of posts, boards and hotbed fash in which to start all of their early plants. Many of these sash houses yre about 10 feet wide and 20 feet lo.ng, and are heated by stoves or smajl hot water heater, such as are used for heating water in hftmc laundries. r. and Mrs. Eugene Simpson. T. E. Logan was a business visfl Hope, Tuesday. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD OF SNOW FELU IN 7S ...ree. 7HIKTY-TWQ TIMES- THE SIZE OF ver, THE SALARY PAID THE. GOVERNOR. Op TEXAS' IS 1 ONIV THAT OF NEW JERSgV<f GOVERNOR.. IN WHITE RACKS, TRIPLETS occw*. BUT ONCE IN 7OOO CASES. LIVES HAVE BBEN LOST ACCIDENTS' IN HIE .... MORE AA\ERICAN LIVES THAN HAVE BEEN LOSf IN AU- SINCE THt REVOtpTION. V*A'#a' * ' %i . ' '* ! «''.*. *»>i*i*t <4**i i wt 1 «i'^^i. s fei 4» »* ^^fWflH^U 8 'V^UC'tt , 't 821 talking often, think; nstead ,81 'seeing often, blink; Ana; listen as along you go, tell of all you know. What is wlso : • , face would smile It!— Tony's Scrap Book. ,lio City P, T. A. Council will hold thfrtJ* regular monthly meeting on ; fUesdny ri!lernoon at the city hall. Mr, and Mrs D. M, Flnley and son, F«*t«i», Mrs. Clyde Hill and son, John Clydtt .Ttt, werp Saturday night dinner guests at • Mr. nnd Mrs. Stuart Wileoh in' Texflrknnn. tor.' ahd Mr«, T. M. Honca and eHUd«i»f and mother of Fulton were fluent!' of Hope friends on Sunday. Mr. 1 'and MM. John Hatley and Ut- tl^ daughters, of Little Rock, were w«ek end guests of Mrs. Cora Stnggs and other relatives. Miss Mary Billlngsly of the Lcwls- vlllo Public school faculty spent the Wick end visiting with homp folks. Prize Rose for Mrs, Roosevelt ' Mrs, Charles flaynes, Regent and Mrs. R. T, White, Regent elect of John • Cain chapter, p. A. R., left Monday morning to> attend a two days session of th*ie'state D. A. R. convening in Hot Springs, April 3 and 4. Among the out-of-town patrons attending the showing of "42nd Street" at the Saenger Sunday matinee were Mr- and Mrs. Wilbur Jones and party of Oznn, a party of six including Miss Helen" Scott, Miss Eleanor Shoemaker. Miss Elizabeth Cornish, Miss Clara Buchnnnn, Miss Martha McGough nnd Miss Sara Loe Moore of Prcscott, Mr, and Mrs. II. M. Threlkeld ndn dauhter, Margery Lee. arc guests of nd Mrs. 0. F. Rugglcs, en route home in Phoenix, Ariz from a visit with friends nnd relatives in Chicago. A very 'cnthuslsalic meeting of mothers was held on Friday Afternoon nt tho hom6 of Mrs. E. F. MeFaddin on North Hcrvey street, for the purpose of organizing a prc.sch.ool study group.' Plasn were outlined by Mrs. Dorsey McRue udn Mrs. C. D. Lester nnd ; tht' following chairmen were named: Mrs, E. F. MeFaddin, general chairman; Mrs. Eugene- White, program .chairman; Mrs. Ernest Shiver, membership chairman; Mrs. Jessie Brown, publicity chairman. The object of the organization is to study find discuss every phase of training tor the pre-school child. There will bo no dues, and all mothers with children of pre-school age are urged and cordially invited to join the group. The meetings will bo hold on the third Tuesday of each month. The ncx,t meeting will be held at 3:30, Tuesday afternoon, April 18, at the home - of Mrs. E. F. MeFaddin on North" Hcrvey street. ' ' Mrs. H. C. Whitworth and daughter, Clmidia, were Saturday visitors in Shreveport. The gold medal rose at the New York flower show has been numad tor, Mrs. Franklin D. Itoosevelt. So when she arrived by plane from Washington to see tho show, she was given a great sheaf ot the roses, a brll- littiU yellow ilpgod with pink. Stop Taking Soda! For Gas on Stomach Much soda disturbs digestion. For gas'of sour stomach Adleriku is much beUf, One dose rids you of bowel thiit cause gas and bad sleep S. Gibson Drug Co. adv. NOW WAftN&R BAXTER UKBE DANIELS Dick 1'owel I Una Merkel Ceo. Brent . Ruby Keeler & 200-Q1RLS-200 ,/ Street" Eartl. quake scenes & 'he President speaks in the news reel! FOR BETTER BAKINGS AT LESS COST USE THE ECONOMICAL AND EFFICIENT The B. & P. W. club will hold their regular meeting on Tuesday evening at 7:30, at the home of Mrs. Frank Russell on South Main street. All who plan to attend, please call Miss Ednn Jones, 421. Mr.' and Mrs. Robert Evans and children of Idabcl, Okla., were Sun. day guests of Mrs. Evan's mother, Mrs. Evelyn Yeager. Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Graves had as Sunday guest, Miss Eula Jean Cherry, senior in Hendrix college, Conway. Miss Cherry sang a beautiful solo at the Sunday morning service of the First Methodist church. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Floyd and family and Mr. and Mrs, Truman Cross and daughter, Marie, .were Sunday guests of friends and relatives in Nashville and Highland. The Senior'class of Hope High school left early Monday morning for Lake Catherine, near Hot Springs, where they will spend their annual outing day. Miss Dorothy McEachern of Haynesville, La., wns the Sunday guest of Miss Hattie Anne Feild. Miss Feild and her house guest, Miss Mary Alys Maddux of Cincinnati, Ohio, and Miss McEachern will leave Monday for Columbia, Mo., where they wil Iresumt their studies in Stevens College. ' The Woodmen circle will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30. All members are 'urged to be present. The meeting will be held in the Woodmen hall. . o Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Wood and family of El Dorado, spent the week-end vis. King with Mrs. J. A. Johnson of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Mdrkland and Ed Crawford arrived Sunday to spend a few days with their sister, Mrs. Arthur Swanke and Mr. Swnnkc on East Third street. Celebrating the 10th birthday of her son, Monte, Mrs. J. F. Kaufman of Okay, delightfully entertained a number of his friends with a theater party at the Saenger theatre in Hope, Saturday afternoon. On returning home they were shown into the dining room where they found chocolate Easter rabbits posing as place cards, encircling a huge pink and white birthday cake, and were served delicious re. fqrshments, Monte was the recipient of many useful and appropriate gifts. Paul Ellis, Dale Anderson, Jack Freeman, Russell and Billie Collins, Junior Collier, Jimmie Bowles, Tully Ellis and Raymond Lindsey. '42nd Street" Is Great Musical Hit Ruby Keeler, J o I » o n ' » Wife, at Snenger Monday and Tuesday In staging the production of "42nd Strcc," now showing at the Saenger theater, Warner Bros, selected' its at! star cast, not only with an eye to. their ability- to. play for tho screen, but also for their stage training. The picture, a dramatic story of the American Bin go taken from the novel by Bradford Hopes, is so intimately 'associated with backstage life that it WHS considered that every plnyer must have had sue ha nexperlence, All the stars of the cast were on the stage before entering picture work. They are Warner Baxter, Bebe pan. lels, George Brent, Una Merkel, Ruby Keeler, Guy Kibbee, Ned Sparks. Dick Powell, Ginger Rogers and Allen Jenkins, All the dancing girl's, a hundred pnd fifty of them, were also recruited from the stage. "42nd Street" is the distilled, effervescent essence of Broadway—but it's more than that. It's a vivid, gripping, dramatic story of lh.at mysterious world behind the scents of a theatre—but it doesn't stop there. H beats and pulses to the rhythm of nimble dancers' ireless feet, and the irresistible intoxication of tuneful music dispensed by the flower of metropolitan orchestras. But if you think that '42nd Street" is merely a musical comedy in motion picture form, you hiive a dozen surprises in store for you. NASHVILLE BURIES (Continued from page one) Shot Put—Sehonley, Jones, Hope; Chesnler Nashville. Distance 43 feet eight Inches. One mile medley relay—Nashville, first; Hope, second Time utes. five seconds. 440*y«ra dash—Rowe, Kobe; , Nashville; N. Cargilc, Hopa; tlnSe 53 seconds. High jump—Cheshier, Tollett, Kash- villes Berry, Hope. Height five (eet six inches. , Broad jump—Rowo, Turner Hope; Rnm,age, Nashville. Distance 2ft feet fice inches. 880-yard relay — Nashville, first; Hope, second. Time 1 minute 37, sec- ons. 220-yard low hurdles — Cheshier, Nashville; Tumor, Hope; Ramqge, Nashville. Time 27.2. 220-yard dash—Osborne and Young of Nashville tied; Coob, Hope. Time 22.8. 