Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 8, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, April 8, 1933
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by rtodepfr clvilltatloo to d t»at check 1 *h«i >ho the local rtejjM pibtlihW herein. •"••"• therein ; K^ Qiwie* will be made to* all 'JrflHttes, f ta tAttttatiSs, concerning the departed. Commerrfal r tool* ta-thl» policy in ihe n'ew* columns to protect their readfera 1 Mtie£-ttKtat memorials, the Star disclaims '" 1^^ re|u^ .ot any unsolicited manuscripts. Pajrable in Advance): By city rarTier, t*> ; Jjne year $5,00. By mall, in Hempstead, Nevada $3.00.per year; elsewhere $5J». f»h«i !j the Star's Pl«tfonn of tht municipal power plant to develop I1M I resources* of Hope. in i9M, and improved «atU|artf condftfoiw ht fcUcfe-wordj. ' ' ' : ihe CMMb|r of Commerce. ' """ * ^"CO •<V h'ghtMv proffrom '«i<her > 'ro road ea /or the cwutrweflon o/ • , to teoHoyOe tupport /or every Ktentific igricultvril oJrrf'pVartical bene/its'to Hempitead ,count]/'f meatett ttxmtt fTflBniiftUont, bettering Hut cp-ojHtttUijM e^ort fl ui % cbritrb u it is in • By MUJCE CATTON l enough to say that we have come to "the end of ap in our national" history; and ii lias been said often ""KJJQWS, 'duping fh'e last "few months. But jess, the saying i? perfectly true, an,d the ^business isworth a good deal of examination. f :tOnp a^eet pf ithe change is fa be seen in the proposal oi-ji-i^ £jj SjBCUP jf;y issues would come under the strict reg- fbjf the federal government. in all probability, means the passing of the °'d- ipia) ana industrial promoter—the man who built and originated nothing but who had a genius for „« ^-igeojer' into one bigv and useful, coneerp a whole }jof smaller firms that other men had builit up. *-- L -""ies this promoter was an out-and-out pirate, all hi a plank which' all suckers he-captured had to ^Jnjesjjie "performed a trernendously useful ser- ....je'fiatifln as* a whole; and, in the main, it is prob- ite true that ihe great development pf our industry in Ssr - tt —^- or "four decades could never have taken place But it is hard to see how he coul,d operate under this new nVfor regulating security issues and securities markets. ^ver^essence of the old-time promoter's game was process of organizing his companies and floating his rJjG& be performer in the darkness—because it was in ; process that his vast profits originated. Because the country was expanding so fast, this often " 0 ]yor|c,ed oujt very well, in th^'Iorij? run. Many a giant A ,,^, t ^PP jepntained vast quantities of water when it was -put together, but found before many years had passed ; tlye natural growth' of business had drained its water all 1 $hr" < rf expansive days are over; and the imaginative ingenious promoter who took advantage of theni can no "* * \i'egai'de4 as a useful person. The proposed security IE tijJJ pimply recognizes that fact. It has been said ;'it 19 very tri^e—we have come to the end of an era. fhe Alfrpn Disaster „,,, country's great loss in the destruction of the Akron is ^ p not the loss of the navy's dirigible, but of the seventy-three |f,i>fffcsrs'and men who went down with her in the storm off ** Barnegaj:. 'As President Roosevelt has said: ,' Ships can be, replaced, but the nation can ill afford IQ lose sucty men a* Rear Admiral William A- Moffett ' ftis shipmates, who died with hipi upholding to the ,'the finest traditions of the United States navy." public sympathy extends itself to the families of those , who thus perished in the line of duty, Withjn coming-"days, of course, the government will jts ^fficiaj inquiry into the tragedy, ^flaj'jnqujry miist be thorough-going, to determine what policy of the government shall be with respect 'to the ex- »8Jon of lighj;er-than-air aviation. Tfie Jijgjory pf dirigible navigation has been a history of "fyut experts like Admiral Moffett have devoted the endeavor, and, until the Akron inquiry is com- judgment—both public and official—may well be ,n s,i, jj em l d £ gx am i n er. §entepce" For Murder in Arkansas ft "life sentence" for murder really means in Aram is strikingly shown by action' the Penal Board ?& Ite last meeting. Qqe Of the prisoners paroled was serving his third sent- farinurdpr. He was last sentenced in 1928 for life. This oce was commuted to 15 years by Qovernor Parnell. a>ple-me^ns that his "life sentence" for murder is act^ ft sentence of five years. her prisoner paroled had received in 1922 a life for a 'double murder. It was comrnqted by Gover- J»a?pell to 23. years, flis parole by the Penal Board fhafc he actually serves less than II years. ie ease of any certain man sentepced to the peni- ^qr life there may be circumstances that may be held reduction of his sentence and his release. He may good conduct as a prisoner or aided in preventing pjiher prisppers or rendered other service. But in eppy life sentence is thus reduced, with the re!S Hfs sentence" actually Averages about seven years. Gazette. So They Say ! ___ _ . invested in tax-exempt securities has failed Iti hour P? economic need.