Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 7, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, April 7, 1933
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From fatoe Report! M Bint PU»HsWfi| CO* to** WL - - l*t«ttef at (He &**o«U*ilt iiwttrtlon de«*Idp«d by UH»*5m dvlllaitWn to *» ««» «*« «« .rtd W ft«fni«h th«t check alt goveffimwit which dl»at«!lt«h hereto atjaabo fegervtd OMtrs wiibc made- for all tributes, w*d or memorial,, coAceteing the/ departed. doittMWtciai in th« news columns ; to protect their readers - «l*ftiortals. The Star 1 disclaims responsibility W rttttfh ot any unsolicited mattuscflpts. piyaibie irt Advance): By city carrier, pe yeaV *5.«fc By mall; 1ft HenipWid, «evad !,«dt£rf«yetto cotmtlW.^.*) per year; elsewhere ?5.00, The Star'. Platform for proc«coi;bet»e/itt W {' - ^c* -1' ftoner *r«*iJadli«w», btlteatitg th*t Hi th« country e» it is in toimfc . ' STATE prefer** on fhe *«a«c Mffhtetftf i«ai- rt/otm, anrf a wore ef/t<rfen The Lure of Open Spaces By BRUCE CA1TOH N£A Editorial Writer ' strange thin?, the way an artfully-chosen photograph (&thermind roving, iv* Ordinary Citizen sets out for his job on a spring " VEhe early dunshine and the erigp breeze, chilly but K i Bromide of farmer weather a little later on, have Sdbfle things to him; made him question, perhaps, the Jola life that keepahim pent up in a town all the time, pi^draw out again that old dream of some day living r in* tie open country. 'opening his newspaper, he spots a photograph ot iw^OpelrrCountry" scenes that editors like to present MfrWfe ', tt picture, say, of a Valley in western Montana, iblirig mountains in the distance and a fringe of i little stream in the foreground. Jaavlie looks at it he suddenly discovers that a town rVsort of'placetfp rajman to live. The fine new build- ,n^b 1 asjrstreets, il fhe Imes-of factorie sand railway yards Hjpn, things which ordinarily seem to him to be matters sroper local 1 pride-^-now they have become artificial de- -yvwhich he is-cut off from contact with his own earth, irejobstacles in his way and-he pays for their presence fUfifutfilled longing for the sort of thing of which the tugraph speaks. " , : Arid this, in turn, is apt to set him speculating about that r^Iintg new dream which technologists have been revolv- !lttw&''Some of these men have remarked that the era of -great city is about over; that in the future all men will '**'--^«- fc dorsill of the open country, with factory units teen up and decentralized, witrTelectric power pulling in- isirial and rural areas closer and closer together, so that it Writer will any longer be held a prisoner by any town. ^,-MWi^.n O f that, to be sure, is a long way in the future, LAURA LOU BROOKMAN ~"~ ' " MfeiUNCli Mr, and Mrs. Chas. B. Flster spent last week in SCarcy. Agnes, 'little daughter of Mr* and Mrs. R. Gentry Is celebrating her birthday today. Joe Green was at home Saturday. TEN YEAKS AGO citif of the tnttnicii»! P««f ftlwit to dWitofl IM *re«i* of Hope^ in 1933, and iirt>rd»«d MiiiMf «mdU<M* t* « o/ , to Misses tfate Stephenson, Nannie Rohson nntl Messrs.. Cameron Allen nnd Roy Garner motored over from Cnniden inwl spent the day Stindny with relatives-. > W. M. Canttey returned this morning from a business trip to Memphis. SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN! , ta BOM* kin .He Itnrn* nllniii. lirakcn • d IMUPMM flolf mi* ei «E «*•«*••••»•** nn rc. n Tjoh lor; 4»«r «« MN Recrclarr ta a Re • 1 • cimi'is. !!•«» •* f "*" 1 tare Jnnet lenrn- xMr». f4/W~ «••!' W« 1/JICtVy VV *J\J OMA.%*J JW 1* *V^*»JJ •• *»J ••"• ftm**r Er.lOrdinary Citizen probably has moments in which he juiuh't dare much for it anyway. But a; spring morning, a ^ivat,of the old, perennial discontent, an ordinary photo'"i of a western valley—they can act powerfully to set a ; niind.adrift from its moorings. They invite his inner j ijplay the truant Legalizing Betting t,.™^.^.*^^ saner attitude toward "blue laws" is beginning to become apparent in various parts of the coun- •Th^ state of Ohio, for example, has just passed legisla- legalizing horse racing and horse race betting; and be- hyou start deploring such a step, consider the situation Hat: ejrfsted in Ohio in years past. /Ohio had horse racing—lots and lots of it, year in and year ' These faces, obviously, were conducted to the tune of ; amount of betting, a!J v perfectly open and without conk Yet the betting-waa entirely illegal. ^«! result was that Ohio had all of the evils that go with f,fm»> trfcck gambling—and a lot of other evils besides. The %hettinir^wa» entirely unregulated; county officials either winked blithely at the law or were quietly bribed to look the ~' fcherwayT and the state failed to collect a very sizable rev- itui wWch it will g"e| under the new law, The change simply —— that Ohio has repealed a law that wasn't being en- anyway, and