880-yard run—Darling, Nashville; Taylor; Hope; D. Cargile, Hope. Tim'e twa minutes 30 seconds. One mile relay—Nashvile, first; Hope, second. Time three mluutes 47 seconds. NEW BILLS (Continued from Page One) How YOM May Uok Premier New, wonderful MELLO-GLO. face powder hides tiny lines und wrinkles, reproduces the fresh, healthy bloom of youth. No shiny noses. Stays* on longer, prevents large pores. Spreads smoothly without that "pasty" flaky look. No irrtation because new French process make it the purest of all face powders. Buy MELLO-GLO today. 50e and $1.00. tuxfree adv. COUGHS Don't let tlitir. get 4 strangle hold. Fight germs quickly. Crei'muUioa coiq- tiees the ? ic»l helps known to modern telenet:. Powerful Lut hunulest>. Pleasant totako, Nouarcotics. Your druggist will refund your money if any cough or cold mutter how long standing is not re(adv.) NEXTWEEK..*. , , , . . Send us Hall of Your Bundle and Then Compare ! ! NELSON MUCKI N faulted und are trying to settle up. Committee May Act It is not unlikely that'the judiciary committee, which reported the McLod bill favorably to the House late in the last session, will do so again and include provisions of the Wjlcox bill. Both bills were framed as amendments to the federal bankruptcy act. Tre McLeod bill's application is limited to cities of 5000 or more population with indebtedness of not less than $1.000.000. It says municipalities shall be deemed insolvent when in default on obligations or when unable to pay accruing indebtedness, and When revenues will be insufficient to pay expenses, requirements for welfare relief nnd debt service. The Wilcox bill—applying to a.11 towns, counties, school and drainage districts or other taxing districts— provides that the court may approve debts readjustments when they are finally accepted by 75 per cent of the creditors, if they appear equitable and in conformity with capacity to pay. Delaware, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode fyland, Ver- mpnt and West Virginia are said to be the only states having no political subdivisions in default. Cities Hard Hit Financial difficulties of Chicago, New York, Detroit, Philadelphia and other cities have been widely publicized. Many cities lived beyond their means through bond issues in prosperous times. Then came the depres. ston, imposing greater burdens—especially for relief—and increasing tax delinquency, which now ranges from 16 to 50 per cent in the metropolitan area. Last year New York had a gross bonded debt of $2,153,000,000, Chicago $360,000,100. Philadelphia $608,000,000, Detroit $363,000,000, Los Angeles $207,000,000. Clovelasd $147,000,000, San Francisco $152.000,000. Mayor Frank W. Murphy .of. Detroit has told Congress how it is in his city. H,e estimates 70 per cent of wage earners there are jobless.. He says Detroit must have the McLeod bill or default, although she has cut $28,000,000 from operating costs in 28 months, laid off or let out 10,500 em- ployes, and cut wages of teachers, policemen and firemen by 10 per cent three times. If Detroit settles its bonded indebtedness under present law it would be paying 70 per cent of tax receipts for debt charges. Advocates of the moratorium plan ;ay it would avoid financial embarass. ment for insurance companies trust companies and other institutions which would have to drop monicipal bonds from portfolios if they were defaulted. But Thomas G. Taylor, a vice president of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company, who appeared here to represent that and other concerns, warned that such a law would encour- ige cities to slow down on tf»)$es m>(i their collection and get into bankruptcy to avoid payments. A special committee of the United Slates Chamber of Commerce has just come out flatly against extending municipalities and other state subdivis. ions. FORT WORTH, Texas—A venerable | survivor of the "good old days" wu^ brought to light when Mrs, D- E. Mc- Donuld cleaned her attic. In on old paint bucket among an accumulation of odds and ends reposed a dust-covered, lead-capped bottle of sherry wine. It has been hidden since prohi- bUion was passed, and Mrs. McDonald will use it to celebrate prohibition's repeal. HERE AND THERE (Continued from Page One) people, now