— #m'«r Costigan of ! >f jt Jl •"N, ^ » ' t tft ' • ' : - < c -* "* ^$&mtNi$ '< m m :ym '*" •->:• - .. • •••/•*. LAURA LOU BRUIN JIEJIE JA?TET HfLtt brtals» her N»n- JcemcBt to AOLp CAHITfl.B •b« I corn* lie hnd been pnr- ln|C •Kenllonn lo OnXTY KCN- I^AI<I« i»«i|lliy«oclrijr crlrl. Janet. S3, tnnecrttarr to BIIUCE HAMILTON. adTrrdnlne mnnncer «f HTeqr Home llasaxlnc. She •till lore* Rolt. JEFF GRANTS jouna cnclneet. •nro her pur»e (nom a holdnp ninn nnd «be npd Jeff becnme friend*. When »he'ienrn» Poll 'tiam clopeil wllh De.lty «hr tcDi Jeff nlioul her lirnkpn cnprnKemenil nnd *ny* «hc run never cnre lor anyone cl»c. Ilnnilllon leave* the mnenxlne • nd •ecureii n Jol> for Jnnct o» "n- el'iii •ecr«lrtty'to Jil» «IMcr, SlllS. CURTIS. It In nevcrnl ilnyn licfore Janet learn* Mr*. CnrtU 1» llclly Kenilnllfi molher. .Then »he feels •he iihould BO awny hut clrciim- •lnncr« prevent. Rolf nnd (Icily relurn from their honeymoon nnd move to their own nnnrtmenl. Mr». CnrlU ROC* to Silver liny. » Ink" rfiiiiri. taking Jiinel wll'li her. They remain a month. Severn! dnyn nflcr their return Jnnel mect» llolr on the itrect nnd he ureen lirr to meel him thnl nlKh.l. She refuiieii but Inter coon. Sinlili'iily Holt IcUiet her. NOW CO ON WITH THF STOUK CHAPTER XXXIX t4T SUPPOSE." Rolt said. "1 couldn't persuade, you that I didn't intend to do that—I mean that wasn't what—oh, nans It all, I'm sorry!" Janet did not answer. ST)e had diawn away from him and In the darkness he could not see her eyes. Only the shadowy oval of her face. "Well, I guess you don't believe me," he went on, "but l^'s true. It's just like everything else lately. Everything .goes wrong. Oh. Janet, I'm In such a mess!" •"What 1 ? the matter, Rolt?""Everything." "You mean there's something wrong at the office?" "I mean there's something wrong everywhere! At the office. At home. Everywhere 1 go. I bad a row with McPhail this morning. Well—almost a row. Blamed me because we lost the Liberty Job and because Homers' wouldn't come through with a contract. Can I help it 1C they change their minds? Oh, what's the use! It's tbe same thing all tne time— " "But why should he blame you for that? Are you handling contracts?" "Well, you see," Rolt began awkwardly, "after we got baeK from White Sulphur Springs Betty thought I should have a more Important job. Sbe talked to ber uncle and be agreed that 1 could take over some of tbe better contracts. On commission. But wltb times tbe way tbey have been it's paly natural we'd lose a tittle business. Isn't U? Everyone else has." "yes," Janet said dx>ubtful:y. "I suppose It is.'' That's what 1 wanted to talk tp ypn. about!" tlia tooe wae eager npw. "Di? you uunn 1 could gel » Job at 'Every Home'? They're never taken on anyone »n H|mljto»'3 place, tiave tbeyf I'd nice to cut loose rrom the Atlas Agency. That would ,sho>y tnerii! Just because 1 came there wjin- out much experience r^body will listen to me. It 1 could get a job like Hamilton's—J" "1 don't kno.w^' Janet put In doubtfully. "Tbey.'.ve cut d.owp 3ja the staff. ,Ot course I don't KPDV how things ars going Jately nut when 1 left Mr. Hamiltop said hey were going to try to get along without taking anyone else .op." "But they can't do that.!" "You could try. of course. Mr. .Chambers would be the one to e." "Chambers? \ I'll remember. That-was another thing I wanted ,to ask you. Oh, boy, 1 n.ope I can put this over! I'll show thpse birds yet." ' ' ; ' , ' ' '•'I'm afraid the| wouldn't want to pay very much." • • • TJOLF'S laugh was hitter. "Welt. • -'m not getting so mu.ch as it is. That's another thing that makes hie sore'at Mcfhall. It ani} looked up at ner secretary. ' JVhy. i-es. Mrs! Curil,s. I—-I didn't slee-j .very yell but "I'm teej- ing all rlglit." "Ypju don-'l look It. I think you should 8,e,e'a .dpctpr." "QJi. but 'l.t.'s nptblng. Reiilly. I feel 'jje'riteejtjy ajj'fls/j'tJ' 1 ' Mrs. Ir'ur^ls sa|d. "Hm! Well. I'm sure I ,c(on't .^ : an.t ypji getting sick. If yo^/dpn'tippU Better tomorrow' ('^ant ypii''ip teleplipne I poctpr Rpberis." ' An hour later Janet slipped Into 'her own rpom. .brpnght .out a .npx jpf rouge an,') touchei) her .cheeks with cpipf. Sh,^ yos .careful to <lp yi sajn,? thing np.xt mprnlng and nothing more wa^ said about a j visit frpjji t)).e pbyslcian. Jeff .telephoned Wednesday [afternoon, fie said, "Got something "to celebrate. Janet.. The Boss'came across with a raise. Do ypu suppose you could go-to dinner with me?" "I'd love to hut I'm afraid 1 can't get awny." ' "Well. then, how ahout seeing Miss Tlielmh Caiter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Carter, entertained about twenty of her little--friends with a birthday party Saturday afternoon. Miss Jennie Scott visited Prescott Sunday. ; Herbert Wilson was down from Washington Tuesday. TEN YEAUS AOO George Dt'.ker and Miss Daisy Jackson were married at. the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold McWilliams today. Claude R, McCorkle, of Memphis, is in the city today for a short visit with his mother, Mrs. L C. McCorkle. Stle get pretty tired of It. Parties or ' . something going on every night. " was promptly at eight thai I'd rather slay home lots of times ll ' le little roadster appeared borore but Betty always wants to go.'.' !'^ dopr & th . e l ? l ' iclt ' llolls e. Janei 1 shouldn't think you could do answered ;he ring, wearing her much worlt and go to parties llnt ailfl coat - nnrl " fow nilnaies every night." j later they \vere off. "I can't. I've tried to tell Betty I , _ . • • • that hut she won't listen. Betty 'T'" 1 - ' n .°J' l . e P r °yed to he only along • fl'Mdly entprininlng. It \vas a so well the last few weeks. You gangster affair with a great deal see sho — " jot .spooling and underworld war"Please!" Janet protested. "I'd jf a . r .e. As ihey came put of the rather not hear about It." theater 'Jeff KaUl. "Whew! 1 think "All right." He moved nearer. 1 1 need ^Irafler that. What about "It's like old times talking to you. typw?'' Janet! Helps a fellow to get j '.'Let's .drive out on the hill things off his chest. You always ! road.'.' Janet suseeglect. "1 like understand about everything.'" The moonlight on the patch of grass had shifted and was coming nearer to them. Janet said, "I think I'd better go in now, Rolf." "What's the hurry? 