Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 10, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 10, 1933
Page 3
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,,^^7T.j_^n ,Aria«atv f wmam w S«»* Pubiishutg ... ^ • - t vm st*r building, m-m | t ^<^^5 SN it OteptMofflw at Hopn, Moan* i,te .. by modem chrUltatto* tft ea lad industry, thrtMgh UMWW •••»«• «•>«•«*< nmusn that^chedt upfin wowmawm fe «»ovtd«. < M^l. R. it McCu**lck. .3t-laU,J. .UU^ -^-t~--feLH.i^.t J ^^ t •-• .-^..I-.LI.U. I .^..T.-.. Presf in mclwtoly **,«11 n*»s dispatch*, credited to tt or * «*4 also it* local n*w» publkhtd hereto. Berejii are Idstf reaWed. Chifg** Will be made for all tributes, cants jrtriatv cqncerftlhg the departed. Commercial > in the Jt*ws columns to protect their readers •""-""•" '^thiva^4i*i»r«iii''-- v '"-'' '*-•'"• manu-crlpts. ctt* icafrteiv per inalt W Uempatead, Nevada power plant to d«*«lop «M ! M l»M,;and impro«*d tanltarv eoruHttont tn ^^^^W^^^^e^^ *... iramd eAch.iear. (o tfrodtuliv «dwe« Mie ^^initv^'lor every tcientifte be*e1itt to Heinpttead county'* ffreol«it > •" ''' ' ' '• • " '' i; '••'•'"'• '' Mtt^l»0«i{zaiioiU, believing tMt co-op«ratl«e effort .efficient gauenmtent through th« • • '' FA^AS w^m •* f- J1 Y r ,'?i «• • the most attention at -Wash-' ^yiiysiare'tHie spectacular4evelopmeiits in 36- bahking-measures, the farm relief pr'6- ' ' " ' 1 so on. '.;,"._;'.__';•• _ _ _ :; "...;; ilogig run the -most important steps may be 'I oaying a great deal of attention right foV lonir. ttatient and involved hejoror which have as their goal the confidence, world traid and geh- that-the administration ia making elab- Butithe subjects to be covered are .oved fronv the obvious bread-and- the moment, so difficult; in fact, for n , that most of us have paid IMP: priMperiiyis to ^return to us njay easily de^ s ^ na)y«is>von;our government's foreign policy i domestic policy. ,., „.__,. depression came chiefly because of things ^ilm^^^'^iinenciB,-'or: whether, it was caused by de- plll^fOTeT^eaSj'one thing is pretty certain; we can't fciis.ifciis^^^iii-.-.-jj^jj a gajn unless all nations have a share ,.,,- , v »..^,^ has grown so small in the last generation that jnere is ho longer any such thing as complete economic inde: *eiidenc0. ".We live too close to our neighbors; sickness in f is very apt to mean sickness in every other house— —..—jr.so since our ideas of economic sanitation are of & sketchiest and no such thing as an adequate quarantine is C V* •• --J" v .'."•' faible. r Jg And in the long run, whether we like it or not, we must tqirjit tjj»t prosperity has to be pretty much a world-wide af- r ~ s: n^rhe! measures proposed at Washington for setting our nhouW in order are vitally important, of course; but un- j international trade, international credit and interna- iiprial confidence can be restored we aren't likely to come to v "teh<i of our .troubles. Protecting the Investor fl/ABIOUS senators and congressmen are urging a swooping Congressional inquiry into pre-holiday banking practices rougliout the country; and there is good reason to suppose at, the general public would be very glad to see such an in- jry held- , , /* Bight now. of course, the big job is to get the new banking machinery functioning properly. Those banks which have Jiot yet-been permitted to open must be reorganized and re- tppened, and the frozen deposits which are crippling business juj£ be thawed out; no side-issue can be permitted to get in way of that job, for it is vitally important. 'EUjfr sooner or later a whole lot of people would like to sam« bright sunlight cast on the banking practices that Iprecedect the holiday. AH sorts of wild rumors and suspicions * 'e flourishing about them; a sweeping investigation which " J - * * make the whole truth public would be a very health- Light on Banking Practices President Roosevelt's plan to institute strict govern| i jnent^l regulation over all new security issues will meet e with atyong public support goes without saying. Jt is possible that that would not have been the case a years ago. We weren't ready, then, to admit that in- ors need federal protection from those who are trying ^fcf^gejfc their money. We were riding on the crest of the wave, •"-'--- ^ the mere suggestion that any but an important percent- o| the new stock and bond issues could cost buyers their ' was looked upon as perverted and unpatriotic. W&c\, though, we have had our fingers burned; and | emerge from the depression with our whole machin. baiwlling money, loans, investments and the like on §t inucb, sounder basis than ever before. So They Say! nation thftt undertakes to meddle with every foreign |nge is bound to become an international nuisance, to detriment as we 'l as to the annoyance of other coun- " * "' " Moore, former member Court of Inter- rt ,(» • I" I don't let anything bother me. I keep cheerful.