perilously close to bitterness. XXX The one sweet morsel left to existence is tho president's promise of a New Deal. It means all things to all men. To the anti-prohibitionist it means beer. To the cautious, thrifty man, it; means security for his savings. To the small business man it means a wise, far-seeing government whichs Crawford, 3b will restore our foreign markets. To all of us it means n return to conservative thinking, abolishing the puffed-up importance of any one thing. No longer shall we treat tern-, perance and morality with the fake bravado of a New Year's resolution. Amid somber reflections, in the pit of the world's greatest panic, we con-, elude that morality is that which brings a man to a, safe and happy old ago. Samuel Butler said (hat two generation ago. in 1933. - It's worth remembering Hope Wins Again From Texarkana The StorkiTTake Second Straight far Seaton, ' Wombl* Pitching Ted Womble pitched the Storks to their second gtraight'Vlctbry of the season at Fair Park Sunday afternoon, winning over the Teiterkana Goodyear team, 9 to 3. Womble allowed the victors five hits. He was n.evef in SeriQUS trouble, and pitched with ease the greater part of the game. The Storks go to Texar- kanfl Thursday afternoon for a return game. C. Schooley's shoe-string catch of a line drive was the outstanding fielding play of the -game. A large crowd turned out for the game. Sunday afternoon the Black and Whjte grocery team of Little Rock conies here. ' The box score: Texarkana Kackley, cf ... Henderson, 33 . Alberts, Ib ttall, If Thompson, rf . Sowers, 2b Dolph, 3b Howard, c Dqyis, p Harrell, p Alkens, p Total Hope Ramsey, Ib :. ....... . Cook, ss .......... .... ...... . Schooley, cf .... ...... . C. S.chooley, cf ... ......... ,, AB 5 4. 4 4 4 4 4 4 2 1 1 37 AB 4 5 .'. 5 5 Allen, If ........... .....:l..:...l ...... 5 Harrell, rf Sparks, c Womble, p Total ;;i. .-.. 42 9 12 3 Texarkana Hope Score By Innings (TO 0 0 0 10300 Woman Is Buried Alive by Filipinos Secret Society Accused Her of Infidetity to Husband jf MARTINEZ, Cal— (#>)—The body of a young Filipino woman, who authorities here said, was buried alive by members of a secret society, was exhumed Sunday from a grave on Jersey ^sland in the San Joaquin. river 40 miles from here. Leon Kantinello, 40, Jersey island labor camp foreman, Says GARDUl Seemed To stop Cramping "Several years ago, when I was younger, 1 wiia advised to i,n\io Cardui for cramping and Irregular trouble," writes Mrs. Esther L. Dodson, of Lowry City, Mo. "It helped me and stopped the cramping. Before the birth of iny baby;, I felt 1 needed a tonic to give me strength and appetite. Knowing that Cardui was a gaod tonic, I decided to take it again. 1 took it for nine months. I feel that my goocj health is due to Oardui." Take C'unliii tu bullj up against tU* na^ijiutr symptoms uf ordinary wommily iiilmunis. It lias boon In usw for UVI.T GO years. So many women pralsu CARDITI, It mus\t bu tjoud to have the wiiti'spreail u.so that it luus today. jjoM at Jru(j storoa. What a man! What a man! You mighjt think he'd taken a correspondence course in "How to Add Inches to Your Chest." But no—he's wearing one of those HANKS Undershirts! There's something about a HANBs^the way it springs across your chest, that makes you want to stick it out! You feel like a million bucks. And how HANES does wear! 25c ... and you get all the length you need to tuck deep inside your shorts go« there'll be no rolling, and bunching at your belt. ?f you don't know a HANES dealer, please write P. H. Hanes Knitting Company, Winston-Salem, N. C. fHIRTS and half a dozen other Filipino men d women were arrested for questioning. Officers said they had secured confessions that the young woman, identified as Mrs. Celine Novarro, 26, was pushed into the grave which had been prepared for her the night of Nocem- ber 18 after being accused of unfaith- GERMANY FORlHDS (Continued from page <SM«) Ifi the land Which gave him birth. And when given an opportunity he climbs to the heights in science, music, painting, literature and mathematics. And all too often his only reward has been persecution, sword and dungeon, with capturec children, murdered rrten and ravished Women. His loyalty was proven during the World war. In England eight per cent of the Jews enlisted, 4o six per cent of the noh- Jew£. America sent 225,000 in all branches of service and their quota was exceeded by one-third. Of the 800 citations for valor, 174 won the Croix de Guerre, 130 won the Distinguished Service Cross and three the Congressional Medal of Honor. There Were 18,000 casualties among the Jews and 3,500 of them sleep under the poppies of France and in American uniforms. 