Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 5, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, April 5, 1933
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Rt&til .by Stef Pti«ffli£ni *ALMtM« Wwfctert - iju C, flgMLMn, «*» AL^_li. WASaStMN, KrtHor the M , thi * •HWMVI^MWU ,».—.—„£._—. toy inQcnirft civiiiiwtiijf* to ',t6 fwtercommerce Widlixhisttjr, through widely wid to furnish that cheek. Upon government *tticn able to frttvide."~-dol,, fc.lt. M«iCartMck. • r pupucauon Of all n6WS dfepStch«S credited tti It or mi te this papef atid also the local news published herein, ittloti 6f special dlsuatehes herein are also retetfed. *JJj_LULlllMilfllJ_rflj_1 f _ti_-| .f~ '"' '' ' *• -•"" ' i *""'—--i-ifr ti.: iMiLr. _ J_L_ii_'j^L_lLjlt ft*.! CharSts will be .mad* for all tributes, ends 6r memorialsj concerning .the departed, C«tnmetc!ai to ftils policy in the news columns to protect their readers Jnemorlals. The Star disclaims responsibility ot any unsolicited manuscripts. Ik JUMM , (Always :PayAbJe in Advahce): By city cmrrler, per Mmiha &f5; one year] $5.00. tiy mail, in Hempstead, Nevada and.taFayette counties, $3.00 per yeafj elsewhere |5.00. The Star's PUtfoiro a . reii«n«ea o/ the municipal .power plant to dettetop flM "«M Mddt ttionreef of Hope. r ctfy fUtemint in H33, and improved unitary cimditiom In _i ttttd- r otniiieM bncfe-t/flrds. : H*Sl9>pdrt,tJi« Chamber o/ domnteree. "^^ f COOJTTT flouMt) hiflhwdj/ ,proo^am prortidino for the emutruetio* of • f ofjli-weather toad raeh year, to pradualty reduce the "Ti**! u f i awl economic support for every scientific I'which of erf practical benefit* to Jfetnpstrad county's preatcst farmer ergmnizaiion*, believing that cooperative effort the country a* it is in town. , s .STATE v . _ proarew on the ttate highway program. I tax .reform, and a more ( efficient pouernmetft through the ot exDendttuWf. ' •''•' Japanese Fear of America By,BRUCE CATTON NEA Editorial Writer of all axioms is that there .are two sides question, ow, too, it is the first thing that gets forgotten relations between two great powers become strained. ide can see only its own interpretation of things. Mis- tanding feeds upon its own fruits, grows as'it feeds — resently leads' the. two nations to ( a position where war jp than ipossible. Ihis reason every* American ought to ponder over y^ew ,givlen an f New York recently , by Yosuke Mathej Japanese statesman. remarked bluntly that his people are quite y, the "American menace" as we ourselves are •". LAURA LOU BROOKMAN pmted out that while .Japan has no fortifications or Ijjbiaaes-in Ameracan waters, we have some in far eastern Almost under. "Japan's doorsill. He pointed oiitithatfor ~ "^pininent Americans have written books and made in the nation, to get ready for war with/Ja- -/t^^-~ "."''' • • • . -.••• - • always known that we had no capacity to wage su«^essfully against the ..richest and the most secure na- e world. We therefore— we as a whole— .have been believe that your arguments about your 'necessities Against a Japanese danger had design behind , and not far distant' times, you spoke in terms, -delayed naval force in the Pacific, that caused our le no little anxiety. It will take more than a statement you. are-concerned mainly with maintaining anti-war achinery\to allay our popular anxiety." i of this is both surprising and enlightening. .? h^ye always looked on ourselves as a peace-loving tioflffaced, in the Pacific, by a designing, hard-boiled and jita,ristic power—Japan—from whom almost anything JBnbbe expected. And now it developes that the Japanese SeFthatthe exact reverse of all of this is true. We fear what ' do, they fear what we .may do—.and misunderstand- suspicion increase year by year. ^" There are two sides to .every question. It is a good thing fat we, are able, at this stage of the game, to get a look at apan's side. \ffc- Stories of Atrocities stories of anti-Jewish atrocities on the part of the f ^vr government in Germany are dreadful— if they are -true; but it might be the part of wisdom for us to reserve |> decision on them for a little while until we get a better idea 1^-jvWch tales are based on substantiated facts and which one pare pure rumor. ,X - ,A. Jittle more than 15 years ago we had another crop ot -Utrocity stories from Germany. We went for them hook, line (ginker at that time— and have been ashamed of oui ever since. We don't want to make the same mistake That the American people will sharply