— John *£ ~w* »k* « 4 -II fl government is lawyers.— Clar- BECllT HERE TODAY JANET HIM. break! her »»- mmcemtut to HOLP CARl/VLB when ahe lennw.ha hit* bee» pny- ' tmm utteatlom to BETT* KEN- DAIiL, nenltkr •oclety *l»l. Janet. 33. la lecrelarr fo BRUCE HAMILTON. *dvertlftlna; manager ol Erer^ Home Sln«n»lne. flhe atlll iovea Rolf. JEFF GRANT. yonnK engineer, ••vea her pnrae from a holdup- man and ahe and JenV become trlemta. •When ahe leurna Rolf haa eloped irl«h Betty ahe tella JeK aboot her broken;,encnKement nnd anyatjhhe can never core for anyone elae. Hamilton leaves the mnitn»liie •nd aecnrea n Job for Janet oa »o- clnl leerclary t« bla alater. SIRS, CURTIS.- It la aeverat daya before Janet lenras Hra. Cnrtla la Betty Kendnll'a mother. Then ahe feela ahe ahould RO away but clrcani- atancea prevent. Rolf und Betty return from •their honeymoon and move to their own apartment. Sir*. Curtla for* to Silver Bay. a lake renorl. taking Jnnet with her. They alny•• • month. One evenlnff nhortly nllcr their return Janet itoea for a drive with Jeff. They ice a man and (tlrl beilde a 'wrecked car. Jeff •tny*. thlnklnic there hna been nu nccl- dent, NOW GO ON WITH THE STORK CHAPTER XL TN the roadster's headlights the two figures stood out boldly. The girl was In white and the man In evening clothes. Behind tbem a little way down the road Janet could make out the outlines ol an automobile. "Need any help?" Jeff called. The man hurried forward. "Would you be willing to take us to the nearest farm house?" be asked. "There must be one down the roan a little way. Something's wrong with my car and I'll .have to call a garage. It you could give us a lift—" "Sure!" Jeff agreed. "We can do that. Only there's not much room. Do you think you can crowd In?" The girl had stepped out ol the light and the man turned toward her. "They'll take us," he said "Come on!" She stumbled a little as she came forward. The spike heels it her evening slippers had not been made for country roads. "You get In," the man said, taking her arm. "I'll stand on the running board." There was room In the seat o the roadster for three. Jeff opened the door and the girl In white stepped Inside. As ahe 4i< sb her escort drew out a packag of cigarettes. "Smoke?" he asked, offering them to Jeff. "Yes, thanks." Janet declined and so did tb girl In white. There was a not ia the girl's voice that had caugb Janet's ear. She looked at be curiously. Jeff struck a mate and ia the light of the tiny flam the faces ot both strangers wer clearly visible. Betty Carlyle an Van Bannister. There was no need to ask I Betty bad recognized tier. Bac girl eyed the other in auazenteo Tbf HUjfloent was too brlel ' *J*fe Then the from the match died nwny they were In darkness. QI9M. NEA SERVICE, INC atio i Everybody gets over things that iiurt them after * while." Bannister, puffing his cigarette had closed the door of the car •Tin all right .out here It you don't hit any bumps,"''he said If he bad glanced at Jo.net no nna not . recognized her. "Roiteo road to have a break-down on.'" ••(•,-• * • • • • . JB talked as they drove but "• Betty was silent. She drew er brief wrap about her more osely, looked straight ahead and id not speak even when the girts of a farm house appeared • A -tew minutes slater', they cached the house and JeB :opped the car: Van Bannister as profuse In his thanks and ffered a bill. Jeff told him to forget It," wished them luck and rove away. "Good thing for those two that e came along," he told Janet They'd have had quite a walk !f e badn't." Janet agreed. "Seems to me I've seen that ellow somewhere." Jeff went on, but 1 can't place him. Pretty irl, too. Well, this old car may ot be so much for looks but It [ways takes us home!" Janet thought of Van Banister's big. slate-colored car. Vhat was It he had told her.lt ould do? Eighty miles an hour? erhaps that was why it was ly- ng out at the side of the road ow. She thought, of Betty