has, thereby, ended a lot of graft and Msteti. will you meet me this eve-] nfng— -" "I cnrt't do that!" Janet Inter- runted qnlckiy., * • • T HE man went on as thaugb he had nbt heard ner. "Will yon meet me at nine o'clock?" he asked. " I'll come to the oak tree back ot tho house." "But you mustn't ask me to do that, KftlC. I can't." 1 "Ae nine o'clock tonight," be repeated. "At the oak tree." The yellow bug appeared at the corner n block a«ny. Janet saw it with a wave ot thankfulness. ,"I won't be there," she told him i firmly. "There's no use of you 'coming!" He said. "I'll be waiting tor you," and touched Ms hat as the bus came to a halt. I Janet stepped Into the vehicle 'and found a seat. She knew tnat 1 her cheeks were flushed and tier heart was pounding . furiously. "But 1 won't got" she told herself over and over agatn ;> "It he comes I won't bo there!" Well, that was settled and settled in the right way. Ko1t "It doesn't matter," Rolt told I should know that it wonld never it uoesii i. h to m eet secretly, hhe her. "Anywhere! I Just want to , ^^ ^ waj]tcd w talk talk to you. that's all. Heard you ' SlrSsS^s: rSSWX con."«S «l«" -«'•" NOW CO ON WITH THE STORK CHAPTER XXXVIII. TANET stood still. "But where J are you going?" she asked. . were back and I've been wanting to see you." But Rolf—!" "Are you going to say you won't talk to me? Well. 1 hadn't expected that. Of course it you feel that way—!" She glanced at him, then looked away quickly. "But we can't." she said. "I mean—what did you make al)0 . J( . Hot tha( . u WOU | (1 any difference. She reviewed the conversation, assured herself that her attitude had been the right one. But what was Hoi so anxious to talk to her about' • A dozen times during the after noon that saino question arose Once back in the big brick hous she felt secure again. There wa no use denying that seeing Roi had been a temptation. U was i temptation but she had rise: , . „ „,,„„.,.. iabove It. U was a comfortabl want to talk about? I feellng {o UnQW Uj(U 8nQ bad bee "I can't very well tell 7°° j able to maste r the situation, standing in the middle of the side- , Sne coul(1 be very ca im abou walk, can I? Come on. We'll j the whole affair now. it Ho' drop in at Stanley's." Stanley's restaurant In the block was one ot the most fash lovable In Lancaster. Betty Car and her friends often lunched there. Janet knew .she couldn't go there with Roif. came he would simply find that b had been foolish. Janet knew tha she "/ould spend the evening with Mrs. Curtis, either reading to her or possibly playing cards. Tbere 3 Mrs. Curtis nad , • Bay of which sbe „«,, ,~.., foud. Even it Janet had not decided against it, it would the tnnos sho had hoard often Silver Bay, came on the air. tenlns, .lanot telt irritated nnrt inppcd off tho switch. The sons iort in the midst ot a plaintive enor chorus. Janet picked up a magazine and rled to road. The words paratl- ng before her eyes were mean- nglesa. She could not keep her ttontlon on them. The bouse emert quiet. So quiet she could oar tho tick of the clock across IQ room. Janet glanced at It. 'wcnty minutes ot nine. In 20 minutes more Holt would e there. .Jannt tried again to ead. She mustn't think about Rolf. She wouldn't go to meet im, of course. That waa out ot he question. She looked at tho printed page and thought, "I didn't try to make hlngs happen the way they have, t's not my fault." But it would be her fault It she vent out tho siclo door and down ie ilagstone walk to tlic oalt tree, ['here would be no one elye to .alee the blame for that. * * * I T was IS- minutes now. Anrt now 17. How Coal-Cully quiet the house waa! Not a sound except thn clock. Not a sound? Oh, yes there wns—there was the beating of Jnnet's heart. She could feel it drumming away so noisily that if anyone else hart been in the room they must surely have heard it, too. The clock and the steadily pounding heart kept up a sort of duet. Janet rose nnd moved about the room restlessly. Slio thought, 'Ho said It was important. 1 wonder what ho wants. Perhaps It really is Important." And then quickly. "But it can't make any difference! i told him I couldn't see him!" Impulsively she turned to the radio again, tuned In a noisy or, chestra and let tho brassy notes fill the room. It waa Hideous but it was bettor than the silence. I Tho sound soemod to stendy Her. i ,Mo, she would not go to meet ! UoU. r By SISTER MARY NBA Service Writer Brighten the Youngsters' Raster With These Simple Kitchen Tricks When the Easier bunny comes this year perhaps he'll delight the children with some Easter styles from the kitchen. In .the first place save every egg- I'Khell you use in cooking. Carefully crnck and make an opening nnd then rinse and dry the. shell. These shells can be used for many purposs, such as molds for desserts, containers for cnndy and small Easter gifts quaintly styled Easter eggs. One of the most fascinating fashions in Easter eggs is that of filling an empty shell with tiny candy eggs or jelly beans. After rinsing and drying, the shell is carefully dipped into dye. taking care that no dye gets inside the shell. After thorough drying they are filled with candy. The uneolored end with the hole is covered with gay paper of a contrasting color, pasted firmly over the hole to keep the candies in. The ends of the paper arc fringed and twisted. Another elaborate egg is made by painting a face on one side of the empty shell. 