condemn any gov- ^JapmdWt which persecutes helpless minorities goes without ^i,«,r*«|r f ^gyt we m ,-grht do well to defer the condemnation un- the returns are in. Justifiable Optimism the new feeling of optimism prevalent in this country »» |« shared by impartial observers overseas is made eviden 9, speech recently delivered in the House of Commons by -gytfle Chamberlain, chancellor of the exchequer for the |l|ffiah government. ^ "JUooking over the world," says Mr. Chamberlain, "one fee indications that the industrial situation is likely to rove within the next few months. W A few weeks ago anyone looking at the situation in the States could have done so only with a feeling of grav- anxiety. Today, thanks to the initiative, courage and wis- ^cf the president, a change has taken place which is al- QUJ optimism seems to be justified. We aren't out of |he woods, of course — not by a long shot. But,wp are, at least ojjr way. < So They Say! The gentlemen of the Senate and the House realized, as I" a$ sensible people do, that endeavors to meet deficits by bor- fv" viewing are like giving drink to cure dropsy. — Theodore t, Jr., retiring governoTrgeneryl of the Philippines. ' BEGIN HERB TODAT ' 'JANET .HIM. lirtnki her ea- fafemteut : to IIOLI,- CARLY1,H whennke lenrnn he fcn* been pny- Inir attention* to BUTTY KKJi- DA.I,L. ireal lay •oeletrirlrl. Jnnet. S3.:te secretary to BRUCE2 1IAMIL.- TOJf, advertising mannRer of Every Home Mainline. She Kill love* Rolf. JJE}t?F GRANT, yonnE engineer, ••Te« her par*e from n holdap man •till «ne and Je« become friend*. When «he lenr«« "Rolf hn> eloped with Betty «he tell* Je* nboat her broken engagement nnd mmjm aha cnn nerer enre f or anyone el«e. Hamilton lcn»e» the mncnilne •nd aecnrei.ajob for Jnnet a» »o- elal necretnry to hla alater. MRS. CURTIS. It l» aeveral diiyn before Janet lenrn* Mr*. Curtl* I* Betty .Kendnll'a mother. 'RoM nnd Betty return from their honeymoon. Janet -feel* *he •hould so away bnt clroamitancc* prevent. The TOUHK couple move Into their own apartment nnd, after one encounter, Janet leldora •ee* Rolf. She itoe* for a drive with Jelt nnd he admit* he care* for a elrl who I* In .love with »omeone clue. Janet conclnde* thl* Rlrl I* DO- 'liORKS CAI^AIIAJV, «tcnoKr:iphcr In the office where'he work*. Several day* pa*«. Janet I* alone one evening when *lie Iqok* up nnd *ee» Rolf. KOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXXVI lyrEITHEU of them moved. The '•'dim light from the open window fell on Janet and made ber white dress seem whiter. Her face was indistinct, half in shadow. but It was the slHry smlla that conceals a thruat-to-come. "Not at all!.'? Roll told her coolly. "Late, aren't youT 1 thought you'd be hero when 1 came." "Yes, I'm late. And how kind it's been ot Miss Hill to entertain you. You didn't by any chance coine early /did you?" "Betty, don't talk nonsense!'" She came /into the room tttenv walking slowly. She came until she stood ttalf-way between them. Looking directly at Hoi' she said, "I will.talk whatever and wheN••,-. ever I like and I don't think you'll try to stop me. Oh, no, I wouldn't try to do that! You might sorry." Then she turned towar^j- Janet. "Will you go tell rax mother that : we're here?" „ f Janet had been listening e\- lently. Her face was while, al- .Preparations for the trip to Silver most as white as the dress she (Bay went on next morning just "Janet!" Roll said, moving forward. And that was all. "I didn't hear you," she told him, and her voice, naturally low- pitched, had a touch o£ husklness. She hurried on, as though It were Important to keep on speaking. "It's dark in here, Isn't It? 1 don't know why the lights haven't been -put -on. Everyone seema to be gone—" "I came to meet Betty," Rolf explained. "If she's not here sbe will be soon. Janet—I've never seen you looking so lovely." lie was almost beside her now. "There's something about you tonight! What is it?" She smiled. "The dress, perhaps. It's new. Do you like It?" "You look beautiful!" Buster, the cat, squirmed uneasily in her arms r and Janet bent to.put him down. "Thank you for the compllmei-t!" she said, look- Ing up again at Rol(, and managed to say the words lightly. Sbe moved to tbe table, touched the lamp and the room was bathed In a warm, amber glow. "There! That's better." Rolf followed. "Please don't go!" he urged. "Stay here and talk ta me. I've been wanting to ask bow things are going with you. Is everything all right, Janet?" "Why. of