and an Bannister hurtling along the ark country road at break-neck peed. That was the sort of thing :iat gave Betty a "thrill." It wasn't right though and It idn't look right. Why wasn't volt with them? Janet remem- ered the day Betty came to the tatlon to see her mother off tor liver Bay. She had talked about meeting Rolf, for lunch but Instead t was Bannister whom she had met. Was Betty, besides being trong^wlllecl and selfish, a cheat? She decided to put the whole hlng out ot her mind. She said uddenly, "It's funny, Jeff, but 'm hungry." He laughed. "That's certainly "I suppose they do." Suddenly Janet stirred. "Here o coincidence! I was thinking he same thing myee!'. Well, we'll stop at the next barheque." Fifteen minutes later he halte-1 he car before a brightly lighted rams'building. A hoy in a white coat and cap brought them sand- vlchea of tender, delicious phlcken and steaming cups of coffee. "Such food!" Janet exclaimed I don't know when I've tasted anything so good." * * * VRR the rim of the cup of coffee Jeff looked at her. "Still sure your mind's made up to leave Lancaster?". She nodded. "It's the best way all around. Better for me and everyone else." "I'll miss you." "That's nice of you. I'll miss you too, Jeff. But we'll write to each other. Jn a year or so you'll be running that office." He laughed shortly. "Fat chance! Sometimes 1 think about pulling out ol this town myself." "Oh, but you mustn't! Vou mustn't even think about It. Wby. you're getting oil so well!" "I don't kuow about that." He was glancing off into the darkness. She could not see nls eyes. There was a pause aud then Janet said tjuletly. "She—hasn't changed her mind?" "Apparently not." After a moment be asked. "Ho* about another sandwich?" "No ttiuuks. Listen, Jeff, guess 1 know as well es anybody how hard things are OHt tbe; " get better. I'm $ur« tttey Will! we're supposed to be celebrating yoiir new Job!" she exclaimed, "and we're aa cheerful as a pair of owls. Let'3 think of something lively. Start the car ; and I'll sing a sojng for you/' She did, too. As tbe roadster covered the rpnd ahead she sang a verRfi nnd the chorus of a song she.-had learned as a little girl. It was about an Irishman who tpolji bis pig to market. Jeff laughed at It arid then joined In the (chorus. , "That's a'good song," he said "Did you ever hoar the one about 'The. Horse Named Bill 1 ?" "No. How does It go?" "Well, I'll see If I can remember—" It was nearly midnight when she "told him good night and let herself Into the house. As far as Janet was concerned the episode of the broken-down car had come to nn end. There was more to It, however. ^ • ••*•' THWO days later Betty Carlyle •*• arrived at her mother's home late In the morning. Betty wore a brown suit and a small brr.wn hat with a vivid orange bow on It. She-was due nt a luncheon at the club at one o'clock, she said. Betty had scarcely seated herself when'she discovered that she had forgotten a book she had promised to take to Peggy Jamieson. "I wouldn't mind." sho said, "only I forgot It once hefcre Could Janet get It for me? I'd telephone to Marie but stie tnn't there. It's her afternoon off and I let' her go early." '. Mrs, Curtis agreed. ''Janet can go," . Five rolmitee later Janet departed with a key to the apartment. and Instructions where to find the book. It was lying, Betty said, on a table In her bedroom. She couldn't possibly rnlss It. No sooner was she out of the bouse than Betty snapped shut the vanity case In her hand. She slipped It Injo her purse nnd turned toward ' her mother. Mrs. R. M. Lee, of Washington, Is visiting Mrs. W. P. Agee. Watson Gary, the DeAnn merchant, vWted Hope yesterday. Ike LoWenbcrg spent Thursday night at Nashville, returning yesterday. TEN YEARS AGO Mrs. D. S. Lambeth spent yesterday in Texarkana. Mrs. Delia McClannahan- Is visiting relatives In Texas, i John H, Olass, of Little Rock, was In Hope on business today. B. W. Burns, of Patitibs was at the Capital Hotel today. John Allen is spending this week in Stamps. _ CHILDREN Olive Roberts Barton , s. eiOSSNEASERVICE.INC. "I am worried nijout my memory," says Mrs. Brown. "So am I," soys Mrs. Smith. "I can't remember a good story from one day to the othpr. No matter how I try to fix an idea in my mind it won't stick." And then in walk their two daughters from school protesting indignantly that they "have to memorize another silly poem," or part