1 When this is dry it Is put into a little tissue paper ruff and pasted on top a flat piece of cardboard. | A little hat can -jo made and pasted i on the top of the egg. I A most attractive Easter dessert is made by filling the empty egg shells with different colored gelatines. Liquid gelatine, colored and flavored as you please, is poured through the opening in the small end of the egg. A small paper funnel made of stiff parchment paper is an aid in pouring the gelatine into the shell. Let the gelatine stand in the molds at least eight hours to become firm and thoroughly chilled. When ready to serve dip each egg into hot water. This melts the gelatine on the shell. Then crack the shell in many places and remove it just as you would from a hard cooked egg. Pile the eggs on a chilled serving ciish and serve witli whipped cream. Variegated "eggs" can be made by I using two or three 'different flavors and colors of gelatine in one shell. An "eggs-tremley" clever idea for eggs prepared for the annual egg hunt is tc write the children's names on the cilgs. Even tiny persons unable to read much, experience quite a thrill to find their very own egg expressly prepared for them by the Easter bunny. The trick of writing on eggs is simple. First choose white eggs and hard-cook them as usual. Then dye them in the ordinary commercial dyes using light colors. And now comes the trick. Write the name on the egg with a stub pen dipped in melted wax or parafine. When the wax hardens, dip egg into a dark colored dye which ha; been cooled. A hot dye would ( melt the wax. The name finally ap- | pears in the color the egg was first dipped in, while the egg Itself is the color of the last dye. "7 don't know what'it fjoinn to become of us if you don't learn to block nnth your left." Weekly Sunday School Lessm* Jesus Requires Confession Text: Mark 8:27-38 The International Uniform Sunday School Lesson for April 9. BY WM. E. GILUOY, D. D. Editor of The Congregaiionnllst This lesson brings us into the very heart of the relationship of the early disciples to Jesus of Nazareth, and in the teaching concerning modern disciples-hip and our relation to the Master. As Jesus went forth with his disciples into the villages, he inquired of them the effect of their teaching upon the people to whom they had been sent, and what the people were saying concerning him. The reply was that some suposed that he was John the Baptist restored to life, while others thought that he was a reincnma- phets. To the question "Who say yo that I iim?" Peter, ever ready and impulsive, replied, "Thou art the Christ." Moaning, apparently, by that that he saw in Jesus the fulfilment of the .prophecies and the coininj; of the expected Messiah Jesus acknowledged it, but strangely, 'm told them that they should tell no man of it. • Why did IK- wish them to suppress this thought and this tcc-ching concerning himself? Only, apparently, because he felt that the time had not come to make the open acknowledgment. In words that must have seemed even stranger to the disciples, he spoke of mysterious things that were to happen, and indicated to them that his ministry was to be filfillcd through suffering and through death. This certainly did not fit in witf the ideas of an earthly kingdom thn the disciples had in rallying to Jesu< and Peter, again foremost and impuB sivc, began to protest. Apparcntl; Peter's rebuke, or protest, expr the temptation that assailed Jesus his own inner life, for he turned wit sternness to Peter, saying, "Get th behind me 'Satan." The struggle later was fought out in Gcthsemnr was already present in the soul of tn Master who was purusing his destl of sacrifice with that inward temptl tion to turn aside to easier pats or 1 a way fo earthly glory. J But Jesus made it plain that the w| of the Master was also to be the W of the disciple. He set up the stan ard of his Kingdom in the stem discipline of self-tiurrender. No lower could be worthy of his ar cd tnsk and destiny who was-no ing to share the Master's sacrf! For those who had chosen the wa God's Kingdom, nothing less than f secration of the whole life would ficc. In this Kingdom, he who woj] have his life would lose it. and ever would lose his life in the bu| mss-s of tho Kingdom would find Thus it was that Jesus added the quiry "What doth it profit a man J