course." "That's not wbat I mean, 1 mean—really!" His sleeve brushed her arm and Janet stepped away. Then she met his eyes directly. "Everything is perfectly all right," ahe (wore. "Mrs. Curtis Isn't here," she said. "She went driving with Mr. and Mrs. Thornton." "Oh, she's not here?" It was Betty speaking. "Well, in that case^If you can spare my hus- band—^ve'll be going." ''Betty,.for Lord sake, what are you trying to do? Haven't 1 a right to speak to Janet—?" "Janet? So that's what you call her. Really I didn't know as they had'before. The only difference was that now Janet was had thought little about tlie trip; now eager to get away. Sho she looked forward to it. Il«r confidence had b.enn Hhnkon and the suiiiinor resort Heenu><| u ret- ugn. W7EDNESDAY moniiiif W they were to depart. Tuesday \vjis you were such friends, interesting!" a day of feverish activity with This Is j packing to be completed, last minute errands, interruptions by tlie "Why shouldn't I call her telephone and by tlie doorbell, Janet? That's her name, e, Isi/'t it? lelf. V Mrs. You call her that yourself. v Atrs. Curtis calls her that." Betty Bin i led sweetly. Too sweetly. She sat down and drow a cigavet from a cose. "(Jo on, darling," she said, "I'm breathless to hear aL about It." Rolf Rlmiggqd Ills shoulders, friends calling to see Mrs. Curtis, and Mrs. Curtis changing lior mind about this nnd that. Jannt was never quite ablo to untlerBtand why so many dntalls that would have hoon arranged •simply anywhere nlKR liocame immensely complicated In tills •household. Try as she would, alie turned away In disgust. "All could not .win to plan otherwise. right," he said. "Make anything • Mm. Curtis would refuse to make you like of It. I don't know what i up her mi.nd until tlie last min- startert all this but if you're do- • ute or nlm would make, IL up early termlned to have n row I suppose there'll be one." It was Janet who Interrupted. She said. "Mrs. Cnrlylo, you suroly don't think—!" "Never mind what I think," Betty retorted. She snapped a and then cluuigo It. It was will. rollof that •Janet saw locks fiiHinimil and Uoys turned in UK; baggage Wednesday morning. It was willi ke«n relief, too, that she followed Mrs. Curtis from the bonne to the waiting i back and Klore it and then sot off lighter that did not work and rose | llmousi.no. Fredoricl; would drive in annoyance. "Are there any them to the station, bring the car matches In this house?" j back and Klore it and There were matches In a con- on lil« own vacation, talner nearby and Rolf lighted one for her, held it while clgaret Ignited. QUDDENLY Betty's mood seemed change. She said, "Oh, come along, Rolf. We wore due at the; her. And said. "I'm—I'm' bappy!" Sbe said it defiantly, "I don't know whether you are or not," Rolf began. "I don't know—" There was the sound ot footsteps and tbe words broke off. Both Janet and Holt turned. Betty Carlyle stood in the doorway. Sbe was wearing n sheer yellow gown that fit ber snugly and then (ell in huge, swirling folds to ber feet. A rather daring gown and a, dar- inj little yellow bat percbed sidewise on ber dark bair. Sbe would nave arrested attention anywbere but in tbat room ber appearance was electric "Well!" Betty exclaimed. "Wbat a charming sojne!'-. 1 nope I'm not intruding?" * * * rpHERB could be no doubt of tbe •* anger in ter voice. Sne smiled happened!". TWt!Nfy*t?lVE YEARS AGO Nick Jewell, who ifi traveling salesman for the Texas Produce Co., of Texarkana, spent Wednesday In Pres-. cott. D. W. Prince, formerly of this city,' but who now resides nt Fullerton, Ln., was here Tuesday, TEN YEARS AGO Mrs. W. V. Shelton and daughter, Miss Stella, left yesterday for Hot Springs, whore they will spend some time. Mrs. Hottle A. West Is visiting friends in Little Rock. W. M. Cnntley spent yesterday at the Rosston oil field. AIRMAN TELLS HOW O I9M NEA SERVICE, INC She arose then and faced herself in the mirror. It was true. Nothing had happened, but how ^perilously narrow was the margin! • It was a good thing- Betty had come, even though she nad misunderstood the .situation. Five minutes more alone with Rolf and Janet knew she could not have, trusted .herself. She did not quite trust herself now. * She moved about the.room nervously, picked up a magazine and put it down. There was nothing to which she could settle down. Finally she undressed and 'hung ;away the whlto gown. She filled the tub with water, bathed and. though it, was still early, turned •out