of the Constitution of Declaration of Independence. And their mothers look at each other and declare that of all the foolish nonsense they teach in schools— well it simply takes the cake! I wish there were more, "silly.non- sense' of this kind. Not because I think it is erudite to know all these things, which of course it is, but because some day these children now learning like parrots and reciting glib words that mean nothing or little to them, will begin to ponder over their meaning. Memory Training Vital They will have the words indelibly written Irj their minds and they will carry with them a perfect mine of treasure. Not only this, but every basic bit of knowledge we have of history, literature or even everyday facts makes a bed-rock on which to build other knowledge later on. And you can't learn later on! No, I should never discount memory feats as lost time in school. To memorize Longfellow's "Evangeline" or "Hiawatha" could not be well done at forty or even less by the majority of people. To memorize them at fifteen is only a matter of a few hours, comparatively. Not all of Hiawatha, , perhaps, but enough of it to get the poetic spirit of Indian life. Bryant's "Thanatopsis" bores youth extremely. Yet it is priceless. Sombre indeed but a ritual of life and death. Holmes' "The Chambered Nautilus" is the greatest inspiration, the highest star, the loveliest sentiment I know of to guide a life. It may mean little to the child who learns it. Its perfection and nobility will reach him later. Menial Agility Aided .Dill's Circus 'How's morning. the stock market this with the Sam B. Dill three ring clr- Walter?" "Buddy" known as the worlds most intelligent sea lion seems to be interesttd in the daily happenings of the world, and with his master, Walter Jennler they look, over the morning paper. "Buddy" will appear twice both afternoon and night CMS which exhibits here on Friday, April 14. "Buddy" Is a great favorlt* with the "kiddies" his intelligence Is amax-4 ing, he sings, talks, plays musical in-* struments, juggles, does the shimniy and walks on his hands. he had sustained a brain concussion . Jerry seemed so fine a boy . . . to be suddenly thrust among those youndhecls' who stand vacant-eyed outside fight clubs on nights when bouts are billed. Seen and Heard When Stan Porcda stopped Hecney is stock rose again. . . , It is not funny to watch an old champion being punched down the Mil toward oblivion . . . that thought is prompted >y Tommy Loughran, who still thinks ie can win. . . . Jack Dempsey's beefsteak dinner to the press lads the other night was well attended the boys like JaOck and will do all they can to put him over as a promoter in New York. Aside from benefits to life and the actuality of living, a child's mind should be stored with other things also. This will not interfere with that part of his mind used for reasoning. Most lessons today contribute to mental agility. Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Brown make a mistake in fussing about the "foolish nonsense" of the school. They should say instead, "Young ladies sit right down and learn those things. Some day you will be very glad to have them. Later on you won't remember from one day to the next." Memory is developed by training. It is not altogether a matter of instinct. The more we memorize the more we remember. GLORIFYING YOURSELF By Alicia Hart v - ©1935 NEA SEBVICF.1NC . Are you neat-headed this spring? Heads grow round and sleek nnd hove a carved perfection with no fluff to them, with the new coiffures. Whether you wear bangs—they are new and very effective when there aren't many of them—or whether you have adopted the off-the-forehead sweeping coiffure, keep your hair in place perfectly. No loose ends, no tight curls, no stringy wisps. in the right places so that you look brainy. But don't let him do a dhagly job of shingling it. It must look smooth, above nil else, waves loose but in place. . The Alicc-in-Wonderland mode of hairdressing—brushed back, with on? of the new round combs extending from ear to ear across the top—Is lovely for evening. ' With bangs, you can either part the rest on the side or in the middle and let it wave loosely over your ears, or else be drawn back, unwoved,' in 189B manner. New hats and new clothes make new demands on you. Use-your he«d for chic! Or String On Fln«er "Let me tell you, young man, I've . forgotten more than you ever kneWj in your life!" "I say,, that's bad. Did you ey«| try the remedy of tying a knot in your; handkerchief?"