1 haven't had a chance to talk to you for weeks. Don't go yet!" He caught her hand. "Oh. but I must. Reallyl H> getting late and someone will be looking for me or th? telephone it out ther/B." They got into the roadster and headed fy>r the hill road. But this tjme when they came to the turn overlooking the lights of the city Jeff did not stop. 1 Janet said. "Tell me nbout th.e raise. How dirt It happen?" "Nobody could have deen rnore |surprised than 1 was," Jeff told her. "The Boss Just called me In this morning and said that from nn\y on J was to take charge pi Girls Says She Lied in Seottsboro Case Reveals There Was No Assault by Negroes—White Man Involved DECATURE, Ala.—(/P)—Ruby Bates, missing witness of the Seottsboro case, entered the courtroom Thursday and denied she ever was assaulted by eight negroes who are on trial for attacking her and another white girl_ "No sir." said Ruby when Samuel S. Leibowitz of New York, chief defense attorney asked: "Were you attacked aboard the freight train that afternoon. The girl—missing since February 27 —appeared just as the defense prepared to rest its case in behalf of Heywood Patterson, 19. Chntlanooga negro, first defendant to face trial here. She said she had been in New York where she met Dr. Hurry Emerson Fosdick, pastor of the Riverside Baptist church. She told the minister her story, she said, nnd he sent her to Birmingham to see Dr. Charles Clingman, rector of the Episcopal Church of the Advent. And then she came here and told from the stand a dramatic story of her adventures. Ruby testified against the negroes in their first trial at Scottsboro. She said then she was assaulted. "I told it because I was excited," she said today. Mrs. Victoria Price, who says she was with Ruby and was attacked as they liobocd on a fricghl train, was in the courtroom when the girl entered. She has testified against Patterson. The women glared at each other and Mrs. Price's face reddened. Lester Carter of Knoxville, Tenn.. who was on the sliind during the morning, was brought in and the girl identified him. Carter in a three-hour recital had told of a clandestine meeting with the Bates girl at which Mrs. Price and Jack Tillery were present and of intimacies with her. ••• Reviewing her movements from March 23, 1031, until she was taken from a Southtrn railway freight train at Paint Rock, Ala., two days later, and with Mrs. Price accused the I negroes of attacking her. Miss Bates admitted intimacies testified to by Carter. She said she spent the night with Carter. Jack Tillery and Mrs. Price in a box car when the "hobo'' trip was planned. On March 24, 1931, she said, she, Mrs. Price nnd Carter caught a freight train to Chattanooga, and then; they met Orvillc Gilley (Carolina Slim) and spent the night in a "hobo swamp." 1 Unable- to find work, she said the quartet boarded a freight train the next day to return to Huntsvillc and rode a box car to Stevenson." "Me. Victoria, Lester and Gilley boarded a box car which we rode to Stevenson, and there \vc got in a gondola," she said. The fight between the negroes and seven white boys occurred in the next car, she testified. When taken from the train at Paint Reck she said she was excited, "She (Victoria) told me if I. didn't say it (that she had been attacked) they would put us in jail," the girl testified when asked by Leibowitz ifj any one told her what to say. The girl said she came here from New York, leaving there Monday and going to Birmingham. "No. might ring. Lucy Isn't nere to-jthe department and the salary night." {would'g'b, up $5. Honestly, Cor a "All the more reason to,stay!" Imlnntje J thoiiglit he was kidding." ""-- ' •'' "' "I'm'a\yfii[ly glad. Jeff. You work hard am) you deserve it." "Well. 1 ' I'm going to try lo." He asked how things were going tor hpr. "I'm going avyay from Lancaster," Janet annouuceft. She shook her can't." ''You're nutt nind about anything, are you? 1 ' ' "No." "I mean — a))oiit what happened?" "No, Rolf. I'm not mad. An.<J ^hope you gef the Job ?il 'Every Home' only 1 can't stay'a'ny longef to talk about It. i — I really must SQ!" ' "Please!" "But 1 must!" She pulleij her hand from his. "Uooq nlgnt, Rolf." she salcj and fled pp the. walk toward the bouse. InsUJe the ball was dark and she stood (or a jjiouient', leaning atjalnst the door. Sh.e closed Her eyes and pressed her hancja over them tightly but that did pot sniii out the memory. NQ.tbjng coijld do that! Nothing? Slowly she made her way up the stairs to her |LTRS. CURTIS put 4PWO t J - TA ter she was reading. hjit- She said, "Janpf.. yqu'r? looKIUS pale this morning. Don't ypu fee) well?" Morplng sunlight through the be<Jroo» Mrs. Curtis, wearing 4 p orchid fllllt, ua efar' tjj« pJ "What?" S.^e jioridec) her head affirmatively. "I've thought' It ail out and it's the only thing for me to JJ.Q.' Should have gone long ago. J'll stay ^ few more weeks so that I'Jj haye wore money and then V'jn leavlJjjf." '"But where wjll you go?" "I'll pettla that later. There are lots ,pt places to go. I'm slcu of kapeaster ap(j everything In U. T|ie ppbnle— : " "Pp you .mean that?" Janet turn eel and put a hand on his arp). "1 didn't njean it abpuf y.pu. Jeff, Vo'u're the on,q reaj frlen.d, 1 have! No, matter whpre I gp J'U never forget you." There' wag silence between them. All at pu,ce thfi ypung man let put au exclamation auo put hjs 'fp,p.t fin th§ 'brqlf.e; On the road ^bQ9d Janet saivy t\vo tigures —a' ipijo, ap,(^ a girl. There was sQJjj.eih'iug .