tire' light and slipped into bed. If .Betty ever mentioned the scene in the library to her mother Mrs, Curtis did not speak of It. (Continued from page one) violent thunderstorms extending over an area from Philadelphia to perhaps 20 miles at sea to the eastward off the Jersey coast. According to Lieutenant Commander Wiley's message, the ship cruised In various directions for possibly four hours at an altitude of about 1,600 feet, trying to find a way out of the circle of storms which finally surrounded it at midnight. Although this accident occurred at night, it is very similar to the circumstances surrounding the destruc. tlon of the Shenandoah at Ava, O. Destroyed by Sen The ship being surrounded by storms and lightning, became unmanageable,,and lost altitude rapidly. Despitn the dropping of tlie water ballast to prevent this rapid descent, the descending air currents were too strong to be overcome and the ship was driven, stern foremost, towards the surface of the ocean. It apparently hit with such force as to demolish the structure. Commander Wiley and the men who were rescued were apparently on watch at the time and managed to grasp some floating objects as the ship crashed. The rest of the passengers and crew were 'probably pitched into the ocean and due to ! the darkness and heavy seas dorwned before the rescuing boats coul darrive. You can discount any lightning.the- ory. There has been no proof in the history of liyhtcr-than.air ships that one has been destroyed by lightning. "No More," Says Vinson WASHINGTON.— (f?)— "There won't be any more airships built. We have built "three big ones and lost two." With these words Chairman Vinson of the House Naval'Committee declared war, as a result of the Akron tragedy, upon construction of further lighter-than-air craft so long as he handles authorizing legislation. It was the commilte of which Vin£on is chairman that approved authorizations for the more than ?20,000,900 spent by the navy on airships and fields for them. After announcing the committee would investigate the accident; and declaring his ban on further building. Vinson added: 'First the'Shenandoah and-now the Akron. The three (airships built) cost us more than $12,000.000 and we have left a $3,000,000 ship, the Macon, which isn't yet in service. If I have anything to say, the Macon will be the •aBBBBBBBMBBH m \ , tflrf iinwiiuuw <>« thtf.Uftlted Stalls tJ*rm*ny at the fend of the World war, Ifcf* S»I«4*|* Probe While Vlnson was waking thli state* went. Fish, flfipubllctm, New Vork, on the House floor proposed that a Special House committee be set up to study the disaster. He said a report made by two Justice Department agents who Investigated sabotage changes against Paul F. Kassay, an "Austrian officer," contained "extraordinary" statements and never hnd been published. He would have the special committee study that report. Vlnson held that the Justice Department's investigation had 'wound up" the Kassay case. • He reminded that a year ago last month the Naval Committee, after extended hearings found 'that "if there wns any poof, workmanship or faulty material used in the construction of the Akron, the same was corrected before the ship was completed." Largest IQ World AKRON, Ohio.- (fP) -The Akron was the United States first home-built dirigible of the Zeppelin type nnd with its sister ship, the Macon—now waiting Its maiden flight—shared the distinction of being the largest in the world. The Akron was 785 feet long with a maximum diameter of 132.9 feet nnd held 0,500,000 cubic feet of noninflammable helium gas. making it nearly twice the size of the Graf Zeppelin. Its length was equal to the height of a 54-story skyscraper. ;Powered by eight Maybach engines capable of developing 4,480 horsepower, it had a maximum speed of 84 miles an hour. Its cruising range was 10,580 miles, enough to make a jaunt to the north pole just a week-end trip. Its rings forming the hulk, and the keel, were made of duraluminum. There were 11 rings, large enough to encircle a 10-story building. Carried 5 Planes The Akron was able,,to carry five fighting planes in a lower compartment. There were two control cabins, one forward and one aft, the latter designed for emergency use. The shio carried an electric power plant and a system of 18 telephones. The 36,000 yards of muslin, specially treated 'to resist fire, covering the hulk were painted with aluminum, chosen for sun resistance but responsible for the Akron's silvery appearance. To make the hull of the ship triple that of the usual Zeppelin the backbone of the ship, or its keel, was of triple strength. The metal of;the keel, as well as the great rings which constituted the framework, was of dura- luminum, punched and flanged wherever possible to give it strength. in Famous Radio P* C*»ffte» to StU- i "Hello Everybody' TELEPHONE • "Hello, Everybody!" first fulUength featuris from n story by Farmifc <.