gain the whole world and lose own soul?" It is a tremendous challenge, afl it places the ideal of discipleship or high plane, but it puts on the sail plane the highest attainment of li and the fullness of the discovery the treasures of Heaven. Austria Admitted at 25 To High Court tine said, "I'm sorry but really ha quite Impossible for her to I can't, me." His eyes Mrs. Curtis is expecting I meet Rolf. * H«^ Hii-RoMv I AND then something happened met hers dliectly. A(o ^ aMurance _ The "That's an excuse, isn t it? ne evening began j, )s t as Janet had Past th* Hat * KM4K people who have to buy gas and electricity from the I subiidiaries under the control of Samuel Insull should be ' • " to James P. O'Grady. Mr: O'Grady lost $22,000, his i, in securities of Insull Utility Investments, Inc. ^ w a lawsuit to prevent officers from paying the v Which the customers of the Insull companies indi- gojjtribute to keep Mr. Insull living in style in Greece. "~ (Jy's lawyer has figured out that this $18,000 will •np ¥ . He is an optimist. It seems to a great many people that something should j»£ about this. The executives of the Insull companies not see the justification for the suspension of this gen- «»rtJlbution ta Mr. Insull. If they still feel that some* J be done, the suggestion is offered, in all friend- H*. WM ,v the officers take up a collection from our great meiers whp participated in the Insull Syndicate. That pnbjjghed in the Chicago newspapers some time ago. siBHMned the names of men who easily could maintain this QjftOnHthQUthurting themselves. They are all rich. They t gll men ot standing in our community. They have not ; fbfiir Jobs a* officers of our gte&t financial inutitutions. has thjejy 80£?&l »tatn* received any noticeable in- sJjQwn M>. Instill— Chicago why Tbe why you've been avoiding me for so long. I thought It was agreed between us Unt We were going to said. "There's some reason you don't want to come, same reason, 1 suppose, been sure it would. She and Mrs. Curtis had dinner and afterward their coffee was served in tbe liv- They were still sitting _._ , tno telephone rang. Janet said, "I'll answer." ne- cause it was Lucy's night off. She eu con-pumon. there on the street. She said, I arose and went into the library. \^°^ S£ TnornTon "£ j ca |]| nB to nB u u Mrs. Curtis would "Let's walk along. I'm on my juke to see the new picture at the way to take a bus." j Century. If she would the Thorn"That's not an answer," Boll tons would stop for her In 20 mln- objected as they moved along, side " tes by side. She refused to meet bis eyes. "Of course we're friends," sbe told bim in a voice tnat was not as steady as It should bave Deen "At least I want to be." He laugbed rather unpleasantly. "Only you'd rather never gee me, is that it?" "You know tbat's not so, Rolf! Jt's just that—well, t tbink It's better for us net to see eacb Otter, you remember wbat Betty tbougbt that night sue came to tbe bouse? 1 dou't want to cause any trouble!" "So tbat's U!" Tbere was a pause and tbcn Rolf went on more seriously. "But 1 really do want *« tail? to you. Janet. It's Hn- i'vo get to uib to you. "Why, ol course!" Mrs. Curtis exclaimed. "Tell her—no, wait! I'll go myself." At 10 minutes after eight the bell rang and Janet answered. Mr. and Mrs. Thornton entered and at the same moment Mrs. Curtis, wearing bat and coat, came hurrying down tbe stairs. "I'm all ready." sbe said. "I'm so glad you telephoned! We'd better go rigbt along, i suppose. Goodby, Janet—" Tbey were off in a wblrl of cblt- fon and lilac perfume aud tbe heavy scent of Mr. Tborntou's cigar. Janet stood for a moment aad watcbed tbe car drive away Then she went oacit to tue living room and turned on the radio.' A dance orchestra, piaylne one TT was 10 minutes after nine •^ when slio stepped out ot '.he house. A few IIIOI-Q nights and tho moon would bo a complete golden circle. It shono down 'brightly on a crooked palcb ot the i lawn. The rost wns shadowed by j trees and thn liedgo at one side 'of the lioiiKc. | Janot closed the donr hehlnrt i her and waited. There was no ! ono in sighf. The oak tree on the I right was a mass of shadows. No, , Rolf had not rnmo. Ho had taken I her at hnr word. ! She hesitated n moment, star- iing at tin! p.-Hfli fit moonlight and tha blackncKn hoyond. All at lonc.e she saw the lignro moving, ; slowly coming toward her. She ; hoard a voice call softly, "Janet! 1 ' and knew it was Rolt. | "I can only stay a moment," she said when she was beside blm. i "What is it you want?" j Tbere was baroly liglit enough ; for her to make out his face. I "Perhaps to see it you would come!" De said. "Then I'll have to go!" His dand was on Qer arm. "No, Janet—please! You can't go now. I really do want to talk to you!" "Well, then?" The baud on fter arm tightened. "Jauet!" the (nan repeated |the name softly. "You're look• ing very cweet. do you Isnow U?" I All at once uis arm waa around Her. She had no will to slop Him, ieven i£ she could bave. Rolt 'caught her to Uim and bis lips I found bers. I (To Be Continued) HORIZONTAL ! 