^r^ bebind them. "tet's'see 'what fhia'ts." ^e? thf car c,am,e 19 a halt. ^^jyi: 1 -if. You wust stau >» wit'h Mr. Miller. He might give you titart, after you're through eollei/fi." thur Nipper. Helen Fincher, Matlie Lou Purtlc and Frances Monts visited at the homo of Mr .and Mrs. Earl Fincher Sunday afternoon. Grade Tomlin spent Saturday night with h,cr sister. Mrs. Roger Williams and family. Kathcrine and Ruth Cumbic spent Saturday night with Clara and Denville Ellis. Joe Taubcc entertained a few of his friends with a birthday party Saturday night. Those present were, Nolen, Emmet and Russell Lcwallen, Clara and Denvillc Ellis, Ruth and Kath- crino Cumbie, Cornelia Lcwallen, Artra Wilson, Alberta and Dorothy Robertson, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fineher, Mr. and Mrs. Parish Fincher and Alton Johnstgn. Cake was served at a late hour. Miss Alberta Robertson was shopping in Hope Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Glen Fincher spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. Lizzie and Gracic Lee Jordan. Chloe Elkins of Hope was the supper guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bishop Rhodes and children Monday night. Mrs. Roger Williams and children and Mrs. Glen Fincher spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Lola Ellis and daughters. Dorothy Rhodes spent Wednesday night with Clara and Denville Ellis. Bill Fincher and Arthur Nipper of Rocky Mound was dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher Saturday. Mrs. Ethel Fincher and Mrs. Farrish Fincher and Mrs. Gracie Lee Jordan were shopping in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordan spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. John Jordan of near Hope. Mr. Jordan went to help his father plant corn. R. M. Fincher Jr., spent Tuesday afternoon with CTura and Denville Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. John Bill Jordan spent Sunday night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Mitchell of Rocky Mound. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Erwin and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Collier of Little Rock, spcjit the week, end with their mother Mrs. E. B. Collier and family. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Williams and children visited Mr. arid Mrs. Earl Fincher a while Sunday afternoon. Spring Brook There was a large crowd attended church at Spring Brook Sunday. Bro. Leroy Samuels preached u splendid sermon. Prayer meeting was well at- Kedlield Reflects Dance Hall May< HIS Barn Dances Will Come Back, Jpe Sfnitb Declares REDFIELD, Ark. -(/P)— Rcgai-dinl his re-election as a vindication, RpdJ field's "dance hall mayor"—Joe Smit; —is 'pliinniiig to start his ha'in dance up again. And the speed limit is 'still pfj through Rcclfield. "This ought to show people wha the citizens of Redfield think of .th'cli mayor," paid Mayor Smith after h| had won re-election in last Tucsdayq town election. 1 "f quit giving those barn dancej they raised so much cain about, buf Vm going to start them up again npw, he said. "And not only that, but ; beat Prathcr IW. H. Prather, forma mayor), two years ago on the old n| speed-limit platform ond : .tbe.sjxi limit is still off through Redfield. | Smith was pliinjgedi''J.inicf'vj' ; 'i-Djtt court battle-over the |)arn' dances'j started a year ago,'but he won. tended Sunday night. Mr. Homer Easterling and wife 'jjj Beards Chapel were over Tuesda planting their garden. They are goi.iS to move into our community soonl| Mrs. dealer Easterling called Mrs. E. C. Calhoon Tuesday ahernooq Mrs. Roxie Alien and Miible Sin were callers at the Korndoffer hoiTuf Tuesday afternoon. Misses Mittie and Gcna Rogers w| dinner guests of Mrs. K.ennie Eosicjj ling Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jona Terry called Mr. and Mrs. Payne Sunday aftcij noon. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Wilson speii Saturday night and Sunday wi.th. theu father and family, Mr. B. Wilson. Mrs. Rogers and two boys spen Sunday with her daughter, Mrs. Jq Willelt, of Emmet Route 1. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Rogers sp.e Saturday night with their aunt, Mr Malone. Mr. and Mrs. John Flowers and M and Mrs. Roy Smith spent Sa.turda night and 'Sunday with their parent^ Mr. and Mrs. Ray. Mrs. Sid Houston and Mrs. Rogeri called on Mrs. Bruce Tuesday aftcjrf noon. Henry's Chapel Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordan and son Raymond and Mr. and Mrs. John Bill Jordan spent Sunday with their parents and grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Jordan of near Hope. Mr. and Mrs. John Purtle and Misses Fayo and Alice Furtle all of Rocky Mound spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs. Earl Fincher. Mr. and Mrs. Bailey Westmoreland and son, Mr. and Mrs. Max Cults and children of Texarkana, visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bishop Rhodes Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Williams of Prescott have moved to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wcslcrmun and little daughter, Mary Ann. returned home Wednesday afternoon after a few days stay in Hope. Frances Monts, Helen Fincher and Mattie Lou Purtle of Rocky Mound, and Willie Mae Johnston of this place were dinner guests of Misses Clara and Denville Ellis Sunday. Willie Mae Johnston entertained her friends with a birthday party at her home Saturday afternoon it being her twelfth birthday. Those present were Geneva and Josephine Humphri.e, Marie and Edna Stuart, Audis Bowden, Lavcrno Wilson, Dorothy Fae Cumbie and Helen Ross. Games were played throughout thu afU'nvJo'n. Refreshments were .served. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Williams and children spent last Friday night and Saturday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Murvin Tomlin. Alberta and Dorothy Robertson, Ruth und Kulhcrlno Cumbie, Denville Ellis and Mrs. Parris Fincher of this pjacc, Bill Fincher, Ted Purtlo, Ar- - THIS CURIOUS WORLD ~ WHOSE 5UB/MARINE SUCCESSES SHOCKED THE V/HOUE V/ORLD IN TH5 QREAT WAR, HAP NO FAITH IN SUB/V\AWNES AT THE TWE THE WAR 6ESAHANO WAS COMpLpTEPr' UNPREWkRE IN THIS RESPECT. CAUFORNIA S04P DEVELOPS' AN BULB WHICH /AAV BE USED AS A ARE CONTIN.UAj.l-y TURNING OVER,, A5 UNEVEN /AELTIN& * CeNTER. __P_ 1M» If* BM MftVICt. l^f. A* L«3,Ui'?^J£! fc *J l on the Btreet, thought pf wo« __.. me by .. ,. febls ihey ow<*. ad Hlii days of care, V| fincled h,e " iy 'ma' there isle to me, •Ihn^d and this said he; ore fond of flovy 1 - drpp around nnd see itjfr bed of purs. IJB new ones' in th,e fal); come Into blossoming, '» a bronze one, straight te o handsome thing." tnot I'd drop nround, n tnese days of doubt, .ope in the town I'd found joy to talk about, —Edgar A. CJ.uest. ftuffin Boyott Jr., nnd chil- were $ntu'rday gucsu of Mrs. Boyett'n parents, Mr nnd Mrs. D. B. Henry, city superinten dent Public Schools is spending the .weex end With friends and relatives in Benton ond Little Rock. Mrs. John Green of Little Rock spent Saturday with her mother,. Mrs. Allpe McMath and sister, Mrs. Johnnie McCobe. t Tjhe women of the First Christian ,church will observe 'Prayer Service at the church Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock" at which time, Miss Goddard state wprkcr will address the meeting. tyfrs. p. 8. Thompson left Saturday for a visit with Mr- and Mrs. Ruffin Boyett and other rcaltives in Little 'Rock. Miss IVJarlha Virginia Stuart has as ek end guests, her mother, Mrs. J. Stuart and Miss Katherino Jack! ' Arkadclphia. Mrs. Will Graves who has been the guc«i of her nieces Mrs Jimmic O'NeiJl and Mrs. Mary Duncan for jthe past few days has returned to her home In Malvern. Social activities following the Junior P»iy on Friday evening were n delightful 'da/ice at the home of Miss Napcy White on 'Soiilh Main street and a Bunking party nt the home of Miss Janio Onstcad in Brookwood. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Meyers and Mrs. C. B. Hyatt left Saturday for a short visit with friends and relatives in LiUle Hock. ' ' Gum Who? 1 Parts ot t'lrcfeo. 5 One of tlm neredllary ClflBRefl ot ttl* dlnn Boc.lety. AHftttcr to j'ttiVtAttft '" ' Joan Crawford as she appeared in 1926. ' Mrs. J. Proctor Hill who has been the guest of her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. A. M. Sunders for the past week has Tet.urned to her home in El Dorado. Presenting SUNDAY and MONDAY the spiciest, speediest, snappiest comedy that ever along to knock Old Man Gloom positively cuckoo! SLIM SUMMERVILLE and ZASU PITTS with m Dorsey in "THEY JU3T HAD TO GET MARRIED" In the mean time don't overlook our SATURDAY'S program Th.OiCcmetery Association held their regular monthly meeting on Froday afternoon at the home of Mrs. L. W. Young on South Hervey street, with a splendid attendance. Following the regular business routine at which time plaVis were completed for the annual spring planting and clcan-up, the hostess served delicious refreshments. Miss Marlhn Jean Wintyurn left Friday afternoon for a week end visit in Arkadelphia and Little Rock. On Friday night Miss Wjnburn heard the famous sporano Lily Pons in recital at the high cshool in Little.' Rock. The Sub-Debs, u newly organized bridge club, among the younger group held their initial meeting on Thursday evening at the home of Miss •Nell Helms on South Elm street. Spring flowers brightened the rooms. 'In the score count, the favor went to Miss Elaine Reynolds. Refreshments were- served during the giune. Mrs. Jack Bush was hostess on Thursday afternoon to the members of the Frjday Contract Bridge club and a number of special guests at the New Capital hotel. Spring flowers added their beauty and fragrance to the natural setting, and contract was play- fed from four tables, with the high score favor going to Mrs. J. F. Porterfield, and the guest prize to Mrs. Comer Boyett., Mrs. Ross Markland of Oklahoma City was presented with a gift of remembrance. Following the game, a most tempting salad course was served with hot coffee on small tables centered with vases of rose, buds. Guests other than the club members were Mrs. Arthur Swanke, Mrs. Ross Markland of Oklahoma City, Mrs. J. W. Strickland, Mrs. Comer Boyett and Mrs. R. B. Stanford. Mrs. Mac Duffie and little son, Don, are guests of Mrs. Duffic's mother, Mrs J. A. Rankin in Russellville, Ark. Outstanding among the many pretty parties of this week was the evening bridge on Friday evening, given by Mrs. E. P. Young at their home on South Main stncet. The attractive Young home was adorned with spring's lovclipst blossoms, the purple iris and graceful sprays of spirea. Bridge was played from seven tables, with the favor going to Mrs. Jack Bush for the ladies and to C. Cook for the men. The beautiful color note of purple and white was still further observed in the bridge accessories and delightful refreshments served at the close of the game. Mrs. June Dryden of Colorado was an out of town guest. Mrs. O. A. Graves left Fiday fo Liftle Ro,c)i tp hear Lily Pons in recital at the high schopl auditorium on Fri.dpy ey.cqing in that city. Miss Mary Lewis and Miss Norcen Graston of San Angclo, Texas, are guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gracly Beard. Miss Lewis js a sistqr tp Mrs. IJeard, Bpnner parrpw, former banker of Okan, has accepted a position with the Federal Crop Loan office, at Memphis, Tenn. He left for Memphis lust Monday to take up hjs new duties. Colonel Baughman, pf Ljttle Rock, jpnjB-Ume cashier of the' old Hope Savings Bank & Trust Co., and well known as an amateur"baseball phiyer, was a visitor here Saturday mbrping. (Continued from Page One) fllHl'u'rliance. 