5 With Columbus "The Jew'has Woven his name and fame in American history. There were five Jews who came to America with Columbus. Rodrigo Sanchez was overseer of the crew and Luis de Torres was the interpreter It was a Jew who loaned Washington $600,000 to finance the Valley Forge campaign The inscription on the "• Liberty Bel'l was taken from a Jewish Bible. The Lincoln penny is the product of a Jewish designer, Victor D. "Brenner. In America he is a patriot without a hyphen. He is on the Supreme Court bench, he is in the United States Congress, and he is American through : ahd through. "Every book in: the New Testament with the possible exception of the Book of Acts' and the Gospel of Luke were written'by Jews. It was Simon Peter, .a Jew, to whom Jesus .said, 'On this rock I will build my Church. 1 Our calendar Is based upon the birthday of a Jewish babe named Jesus. I know he has, faults nnd they are surprisingly like the faults of the Christian .and when I weigh'.them in the baiance, I am glad to extend rny hand to my intensely human neighbor, the Jew." "ulness to her sick husband. Kantinello, authorities said, admitted knowledge of the burial.; and told them it was he who ordered the grave du.g. "It was/justice," he-was quoted as too Late to Classify LOST: Eye .glasses, in black case. Return to Hope Star. S.: L. Churchwell, Rt. 1, Washington, -tc the |<n)h Was Mcuasd fcy the secret society stealing Ihe ftohey fr&fti her'.M Band's brother. Her hu&bafcd died a month ago, officers said*. ' Prior to the burial, the alleged cttft- fesstons as repeated by tfcUCe Mrs. Novafro was kidnap*^, brought before & meetiflg of the s*c* ret society in Stookttm. She Was If blindfolded, police said We ^^.aadM, -L ' , _<• -' Let Johns-Manvilte finance your hotne improve! TP lack of ready rash is .nmking ••• you postpone necessary im- provetnenls to your home, while prices are going up. here's good news! .Jolms-Manville, nationiilly- Unown liuildiiig materials mnniif^c- tuwr, will lend you the mpney! A small down payment scrtircs tl^e work at 0uce intl you hav« a full y(!ar to pay the halanrt 1 . Make thebc important improvement's now, while prices are still (low n: * Ke-foof with firfproof, permanent J-M Asbestos Shingles—the last roof you'll ever have to buy. Pul J-M Shingles right over those old outside walls, Til« yot|p kitchen and bathroom \\illi colorful J-M Asbestos Wainscoting—a lasting sheet material nails on'right^Vftr*! ' Make your home ewsy.tdJ *MHw*Wool4!bnfe,r n permanent, Greptqat, materUI. 3 times ,.0.5, ,t cQicient us onlitlai J --' costing no mofc. Finish oil your attjc ; c with J-M "Insulutiiig eAjoy your hpitoe Tho quality o( is aAsurecl) by t|ic ni^fr^ ville, anii we stwid,!^.. worl;niaiisl)ip. Give tl» tlie ; S tunity to quote anyoiml««? "t MS snow you Whatyond£r| y ^ do lot your home with j^fehn" a monlli un«lcr this" icon's Johns-Manville Deferred ; ^ Plan. There's no oblij^tioul' y ; Hempstead County Lumber Compan? Thrid and Walnut 25c Dur- enc, or Ray- pa. 3Sc and SOc SHOUTS Fust 25c, Union Suits 5fc SAMSON- BAK (pre• 1> r u 11 k ) 7$c FOR MEN ANO WONDERWEAR ,, all you could ask for! W ,.' M .•:;% >?5'5 ^>ii Just tivo words. , ^ Yes, Miave h««d about two '** words; and now three words—but "They Sa&b isfy" means "To gratify ftilly.'*" Why do these two words "they satisfy'? fit Chest«> fields? Because Chesterfie^l Cigarettes are mildev. Be* cause Chesterfield CtyuMmi^ tost? better. Chesterfield's way of blending and cross'bknding fine Turkish and Domestic tobnc,. ; cos brings out better aroma. They Satisfy J TASTES

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