„_ show Thursday matinee andj Friday night at the Sfientfer t The film tells the Morjf of', patent and blg-henrte« ffttm; has .successfully itt6fik farm since her father's veyors. from a San J and water company .,. neighborhood to buy up 'iljtfi$ farms. Kate refuses to formers, accepting her ^ orshlp, also refuse. Litigation results, the 1(MV| battles eating up the ,1181 -#fy the farmers. Kate seekfrig'ii' " sings a contract with a rndl and lets her voice raise ;t which saves the valley Randolph Scott and Sally ' the romantic leads. The mew . which Miss Smith Introduces course of the film are -f'MoOn >,fi "Pickaninnies' Heaven," "Out Great Open Space," and Million People." .Wallace Berry in "Flesh" sho Wednesday night only, and Is saidl big city critics to be his best effort.] I'm light alonjf life's way f thw rays oh meager space; K» WK< etfttt^r, day by day, ftten but n little place; Hsnt up to higher goal »the upward path would gain, sonio starving, sorrowing count our Inborn vnln, —Selected. Pat Clebufne chapter. U D C hol^l their April meeting at 3 yttloek.on Thursday afternoon at the fohW M Mrs. 3, K, Oroon In Oan WdgfaW subject, "The Life nnd Adof Zachnry Tnylor" Mtt. Jjurgher Jones nnd little dnugh- t« (: <Lyndn Alice and Mrs Guy Card attd little daughter, Joe Ann left morning for a shoit visit 36 TRUE BILLS (Continued -from Page One) soon as possible. "The jail of the county is kept as well as it can be, taking into consideration the age of the building. "We are glad to report that the ofr ficers of the county are at their re. spective places t>f business and'con- ducting the affairs of the county in an orderly manner, and now having completed our labors we most respectfully ask to be discharged. "David Wilson, foreman. "J. L. Jamison, Earl Martindale, clerks." New Hope Several from DeAnn and Washil ton attended B. Y. P. U. here night. We invite them back. Mr. and Mrs, Clarence Tyler| Bright Star wore visiting relatives j friends in this community last Mr. and Mrs. Kelley Gray of Centervillo visited Mr. 'and MrS.| P. Watkins of this place Sunday;! noon. Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Head ; of J Dorado were visiting irythls conir] ity Sunday. ilT'C BARGAIN III "^ NIGHT 2 FOR 35c —nnd It's what we call n ' jam-up' program—«100; per cent real entertainment. WALLACE BEERY Karen Marlcy Rlcortlo Cortex "FL~£SH" Comedy & Cartoon THUR. & FRIDAY 2:30 Mat. Thur. SAME PRICE tofa AS 42 YEARS AGC 25 ounces fbr25i KC 15c Queen of tho air! KATE SMITH —In— Fanny Hurst's "Hello Everybody " in Little Rock. Mrs. Raymond Jones and Miss Dove Knotls left Wednesday for a visit with Mr. nnd Mrs. Harold Stevenson in Idabel, Okla, Dick Powell, of Hollywood, Calif., slnr of "42nd Street" was the Tuesday guest ,of a selioolmate, Mr. Jack Bush, nnd Mrs. Bush, en route to Little Rock for n visit with his parents, before leaving Wednesday 'for St. Louis where he will make personal appearances. Mrs. J. W. Stack has as house guest, her sister, Mrs. So!ma Ansley of Hot Springs. Edward Baeder and St. Clair Brady left Tuesday for New Orleans, La., where they will begin aviation training. Circle No. 4 of the Womans Mis. sionnry Society of the First Methodist church hel dtheir April meeting on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Stith Davenport on West Fifth street, SPECIALS FOR EASTER Mae-Ann BEAUTY SHOP For those who want the best Mac Northcotl Ann Dcnring Pcrmnncnt waves as low as SI.00 Open evenings by appointment KM South Klin Phone 93 Easter Special One of Iheso coupons will be accepted as 50c cash on any $2.50 or over permanent wave. lie*an£ Ma TtoteB ,. „ ,.. tfeetftiir opened with a hyhin follow* ed by the Lord's prayer in unison. After the roadiflg **>d adoption of the iVnutes, Mrs. Henry ttltt gave a report on finnncea; Mrs. Alice MeNfath reported on the Rending Circle, and Mrs, H. H. Stuart on the World Outlook, Mrs. Mitt presented a most interesting program The devotional wns In charge of Mrs. H. H. Stuart, who used us her keynote, "Neighbors" and was especially helpful. Mrs, Lewis gave mi article on "Wesley House," Mrs. Earl White read n paper on "Wesley House Changes Lives." The program closed with B hymn by the Circle nnd prayer by Mrs. Alice Alice McMath. During the social hour, n delicious salad course was served. J. W. Stack wns a Monday business visitor In Hot Springs. Mrs. Tom McLai-ly and Mrs. 