14 6280 feel. ID (lenus of plant lice. 10 (ladle. 17 Pftrl of np- man cntemlnr. 15 Rolls as of Dim. 19 Box. 20 Maligned. 22 Layers. 24 Witticism. 20 To bark. 27 Bitter drug. .10 Inlet. 32 Intelligence. 30 Part of a lock. 37 To 'what genus of tr.eeB do the oaks belong? .18 Your and my. :19 Farewell. 4 1 To place. 42 To bury. 11 Nallv* «nmo J.U &'..^tL V . t>lnreij of worshift, cluircll liencli. 4G Unit 4? Ant of depositing something. !H Vessels. li!i(] reedy; 56 To what KCIHIS of trees ilo t)ie beeches jjcjoiig? G8 Melody. BSTIck." 60 Occurrence. 61 Diminutive. C2 Exclamation of sorrow. C.'l Ileckons. 3'Mujnical cjifl)'acter. 4 Kast blajH. 5 wrllei''« mark, 6 imltojed. 7 Pi'oiioun. 8 Mofi,ey (Jrnwer. 9 iTlicinc. 10 Ifpnnula. 27 r)!tta. 2S Hoy. 20 Kimono 30 Corded fijdth, SI To lieriofni. .'IS Negative word :I4 To woo. .15 To tin, 40 After songs. . 4.", to nullify. 45,Tl)in coke. 4() Ejects. ' 47 Incarnation of VlBhnu. 4S Had. <» Fiber of ccji» tiiry plant. r,0 Fluid rock. fi2 Ireland. C3 Sklii/ n-i Mentions. C7 To secure. 17 55 59 48, 4 .... fa • 7 5O' ^' 3' st SI to 19 bl ta is- % 53 liim )pose" said Solicitor H. G. Bailey of Boaz, who obtained death sentences for eight of the negroes in trials at Scottsboro two years ago. "but on the other hand if he is guilty, the state of Alabama wants you tp send him to the electric chair.' Bailey turned to a discussion of the fX+-t ,*-». O. | f ^4 *-4 A^. *••*....« , . , . . Send us Half of Your Bundle . . and Then Compare ! ! NELSON HUCKIN cvideiice which led up to Lester Car- Lcr of Knoxville, Tenn., and Miss Bates, who arrived here Thursday 'rom New York, to testify for'the defense, "Sinister Influences" He spoke of "sinister jnfluences" in New York and contrasted the 'appearance of N^rs. Prjcc in obviously cheap altjrc to the Bates girl who took the stand dressed in a gray coat with hat .o match which she said she bought in New York. Efhe (Mrs. Price) didn't come here m New York clothes," Bailey snid, 'she didn't come here in a hat bought in New York. 'She didn't come here in any hat. She didn't come here in any coat, but she told you she went to Chattanooga to look for work. "Sh,e could have rouged her lips and cheeks and stood on the streets of Huntsville without going put to seek honest toil." "We don't say she is what she should have been. She has erred, but our laws say no man shall lay hands on a woman against her will." BV BRUCE CATTON It is just a little bit hard to see why reviewers have beeri waxing so indignant over Tiffany Thayer's now book, "An American Girl.' To be sure, ."An American Girl" is wilfully smutty, and its taste isn't improved much by the leer with which it is presented; but after all, as somebody goes to a burlesque show expecting to see a Sunday School performance, and by the same token nobody would buy a book by Mr. Thayer in the belief that he was going to get something along the line of Elsie pins- more. Mr. Thayer's public, that is, knpws what to expect from him at this time. And it must be said that he doesn't disappoint anyone. 'An American Girl" deals, jn a hazy t-ort of way, with n Hollywood cutic and her adventures. My chief objection to it is not that it is off-color but that it is just plain dizzy. In the beginning, Mr. Thayer seems to feel ki.e exposing the various imbecilities of movieland, and he does it very acceptably. Then he rings in an involved Graustarkian romance, wavering uncertainly between md-- dramatic adventure and satire. He fol)ows that with a hilarious episode in which America's attitude toward visiting royalty is lampooned— and then, evidently in confusion, he heads tor the bedroom, where his characters and his readers can feel at home. And Lh<? whole business really isn't worth your while. Published by Claude Kendall, this book is priced at $2.50. ill GLORIFYING YOURSELF By Alicia Hart .. © 1953 NEA SEBVIC.F.INC __—- Have you dusted iip your face with the new flattering powders yet, They give that luscious bloom-on- the-peach look. They are actually rosy looking, though they have an apricot undertone, a brand new kind of rachellis but they don't call it that. Use one of these new powcjers, they come in so many color ton:s that there's bound to be one that will suit your skin perfectly, and you'll realize iiqw artificial the pink and white powders look. Evening tones arc fjifferpnt from daytime, just a little more delicate toned. They make you glamorous indeed. perhaps you'll like yourself in your new blue things much better when you wear the particular apricot-toned powder that suits you. For somehow the new powders seem to tone in with blue better than any color, the way the new shades of s.tockings go. beau- ti,fulliy with blue, the high color for spring. Go to your department store or your favorite beauty shop and do a bit of powder shopping. Most stores will let you try their samples right at the counter, you can use it on one cheek and then see how niuch healthier and happier that cheek looks than the otlH er. You'll be sure to buy some. Boarder Admits ¥7"*n* P n *i Killing of Family School Principal Held for Slaying Woman and Three Children ; GRAND RAPIDS, Mich.