1 Variety ot 1 ruby spinel, 7 Street cars. 12 Plea of having been elsewhere. 13 Queer. 15 To be tlisen- ; tangled. 1C Tbe countries which the Mo- hammedans occupy. 17 Kimono sash. 18 To combine. 19 Quantity. 20 Area.* whore wn^er supplies arft formed. 23 Simpleton. 21 Bitter herb. 25 Upright shafts. 27 Wasted. 20 Door rug. 30 To-total. U3 Tailless amphibians. 34 Force. 35 Celebrated Greek epic Answer »o Previous 1'uzy.lc poem. 2G Wing. 117 Helper. ;!S Type of solid. :!!) To depart. •II Not prone. •12 Fairy. •1-1 Dealitmlc. •I CTree. •11) To agitate. ,11 Not (nrellx). 52 To emerge. H4 Inlay. fin Devout-oil. 5G To provide food. 57 Birds' homes. DS Lets it stand. YKIU'ICAL ITo Uulo. li Too. ;i Hhylhmioal cadeiu'c. •1 .Striped fabric n Comparisons, li Saxhorn. 7 To rnly on. 8 Hastened. !i f!reedy. 10 Boundary. 11 Killed. 13 Routine stud) 14 President of Austria. UlTo how. a2 To dine. 2-1 Seaweeds. 20 Code of laws,| 27 God of war, 28 Dictator o£ Austria. 29 In tlio middle of. 31 To disrelish-^ ;I2 Stream oh- tit ruction, u 1 Capital of Austria. o'O Branch of theology. .17 Hail! :!S (jolt teacher, •10 Advocates, •11 Domestic slave. •12 Ireland, •n Solitary. •ir> Particle. •17 Mutton fat. 4S Pronoun. HO To burden, Oil Perched. i Youngest to win the rigbt, Miss Sylvia Deuue, 20. has been admitted to vructice before tbo U. S. BuurtLue court. Sbe is sei;- j-clui y lu lU-preaeutatlvo Carroll jj. Beeay ot O i i 51 i i % Itiiim TELEPHONE 821 world BOW whirling on space, chftrtlods avenues of sky; " itfgns of age ndorn her creatures who were o-v. & .Ssjv (BWtt to die • f '**%t3p*te to flesh; the sound of belch- 'M JJILlnKWns '•"'• ll™IWl« *h»? gray clouds and the '" Tjudftfcnfc bflne} / ' BiW lltei*Hl. sustenance for nil her , Ahd thet* IB still a morning sun to shlnej Ohj 'be MM' Hopeless, grubber in the 'J •'»«« B&not o*rt down, ye men who crowd This Blrfcnge old planet needs your , bralrt and hand, News titti Strong sinew and the sing. , I Ing heart; Blame not your MothtV World; she her besl Far grtedy millions ' br^nM.—Selected. tugging at 'her Mr. and Mrs. James R. Henry and little daughter Sue, and Miss Lucy Boyd hav<*, returned from a short Visit In Conwny.anti-Little Rock. Jl. L. Goodbar.of St. Louis nnd Le- baflort, Tenn., arrived yesterday to look after business Interests in Hempstead County. Drt. Chos, and Etta Chnmplin were Thursday business visitors in Texnr- kana. When "Hostess" time rolls around for the Oznn members of the Pat Cleburne chapter U. D. C., it seems that everything conspires to make the event one. of the most enjoyable meetings of the chapter year. On Thursday afternoon, with the, weather wcnring her ring smile, and Mofficr Nature don- her spring- gurrflcnts oil along r route thatJed through that beautiful old town of Washington, so rich Is historic lore, making it one of the shrines dear,-to the heart of every Daughter, the Hope members journey- cd to the April meeting at the home of Mrs. J. K. Green in Ozan. with Mrs. Wilbur Jones, Mrs. Charles Locke, Mrs. John Barrow, Mrs. Walk. SATURDAY SPECIALS Sausage, lb. 5c Pork Chops, lb lOc Steak, lb lOc Loaf Meat, lb 5c Dressed Hens JAMES BROTHERS MEAT MARKET 112 East Third Phone 384 .tr, Mtti Let Stone, Mrs. W. P Wai* 'loco arid Mrs. Jerome Smith awtettng In extending hopsitolity, t*h« Ore«n ,home *wis filled with the b*auty of psrlhf time decorations, toll vases and baskets at dogwood, cMb apple blossoms nnd lovely purple lilac adorned .the living room, and the adjoining 'dining room waa wiost attractive with 'a quantity of cut spring flower* In- f luding purple nnd White iris- and varihucd tulip;, and pot* of graceful Amaryllis, making a beautiful setting Tor the large number of members and guests present. Mrs. Edgar Briant, bhapter president opened the meetln leading In the ritual followed by the Lord's prayer nnfl chapter hymn '"How Firm a Foundation." After tho reading of the" minutes of the March meeting by the secretary, the presi dent called for it report of the executive board meeting, which was. read by Mrs. George Spraggins, who also road the new constitution and by-laws "both reportu being adopted. Durini the business period, it was also dedd ed that the May meeting be held a the home of one of the nssignei hostesses instead of n luncheon at the hotel as designated in the year book The program for the afternoon was in charge of Mrs. George Sprnggins' who had for her subject, "The Life and Administration of Zachary Tay. lor," the twelfth president of the United States, with Mrs. Fnnny 'Garrett discussing the military career 61 Taylor followed by an explanation of the "Omnibus Bill," the adoption ol this bill being one of the high spots of Taylor's