'Wilson Stunrt of Oklahoma City were Tuesday guests of Mr. and Mrs, Bill O'Brien in Shreveporl, La. A most interesting meeting of Circle No. 1 of the W. M. S. was held on Monday afternoon at the home of 'Mrs. D. B. Thompson, with Mrs. J. W. Wellborn nnd Mrs. Leon Williams ns joint hostesses. The meeting opened with n song, followed by prnyer by Mrs. Thompson. Mrs. Charles Wilk-in gave tile devotionni and led a very instructive program on "The Wesley Jibuse Changes Lives." with Mrs. J. O. Milnm and Mrs. Dowey Hendrix taking port, n beautiful duett, "The Old Rugged Cross" was sung by Mrs. M. M. Smyth nnd Mrs. James Martindale. The meeting closed with the song "What a Friend We Have in Jesus,"- followed with a prayer by Mrs. Wilkin. A delicious ice course was served to 1C members, The following Black-Draught Eased Gas Pains, Headache "I was a sufferer from gas In my stomach, a pain, and sharp headache," writes Mr. W. R. Williams, of Owens Cross Roads, Ala. "I began to take a pinch of Thedford's Black-Draught after each meal and found it gave me immediate relief. I keep this medicine in my house all the time and take It when I need I have used Black-Draught In my family for over forty years. I have found it especially beneficial for constipation." Don't put up with sick headache, sluggishness, gas, dizziness, bad taste In the mouth, biliousness, coated tonsnio, bad breath, distress after meals, when duo to constipation, but take Thedford's Black-Draught R. ... _.. . Mrt, White,. and Mr*, Cook. ,\ Mrs. T. S Mlddlebrookn hit* returh* ed frdfn a month's vWt *llh htf **» and daughter, in Nachadoehes and Dallas, Texns, The City P T. A. Council held their regular monthly meeting ert Tifesday afternoon at the city hall, with the president Mrs Dorsey MeRne In the chair. The meeting opened with the Lord's prayer repeated in concert, after which, Interesting reports were heard from the various committees, the report from the nominating dom- mittec was unanimously adopted as follows President, Mrs C. D Lester, Vice President, Mrs Steve Carrtgan, Jrj Secretary, Mrs C M Agee; Treasurer, Miss Volhe Reed; Historian, Mrs, Finley Ward. inn, Mrs. Flnlcy Ward. ,A very inter;- esting report was made of 'the meet- Ing of District No. B in Texarkana. last week, by Mrs. O. A Graves. Before adjournment, Mrs McRae presented each unit with a certificate for being; rated as Superior P. T. A's. One of the most attractive social affairs of the spring season was given on Tuesday afternoon When 1 Mrs. Arthur Swanke entertained at bridge as special compliment to her house guest, her sister, Mrs. .Ross"Markland of Oklahoma City. The keynote of the decorations was spring, carried out.with a quantity of graceful spirea attractively arranged in vases and baskets. Bridge was played from,four tables, with the favors going to .Mrs. ,1; W. Strickland and Mrs. M., M, McCloughan. The honore was.presented with a beautiful luncheon set. Sharing this charming occasion With the honoree were Mrs. J. F. Porterfield, Mrs. Thos. Kinser, Mrs. R. V. Herndon, Mrs, Kline Snyder, Mrs. L. W; Young, Mrs. 3. M. Houston, Ttfrs. Perrin, -Mrs. R. D. Franklin, 'Mrs. W..Q. Warren, Mrs. R. B. Stanford and Mrs. C. C. Eewis. Following the game, the hostesses served a most tempting salad plate. Miss Beryl Henry and Mrs, Roy Anderson were week end guests with friends and relatives in.Little Rock. Mrs. Mary Lockwood, of Arkadelphia, is visiting her daughters, Mae Northcolt and Ann Dearing. Louisiana completed 1,743 miles of highways in 1932 at a contract cost of 526,113,693. Average costs of indigent patients treated at tlie University of Iowa hospital have been reduced 32 per cent the last three years. 