-(tf>)-Po. flice announced Friday that Henry B. Bedford, principal of a public school .here, had confessed to them that he killed the wife and three children of Carl L. Bengert, at whose home he lived.' Lying on a hospital cot where he was brouht after being found unconscious on the floor of a gas-filled kitchen by Bengert, Bedford told Prosecutor Jonkman that' he killed Mrs. , Bengert because she refused his attentions, and then killed her three children. He said he strangled the woman and ;her oldest child, Carl, 8, and put the Others in a gas-filled oven. He then flooded the kitchen with gas in an attempt to commit suicide. Bengert had returned to his home Thursday night in the hope of effecting a reconciliation with the wife he Jeft two days before—but he found his family dead and Bedford lying unconscious in the kitchen where the gas- jets had been turned on. Bengert, a cabinet milker, told police of domestic difficulties which had in- '.crensed after Bedford went to board in his home two years ago. To Give Program on ChildWelf are Legion and Auxiliary Will Offer Event in HftIl_Monday A child welfare program, sponsored by the American Legion and Auvil- iary, will be presented at Hope city hall next RIonday night at 7:30. The public is invited. The program: Invocation—Dr. J. L. Cannon. §ong, America, leader—Mrs. J. C. Caj-lton. Purpose of the meeting—died Hull. Reading of children's charter—Mrs. Ralph Ro.uton. Public health and administration- Miss Flora Co.tton. Education, training and the handicapped—Mrs. O. A. Graves. Song, School days, leader—Mrs J. C. CarJlon. How the Anv,ericmi Legion and Aux- 'iliyry can assist in improving child health and protection—Mrs. Ruth Mc- Cufry Bi'9wn. Swig, Till WL> meet again, leader, Mrs. j. C. Carlton. Benediction—Rev. W. R. Rogers. Social half-hour. Slliji Summcrvlllc and Zasu Pitts In " JU^t IftAD TO GET MARRIED" XXX By The Associated Press Editor's Note: — This is a series of articles explaining acts of the 1933 general assemply. Act No. 72 The'creation of a Fa.ct Findifig tribunal through Act No. 72 was the 1933 legislature's attempt at Helping city councils fix the rates of public utilities'. . : The Tribunal was to' be cpmposediJ— • of a lawyer, an ejtpsr.t engineer, and an expert accountant; and it may em- sloy four engineers and four accountants .together with the necessary cler- 'cal employes ,to conduct investiga- ions into the valuation of utilities. The cost of the tribunal' is to be jorne-by the utilities through a tax of 12 per $1,000 of gross earnings of util- ties. Utilities are required to file with the Tribunal each year a sworn statement showing the amount of its outstand- ng bonds; all outstanding stock with dividend rales; all other outstanding ndebtedness; a list of all officers and directors, and with amount pf salary >aid them and the amount of stock hey own; the operating statement for he preceding calendar year; and all nter-company contracts affecting the icrviccs to be rendered the public. Full authority was given the Tri- )unal to subpoena witnesses, inspect records of utilities, and to conduct learings. The evidence adduced at such hear- ngs will be admissable as evidence in any state court. When the record has been made, the act 'prescribes ijt shall ".constitute the sole record' on which' the' council'' or the corporation cornmissipn (,of. which the tribunal "is a part) shall fix and prescribe the rates to be charged by the utility company, and the sole r/ec- ord on which any proceeding'in court to challenge the reasonableness or validity or such rates shall be determjn- ,ed, unless the parties by agreement stipulate what shall constitute the record." The act also recites that "all findings of fact made by the Tribunal aft- er'noiice to the utility company being investigated, and to the council of the City to the corjjpraU.ori .coninjiision interested in the investigation, and a full opportunity to be heard, shall be conclusive on all parties, in the absence of fraud, or o? error so gross'as to be tantamount to fraud." H is made mandatory on the Tribunal Ip'assist' city councils In any litigation affecting the reasonableness or validity of any rate biased on a find, ing of the Tribunal. . Comed "They Just Had io &ejt the comedy which meni Sunday at the »«;,• is what Js eommojily knov It is one of the funniea tjie season, and will eaus? Shriek with laughter. This picture serves to brii er agajn as stars of the p! clever comedy pair— Slim vllle and 2a$u Pitts. Sum awkwardness is $ perfect foi Pitt's lackadaisical nervous,, as man and wife they arc.U. «, of a swift succession of Wlarioui «*- uations. Miss tttts has nfever 1 befor> be.en given such an opportunity for the display of her pantdmjme. ' Their 1 supporting cast fn "Sfcey Just Ijtad to Get Carried" is excellent," U± .eluding as it does such accomplished players as Roland Young,*$A frOrsay. Verree Teasctele, C*. Awftrjey $n?jt|i fJw many pthefsV'who make uB*a"c/5m- Pany which jg wejln^ fietfe.ctjy cast, Don't Miss "They Just p/ad to Get Married.". 'lite a comedy gem. v In trinuriirtg rouna 1 steirk and 'cdttfeg the rinds .off-of bacoh the' stiearswtfrk .Tomorrow's t , . Breakfast: Ch.ijled tonVato juice, cereal, cream,' scrambled eggs, crisp toast, milk, coffee. * Luncheon: Rice and ham loaf with created green peppers, shredded cabbage with 1 lemon juice, waffles''with fresh maple syrup, milk,-tea.' D'inner: Broiled herring, lemon butter, lattice potatoes, scallppcd' tomatoes and onions, cucumber jelly .salad, nut pudding, milk, co'ffee." ' ' ' Hope Withdraws From 3-Way MM Cqach Jones Saves Crippled Squad for Chance / Against Horatio Injuries and illness on the Hope .rack squad, caused ( Coach Teddy Jojies to withdraw his team from participation in a triangular meet which was scheduled to be held Friday afternoon at Texarkana. Coach Jones said Friday morning that "Tiger" Rowe, high point mart in a dual meet here last Saturday with Nnshville, had received a sprained ankle in practice this Week. Jack Turner, hurdle and relay man, is out with an injured leg. Smith high jump and dash star, is suffering from a severe cold. Coach Jones deemed it advisable to withdraw from the meet