administration, by Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp. Following the introduction of the guests," by Mrs. Briant, a social hour wns enjoyed, at which time the hostesses served a most tempting salad course, with fruit punch, in which the spring motif wns moat charmingly carried out both in coloring and design. Guests for the afternoon were Mrs! Will Graves, a member of the Malvern chapter. Miss Charline Crane of Ozan and Mrs. Sid Henry. Mrs. Marie McCorkle, who has spent the winter visiting with her daughter, Mrs. J. T. Shipman and Mr. Shipmnn in Bartlcsville, Okla., arrived home Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Norton and their guest Walter Norton of Cleveland, Ohio, and Mrs. J. A. Henry and Mrs. A. C. Whitehurst were '1'hursday visitors in Texnrkana. Mrs. A. M. Eubanks hns returned from a visit with her son B. E. Eubanks in Washington. S« mfi. DW Circus J SEE& HEAR The Queen of the Air NOW K-A-T-E S-M-I-T-H —In"Hello Everybody" O SATURDAY OPEN 1P.M. Children Matinee Adults All Day CLOSING CIIAPI'EH -Of- JUNGLE MYSTERY" Opening Three Keel Episode of the NEW Serial HARRY CAREY /"; Fast RldJn' Hard FiglKin' Straight Shoodn' BOB STEELE —In— * Riders of the Desert You're invited to the wedding —SUN. & MON.— JUST NAD MAiJIID " Tlic April meeting of the Bay View Rending club was'held on Wednesday afternoon nt the home of Mrs. Fanny Garrctt on West Second street, with nine roses and ten violets responding to the roll call. In the absence of the president, Mrs. Gus Haynes, the meeting was opened by the vice president, Mrs. Steve Carril gan. In the absence of the appointed lender, Mrs. W. G, Allison. Mrs. Arch Moore acted as leader. The Life of Franklin Pierec, the fourteenth president of the United States was given by Mrs. W. F. Saner. Mrs. W. P. :Agee, Jr., read a paper oh the "Gathering Storm Clouds of the Civil War." Miss Mamie Twitchell read a paper on "Railroads and Changes in Agricultural Conditions." Roll call responses were inventions, progress and prominent men of the period 1853-57. Substitutes for the meeting were Mrs. T. R. Billingsly, Mrs. Charles Wilkin and Mrs, Charles Haynes. During the social period, the hostess assisted by the joint hostess Mrs. W. O. Shipley, served a templing salad course with hot rolls and tea. Mr. nnd Mrs. Walter Smith of Bntcs- ville were Thursday night guests of Mr. and Mrs. R, V. Herndon, Although belonging to the cat family and possessing many traits of the domestic feline, lions clo not "meow" nor make love on the back yard fence nor stay out all.night. "Oscar" is a member of the big menagerie.with.the jig.three ring show.. Sam, B. Dills Circus whicr comes to Hope on April 14, for two performances. There will be a parade in the business section at noon. The circus Is said to be one of the world's newest big shows and the only one of its size and clbss exhibiting at reduced prices, without reducing the quantity and. quality of the performance. will preach at both morning and evening hours on Sunday. The morning service will start at 10:50 and close by 2 o'clock. The evening services will start at 8 o'clock and close by 9 o'clock. Once more the evening service w^ill be led by- the chorus choir. Mrs. Tully Henry will sing at the morning service "God Shall Wipe Away All Tears."—Caro Roma. The Sunday of the First Baptist. ihurch has steadily grown, until the imalest attendance for a number of services has been 3*0. In spite of this gradual increase, the officers and eachers have been able to provide adequate class space and faculty for very grade. The faculty of the Sunday School, n keeping with its plans to give the ery best possible instructions, are meeting every week for lectures on he Scriptures. The present course of ectures will carry them all the way hrough the Bible in 3 months, and is designed to give a picture of the Bi- >lc as a whole. When this course is completed the class will begin once more at Genesis and spend a year in careful nnd detailed study of each >ook. The superintendent, Lee H. Garland, not only extends a general invitation o anyone who will attend Sunday FIRST METHODIST CHURCH J. L. Cannon, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Worship and sermon at 11 a. m. and a v 7:30 p. m. Epworth League at 6:45 p. m. Prayer meeting at 7:30 p^ m. Wednesday. , Rev. L. E, N. Hunley, of Prescott, will preach at the morning hour. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH W. E. Tcsterman, Pastor "No greater problem faces. America today than that of adequate religious training for our boys and girls. 