4»«« Three president of the University of Toledo died within a space of six years, Stork; Go to fexaffi Thursday Contest Cancelled—Black & Wh(i« Grocers Here Sunday The Hope Storks will not play the CJondyoar Tiremen a return game at Texarkana Thursday afternoon as at first reported, Lloyd . Coop, manager of the Storhs, announced Wednesday. Tentative plans have been made for a return game at Texarkhrta some f im& during the season, but no defirtite arrangements have been' reached, Coop said. The game wae cancelled because the Goodyear Tiremen were unable to obtain State Line park, which had bcdn reserved for a practice game. The Storks already have defeated two Texarkfina city league teams this season. The Southwestern Transporters fell victims in the seasoh's opener here, 4 to 1; and the Tiremon lost to the Storks, 9 to 3, in a game played here last Sunday. The only game to be played by the Storks this week will bo the Black & White grocery team of .Little Rock, which comes here Sunday afternoon. While Manager Coop has , not announced who will do thS pitching Sunday, it is'expected, that .Ralph Pate will get the assignment. The Little Rock nine was one of the best teams seen in action here last summer. Weather permitting, attendance Sunday afternoon is expected to be the largest tliis season. NOTICE IN BANKRUPTCY District Court of (he United States Western District of Arkansas , Texarkana Division In the matter of James E. McCorkle Bankrupt. No 957 in Bankruptcy. NOTICE , ON PETITION FOR DISCHARGE Notice is hereby given that the said James E. McCorkle Bankrupt, has 'filed application .for a discharge in bankruptcy, and that it has been ordered by the court that a hearing be had upon said application before said court on the 17lh clay of May, 1933, at Texarkana, in said district, at 10 o'clock in the forcnon, at which hearing all creditors and other persons in interest may appear and show cause, if any they hnve, why the prayer of said petitioner should not be granted. Texarkana, Ark., April 4, 1933. Attest: WM. S. Wellshear (Seal) Clerk. By J. Warren Stevens 4.5-33 Deputy Clerk POWDER ECONOMIC ANDEFF8CI Double Aclii MILLIONSOF POUNDS ii' BY OUR GOVERNMENT "Yon'ri! Hiiro, .luiiot. Hint you the I haven't forgotten anything?" Mrs. Curtis asked anxiously as Hie motor car drnw away. "You're sure you have iho llol.'etii?" "I have th(iin," Jaunt Hfisiirort had. They wore Jamlesons' half an hour ago." She safely tuol;i?il away In the purse put a hand on hla arm as though j under her arm. to Indicate that a truce had been established. , Turning to Janet she said, "Tell my mother we WPTQ here, will you? I'll call her sometime tomorrow." A moment more and they were gone. Janet walked to the window and looked out. 'Completely dark outside except for lights In tbe windows of the house next door. She turned again toward the room. What an attractive room and wbat a hideous scene to^have taken place there! "Well, I hope so." Mra. Curtis had the worried air of tho habitually IneHlcifiit. They arrived nt tho fitatlon and Janet chcckeil over the tjagBage. All there. Klie turned to see a bright red Jacket making toward them. It was Betty, looking uu- usually gay and vivacious. "Thought I'd surprise you, Mother, by dropping arouud to say good-by! How much time hnve you? Oh, that's the car. Well —come on!" Betty seemed In the beat ot As though to get away from it i spirits. Janet heard Her say that Janet fled up the stairs to ber bed-1 Rolf was to meet her for. luach. room. She closed the door bebiud ber and sank into tbe big chair. What was to happen now? Was Betty angry? Did sh'e really suspect Janet and Roll were Interested Jn each other? They were all questions without Yes. coming to the station. Betty chattered on until the rakeman's warning "AT aboard!" A quick kiss iheu and she was gone. Mrs. Curtis smiled. "Sweet ol her to come, wasn't it?" an aiiBwer. What would Betty j Janet said, "Yes. It was." say to her motber tomorrow? A [Through the window she saw .lie distorted story, of course, If she i red jacket told any. "I won't worry." Janet told Hurrying toward u, yaung mun. But it wus not Holt. The youug uiuii was Van Buu- ulster and tie was standing i>e- berself (irmly. "There's nothing to worry about because nothing I side a slate-colored roaflster. 