in order that he might have his squad in the best condition possible for a dual meet here next week with Horatio High School. Henry VIII of England once gave a .banquet' at which the first course was served at five o'clock in the afternoon and the last at three o'clock next morning. Stealing horses' tails is a common crime in Temuco, Chile. Horsehair brings a high price there. By SISTER MARY NEA Service, Writer Perhaps one of the cheapest time and labor-saving conveniihices in the kitchen is a good sized pair of sharp shears. We all can't have electric choppers and mincers, but most of us can have a pair of strong sharp shears that will chop small amounts easily and well. Celery and peppers are quickly cut for salads. Slit each stalk o'f 'celery with several gashes then cut crosswise. The celery can be cut as fine or coarse as wanted. . There's no danger of making those unsightly scars on one's thumb when shears are used in place of a knife. So often when dicing meats and vegetables with a knife the pressure against the thumb of the left hand is great enough to slightly cut, the skin. Tins makes an excellent place for stains from fruits and vegetables to settle and fine black lines through the end of the thumb are the result. Handy for Steak, Bacon Lettuce is easily shredded, tops cut from beets, green onions trimmed and grape fruit prepared by means of the shears. - THISICURIOUS twice as fast "as" a Tcnife and 'with less danger of cutting the fingers. An easy way' to prepare fresh pineapple is>to slie it across with a large knife and then "peel" each slice wi'th the shears.' Eggplant can be prepared this way too. Candied fruits and marshmallows are easily prepared for desserts' when snipped with shears. Dip chears in water to prevent sticking while cutting. After using shears they should be washed and scalded and lightly |-uj>- bed with'any salad oil before putting away.- Keep them in a drawer away from the children, because they must have sharp 'points and' be sharp on the edges if they give the most satisfactory results. Use the shears to prepare the marshmallow's, nuts and fruit in the Springtime Dessert; Springtime Dessert- ; One-half 'pound marshmallows, 1 cup whipping cream, Vt cup candied cherries, '/4 cup candied pineapple, Vfe cup pecan hut meats, 4 tablespons 'powdered sugar, '/4 teaspoon vanilla; few grains salt. Cut fruit in small pieces Cut marshmallows in quarters. Whip cream until firm, add' sugar and vanilla and fold in prepared marshmallows, fruit and nuts. Turn into a mold and let stand on ice several hours to chill and become firm. BILL B8f1UGHE£ A Stable Story The stalls at Lexington and Louisville are filling up with Derby caiv- dtdates . . . sleek.looking three-year- olds, their bodies polished until they shine like burnished metal . . . and int he evening dusk stories of Ijraye old days go the rounds . ,. each year.'s: recital a little bqtt.er-'than^hat''.^ the ; year before. ~ ••-'.*.. Around the stables sooner or lal,er Did You Know That— Climax saloon in Nashville was a popular gambling house owned by Marcus Cartwright in the days when Nashville was a horse center. . One 'dark, and two boys ,nam(? ! d t owned a sniall stajbl IjU. of a game. A * indeed . . . aod >„„ tne eider of the pWI a steck of cfajps.,*,^,., lieefed at the checkut charged the man had'" clifps purposely * 'to cpunk . /. TJjet>yp^ie SVent while ,Caftwrij .... FinaUy he apd paid off. , . . ..,^.. had gone, an onliiokef as* wright if he khew""tHe v ''A coUftle of tin- 1 ""^ ** was CartwTijhCs . replied the other, west" they go by -.^, .«„, frank and Jesse James/f^><< legends of tte Jahies . .". the Missouri d« held the middle west \hM ro> with trai nrobberie y way, Jesse apd fito ' Vl ing wUh guns for Well, America's grwj „ put down a bet when rah. . . .' fa the ofd were so successful-_ r ._,„ that whenever ne appeared?; ting ring bookmakers', I went cold .. . and Sam. tiie shortest of prices " One night an un ' Approached Hildreth Ijimself modestly as a b tant . . .' and offered to hel in his bets on the sly. were arranged . . ."1£L scratch'his ear, which me'aj? missipner was to'put a' r such and such a horse, would blow bis. nose . . thereupon would invade ring wU)i f1(^0,on'S '"' Only 10 inspectors are'em^loj ^he Ohio Public Utilities ^o enforce laws regulating 1> freight lines and 380 4 * * J lines. Williams A Sut '.'^v^f Service Sii Third & Walnup' Sinclair Oil.Prbcli Exide Batteiiegl SOUTH.E'RN and Utiiifies Phone 72 ,.' 3* COMBUSTION AT THE' CENTER, CANDLE WICK* 0O NEEP TO AND EXTEND TO EDGE OF THE THERE IS ARE THUS CONSUMED. IN THE PJ.O DAVft * * WICKS WPRE STIF^ AN£> CONTINUED TO STAND OP* RI6HT IN THE CENTER OF THjE PIA^^. SINCE THERE WA? NO oxysEN THfSlfp CAUSE CO/v\8yST/QH THE/ CCXJUP NOT BORN I pFf; WAS NECESSARV/ SLEEP WITH THEIR HOPE W y 14 prquncjs O|d Fulton Road S7/3O7 'PAQADE i--85c To All DQ YOU WANT A GOOP POSITION? There are always some changes taking place in our business ofr, fices. Our Emplpyment Department reports a large number pf fing* positions offered to, or accepted by, our students since January \. You can never hope to sepure or hold a good position until liave secured the n,ecejsary training. Now, wh'en so many are unj to attejid school, is the best time for YOU to go ahead. For detailed information ab.OUt courses, rates, terms, etc, fill out the blanks below and return. THE PLANET STILL HAS PLENTX OF FROM THE PRVINS 6YgS ON OUR EARTH. OUR BEST TELESCOPES \WOUtD NIOT BE ABLE TO REVEAL §UILRIN6§ ON MARS' THOUSH THEV BE /06 Tl^g$ THIE. SIZE OF ANY §UILpJN,«l f»* BARTH. Name .... Address Mfeadows-Pr*u|hon Business College Shrevepprt, Louisiana

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