1 Our Sunday schools of today will determine the ideals, morals, religious "fervor, and loyalty of tomorrow's church membership. We dare not neglect our spiritual foundations in these times." Roy G. Ross, 'Secretary, Department of Religious Education of the -United Christian Missionary Society. . Are your children receiving the necessary "spiritual foundations" for the future? Bring them to church and Bible school. . Bible school at 9:45 a. m. Classes for all ages. Teachers well prepared. Visitors welcomed. Morning worship at 11 a. m. Miss Adeline Goddard of Enid, Oklahoma, Director of Religious Education for Arkansas and Oklahoma will School, but to anyone who cares to speak. Miss Goddard has been active attend Bible lecture. j u the work of the Bible school and CHlMHBS FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH The Rev. Wallace R. Rogers, pastor, lAUIHTTf. Oh-h-deur! HOPE FRIDAY, APRIL Show Grounds Old Fulton Road IUX FAMED MOVIE DOG BUDDY _ SEA PARADE General Admission 25c to All NEXT WEEK ......... ...... Send us Half of Your Bundle . . and Then Compare ! ! NELSON HUCKIN rtrwttH^i SB^SS^S^SHHSHH Stnrks,(]rocprstr> Play Ball Sunday Black & White Team Coming to.Hope Frotu Little Rock Attendance at Pair Park Sunday afternoon is expected to be the largest this season as the Black and White baseball team of Little Rock, the best outfit seen here last season, returns to Hope for a game with the Stocks. The grocery team has practically the same crew seen here last summer. Manager Coop announced Friday that Ralph Pate will do the pitching for Hope. He will be opposed by', either Van Frank or Macky of the Little. Rock team. The grocery line-up: Mullins, cf; Mulky. 2b; Blevins, ss; Davis, lb; Clawitlcr, rf; Boshears, 3b; Parker, If; Barnett, c; Van Frank, p; Mack, p; Neihercutt, utility. For Hope: J. Cook, rf W. Cook, ss; Ramsey, lb; C. Schooley, cf; Allen, It V. Schooley, 2b; Crawford, 3b; Sparks, c Pate, p. Fifth of Men Die of Heart Disease Mortality Figures Higher Than for Any Other Known Ailment NEW YORK—More 'than 200 white males out of every thousand born— or approximately one out of every five—will eventually die of heart disease under present conditions of mortality. At birth, their chances are greater of eventually. dying from this disease than from any other single cause; in fact such chances are greater than the combined chances of dying from either tuberculosis or cancer. This statement is made on authority of Metropolitan Life Insurance company statisticians. While the chances are that'203 out of every thousand white males born will eventually die from heart disease, the hazard is slightly higher for white women—220 per 1,000. According to mortality conditions of 1930, the prob. ability at birth of eventually dying from tuberculosis, among white males, is 43 per 1,000 and from cancer, 90 per 1,000; this brings the combined rate for these two latter causes up to 133 per 1,000. The corresponding probability figures for white ' females are tuberculosis 36, and cancer 122; summing up to 158 per 1,000 for the two. M»«**MB^fissMBSSS5S3S5E59 HopeLegionna Endorse President Vote Alio to Accept Pro duce as Part-Pay for Annual Dues President Roosevelt's emergency program, reducing veterans' allowances as well as other costs, of government, was unanimously endorsed Thursday night by the Leslie Huddleston post of the.Amarican Legion, in its regular April meeting at Hope city hall. The resolution was presented by Past District Commander B, R. Hamm, who made arrangements for the meeting at the instance of Post Commander Ched Hall. The Legion post also authorized collection of annual dues from farm members in part cash and part produce, as an emergency relief measure. W. M. Ramsey, proprietor of. the Checkered cafe, offered to 'allow ?1 worth of produce toward the $3.58 annual dues. The post volunteered to take $1.50 produce—cutting the cash requirements to $1. The post will donate its $1.50 worth of produce to the Arkansas Crippled Childrens Home,. Little Rock. J. L. Stringer, of Stringer ft Webb, hauling contractors, volunteered to deliver the produce to Little Rock free of charge. Rural members of the Hope post Who plan to take advantage of. the produce' offer are asked to' deliver their goods to 'Stringer & Webb's headquarters on East Third street near the Hamm Motor company, April 21 and 22. , Yerger Program at 8 PJI. Friday Entertainment Planned by Negro School Literary Society The Yerger high school literary society will present its second annual all-high-chool night in the auditorium o fthe negro school Friday night at 8 o'clock. The program is unique. It promises a thrill to the large audience expected to. attend. The program is a mixture of music, humor and drama. THE CHURCH OF CHRIST John G. Reese, Minister LOCAL OPTION DAYS (Continued from page one) ground, and said: "Ah, yes, that reminds me—Steve Cnrrignn quit one day and went off ;o law school. "And then he wrote me a letter. He addressed it:. " 'Mr. Webb Laseter, Hope, Arkansas— Proprietor of the Klondyke Saloon.'" IN WHITE, SUITABLE FOR THE SPRING 8RIDES TROUSSEAU *-rA VERV FEMININE PERSON VJILU LIKE- THE GOWN AT THE LEFT OF CHIFFON AND LACE. FINE TUCKING TRIMS THE NECKLINE, TINV SLEEVES AND HEM. SCALLOPED ENSEMBLE IN THE CENTER INCLUDES AGOWN AND JACKET OF FLAT CREPE. A JABOT TRIMS THE FRONT OF THE GOWN. other agencies of Religious Education 'or 28 years. She is one of the recognized authorities throughout the Unit- 'd States. The public is invited to tear her. Christian Endeavor at 6:45 p. m. Miss Goddard will talk to the En- deavorers. All young people are invited. A good program is planned under the direction of Mrs. Oliver Williams .sponsor. Evening worship at 7:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor, subject will be "The Atonement of Christ." The j public is invited. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH There will be no church service at the eleven o'clock hour but the classes will meet as usual for Sunday school. Mr. E. F. McFaddin will lecture to the Men's Bible Class at 9:45. Bible study Lord's day morning at 10 o'clock. Preaching at 11 a. m.'and •7:45. Morning sermon, "The Importance of Being Members of the Church." "Evening sermon, "How to Study the fcible." You will receive a cordial welcome at all these services. Learn the Secret of Lovely Women Tiny lines and wrinkles don't show with new, wonderful -MELLO-GLO face powder. Stays on longer, prevents large pores. Unsightly shine goes. Made .by a new French process, MELLO-GLO spreads with surprising smoothness—no "flaky," "pasty" look. Cannot irritate the most sensitive skin because it is the purest powder known. Bewitching fragrance. Buy MELLO-GLO today. 50c and 51.00, tax free. —Adv. Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 THE PAJAMAS, RIGHT, MANNISH . IN THEIR SlMPUCIiy A FOR THt TAILORED THEY ARE Op CREPE CARREAUX AND HAVE A WRAP-OVER JACKET 6ELTEP AT THE BACK. Saturday Specials On Middlebrooks' Quality Foods Bacon Boxed—All Brands Pound I9c Eggs Fresh Country Dozen lOc Sausage Ihirc Pork—Country Pound I5c Beans Fresh, Siring Pound lOc Potatoes New—Pound 6c SOFT-A SILK GOLD MEDAL CAKE FLOUR 15c cafce turner aucl 35c package, both for 25c Middlebrooks SERVICE GROCERY Phone 607 A« ne«r §$ your phone i j ,,,n f« Meal Brefo* mid Me; ffifc *«fc, f ftfoton* Max UM* &*&# W i>t t T. J. RobJiwort dtttie week end from southeast t Moss Rowe from Tyler T«*M 14 visiting Ws father. W. A, Jfotoe otBer relatives. , ' [ft fdfcjtfc* MIGRATE COURT NOtKC is hereby given that the fefl* lowing adminisfratore, executes, jgu«i*« dians, and curators have filed 'their 1 settlements with the Probate Cdurt of Mempstead County for apprw»t and confirmation to-wlt: 1. Annual account o'f Chiudia Hob-* ersori, Guardian of the Person, and estate of Hazel Jones, a mfeor. 2. Annual account ot ft O. Sprag. ins. Guardian of the person and estate of Dock M. Bums, incompetent,' } 3. First annual report of w*. W^ Goodwin, administrator, of tHe estate of Ij. M. Byers, deceased. 4. Annual account .of John P. Vesey, guardian of the person and estate of "Sam Wood, Incompetent. 5. Account current of F, P, Citty guardian of the person and estate Mrs. Lou Hyatt, Insane. 6. Annual account of Jas. I. Bowden, guardian of the person and< estate of William Ed Moore, incompetent. 7. Guardian's sixth settlement of Mrs. Gertrude J. Shelton, guardian ol the person and estate of John Crawford Jolly, a minor. 8. Guardian's sixth settlement of Mrs. Gertrude J. Shelton. guardian oi the person and estate of George Ed Sluggish Feeling COM And Pains Relieved After Use of Cardni "A few years ago, my health wasn't good, and I suffered from cramping," writes Mrs. Herbert W. Hunt, of Hallsville, Texas. "My pain would nauseate me. I would just drag around, so slug* gfeh and 'do-less.' My, mother decided to give me Cardui. I began to mend. That tired, sluggish feeling was gone and the pains disappeared. I can't praise Cardui too highly because I know it helped me." CARDUI is safe and wholesome for women of all ages. Try it! Sold at the drug store. «| i3. fifth V. B*y«il, *»ute a* Ow« tftd All persons int ar* strife accounts if ahy Have tin or bttateibei in A|»il 1M3, or ttfgM bftrrad fi*m cxce^ing t<N or any item thtnttfc . < f (Seal) ARnWH6;'A Clerk "i ? of- April 7, 1933. McCai Absolutely: All Rooms Outside COFFEE , and, Bath Hot Springs National Park, Arkansas ' RICH IN TRADITIONS — Unchanged in ,, r v •» ;^.4H No hostelry in Hot Springs is more equipped for the comforts of living. so centered in the heart of the city's.l activity. The KINGSWAY in Hot Spn "Where Hotel Life and Comfort Blend 500 FIRE-PROOF ROOMS — Violet Ray Sun COFFEE SHOP and DINING Rooft Mo&t Delightful Place to Dine When in Hot Springs It's the *S \ v ^ ' \ $ , v: ^ U!\fe? 'f v . *? i "W r irfl ^ *-v4» v -3r BRUCE E. WALLACE, Manager BAKING POWDER SAME PRICE AS 42 YEARS AGO ounc k ,- ' ' -5l k* i' J$ \ ,., M> i i 7> "11 ECONOMICAL ^EFF) MILLIONSOF POUNDS USE BYGURCOVERNMENT

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