1 (To Ue Continued) New Piece Goods FOR THE WOMAN WHO SEWS Priced Down Low! Robison's piece goods department offers many new suggestions in styles, and in 1 values. Dozens of brand, new patterns. And here are four specially attractive bargains., At prices unbelievably low. NEW PRINTED SUMMER VOILES Thirty or more new patterns in full 36-inch width vat clycci printed voiles. Light shades, dark shades, solid colors, fiiiurcs, every piutcrn you could wish for. Hobi- uon's pi-ice, the yurcl— PRINTED VOILES AND BATISTE Yard wide printed Batiste, and 39-inch printed Voiles— ono large table filled with patterns, all of which are new. Guaranteed fast colors. A special value at Itob- ison's, price the yard— Wm. Anderson Batiste The nationally known Blue Bell Batiste, in dozens of patterns you'll love to make up into summer clothes. Full width and fast colors. For the first tiirn' at this price, the yard— Wm. Anderson Sheer- spun Lawn The genuine Wm. Anderson sheerspun lawn, Garden Gay Voiles and Sheer Piquea, in interesting and new patterns and weaves. Full 39 inches wide. And at a price that is an extra value. The yard— SIMPLICITY PATTERNS Easy to follow—a wide range of clever, new patterns for every ige and for every garment you would want to make. \nd the price is only... WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS Geo. W, Robison 6- Co. "THE LEAPING DEPARTMENT STORE" T ODAY llio Chesterfield trade-mark is very valuable. Back of it is the good >vill of thousands — perhaps hundreds of thousands-r-of smokers. Chestei'field cigarettes were first manufactured more than twenty-five years ago. At the start, they were sold at a loss, hut the quantity sold increased steadily from year to year, until now Chesterfields are sold in great volume at a very small per- ucalage of profit. The Chesterfield trade-mark, as indicated ahovc, is registered in the United States Patent Office. This means that the United Slates Government says that only Chesterfield may use this trade-mark for cigarettes, This is not only for our protection, hut for yours as well, because what the Chest- © 1933, LIGGETT i Mvm TOBACCO Co. erfield trade-mark really means is that you and all Chesterfield smokers will get Chesterfields manufactured under the same formula, by the same people, and in all respects absolutely the same, in every package you buy, year in and year out. Wherever you buy them, in lliis or in any other country, you can depend upon the Chesterfield trade-mark. lesterrie .0 atFLSiul 16 Organizations, »ician«, Seeking StUte Title FORT SMITH, At-k.-(/p)-The oit will be filled with music for two days when the state band contest? open here April 14. Sixteen bands, comprising more than 600 young musicians, are expected to participate. The students are to be accommodated in private homes. The contests will be • held at the junior and senior high schools, and the Masonic auditorium. The sjxleen bands will be classified into five groups. "Light blue snow' 'as Canton, Ohio, Was attributed to chemicals in the air originating 'from nearby, industrial plants. Building* tt Jtmmboro A. & M. to Be Retdr ty f mil of 1933 JONfeSBORO, tirk t ~^iP)-<J?VH> «#• • dormitory buildings at-Jonegfeof6 A, &' M. college will be ready tat 6«<!u*< pancy by the opening 6f'the 1033 fall term, o rshorily thereafter, Contracts-for the -building*—one ,tot, w,dmeh and one 'for meH^ltave b*en awarded. They call for'completion of . "Ctoly; . '« I4t> . .. Jt' TooLftteto fuylof. 815 Arkarteas. » ) NEXT WEEK , ..... Send jis Half oft Yotoi _ ,„ and then C6mt>are M ' Vyl NELSON HUCKI EASTER L»/\W I L*. IN Only a. few more days until the grand dress-up day d>f son is here. The big/store is ready with, gala showings apparel. And what values! • ' '...'' -' ^ f EASTER DRESSES OF SILK ._ NTew rough crepes and new flat crepes and new silk prints. If you've been 4 planning ;to make over a last spring season's dress—forget it while you >can get such iovely styles for only— fche- ^ f f |w -.v^iSs NEW MATERIALS FEATURED n this showing of Easter frocks. Carefully selected for .Tieir good taste and .style. Triple sheer fabrics-trough :repes, sand crepts and flat crepes, in beautiful mew'pdt- •terns and shades. And values at— x :m NEW EASTER MILLINER I ^ Laai TV Laa/ \W I Lax I > f T 11 'ha*La. H ^sfc-il^d The top o' the Easter mode, at rock bottom prices! Made in the new styles— tiny turbans, fedoras and fez fashions, intended to be perched on one ear. 98c-$2.98 .$£$& NEW WASH FROCK w w *,.6 .1 *" IV NELLY DON, DOLLY MADISON AND PEGGY PALMER WASH FROCKS IN THE NEW SPRING DESIGNS Every dress fast in color! Every dress fashioned by an outstanding;' 1 , maker of chic wash dresses. Stripes! Plaids! Prints! Light or dark bscte-; • tl grounds! Capelets 1 Faggotting Puff Sleeves! Every new stiyle develop* ^ nient. Made m such interesting mateuals as , 98c-$1.50- LINENS LINENES S.OISETTE PIQUE BROADCLOTH NOVELTY PRINTS We have them in all sizes. Priced at Robison's typical savings, too. "The Leading Department Store" Geo. W. Robison 6- Co, We Give Eagle Trading Stamps

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