—Tit-Bits. Bright Boy "I say, Jiggs, I sawe five women 1 standing under an umbrella down the| road and not one of them got wet." , "H'm! That's funny." ; "Not at all. It wasn't raining."— Answers. Get your barber to thin your hair lady!—Tit-Bits. The Real Tliln'y Maid: Oh, madam, where are your lovely pears tonight Mistress: I'm net Wearinv lihent, Winnie. Maid: Oil, what a pity, ma'am! An' they make you look so like n real BILL BRflUCHER "There's something," ahe said, "I thin); 1 should tell you." "What IH \\T "\Vell, It'a about (hat girl anet. I think you should get Id of her," "Betty! What In the world are Oil talking otiout? You know I ouldn't get'along without Janet." "I know you think you can't. tut juat the same you should. She's not the sort of girl to have here In the bouse. 1 mean 1 wouldn't trust her." "Betty, that's nonsense!'' "Oh. you ran say that all you want to. You can defend tier! I was expertliig that. But If you'd seen what 1 saw the older night—!" ever are you talking tell you," Betty said "Rcll and I were drlv- about?" "I'll grimly. ug with the Jawlesons. (t pap- ?ened two nights ago. We'-were :omiug aloug a long stretch ot road and bad to stop for gas. While we were waiting auother car drove up. There was a crowd of four or Ijve in it—I'm not sure which—but. tb.ey were dreadful looklus people. Tbree wen aud two girls anil Jauel was one nt tUew. " ' "' """ J ' ately.' California . her Immedl- From the wity they acted they must; have been driuking. I ml) you U was disgusting. Sbe'g not tlie eprt of 6' r ! to bave bftre In the bouse and 1 waol you lo get rl4 of her! From the Kingside: The New York Boxing Commissionz was going to do al Isorts of fine things for boxing after Schaaf's death . . . but the other night Bob Godwin was allowed to be knocked out by Maxie Rosenbloom . . . and Godwin's eyebrows were taped so they wouldn't I'all down on his chest before the fight began. Still Trying England has another bloomin heavyweight champion, my word . the man's name is Jack Peterson . he won the heavyweight championship and a Lonsdale belt by beatini Reggie Meen, the old siftie. . . . Tha Jack Pettifer wus the old meanie though. . . . Peterson smacked Reggie on the chin, according to his owr count, 60 times—using more than 1 rights in one round . . . but Pettifer didn't assume the horizontal until the closing heat of a 12-rounder. ... I suppose we'll be seeing Peterson one of these days . . more's the pity. The'Dork Side Hope we see Jerry Mazza again, though . . . but in some happier racket than boring has been for him . . • Jerry was fighting a lad named Al Roth In Madison Square Garden . • • and was ahead until Roth swung a haymaker in the fifth and Jerry went down . . . his head hitting the floor with a plunk as though someone had dropped a pumpkin . . . they got him ot his corner and shoved him out for another round, limp and stumbling ... it happened . . . Bang! ... in ihe dressing room he moaned "Mama! Mama!" . . • she had been dead two years ... at the hospital it was found HOimOXTAI,, 2 Center of motion pirluro Industry. llOuiclert. Hi AhaloncH, nource of mother of pearl. 14 Peclnl dlRit. 10 Vernal. jsniass marhle. in Fluid ror-k. 20 Cavity of the Kktill. 22 Rofore. 23 Nocturnal mammal. 2-1 One who prevMilH. 26 Deference. 28 Norlheast. 29 YOIIIIK K«at. ni Rxixted. 32 Kxolainallnii oC inquiry. Answer lo Previous I'u/./lo, the ilicllon. 4-1 Covered inner •IB Mire. •17 Navigators Islands. •!S Musical pxerclsc.1. 4ft Observation no Anlo body. :I4 Ono \vlin rivets. !il To loiter. ;!S Pieces out. 41 J'Yline, rarnivoroua mammal. 42 Sin-red Inter- r.:i Weird. 0-1 To harden. 5h Tardier. 57 Membranous ha A. .IS Thill which disfigures. YHIITIC.U, I To doihipe. I! Done. •I Meadow. n Kind of li^e.r. 0 12 months. 7 Aqua. S Metallic roc-k. II Telegraph vUuuil. 10 Neophyle. 11 Largest city In California. 12 Inhabitant of Denmark. 14 Woven string, ir, Southern CalU' fornln, recently had a serious ^9 17 To sneak. in llace track • circuits. 21 iiiiHtle. 2.1 Emperor, 25 To redact. 27 Pitcher. ;',0 To adjust. :i:! Stripped. UTi VlRor. :',CTo Rather. ;i7 One-seeded winged frulti, Hfl Air toys, 40 Decorous. •12 tientlest. •Ill Containing boron. |!i Lair of a 'lieast. •17 To observe. HI Ingredient ot varnish. *i2 Jewel, 55 Minor note, 5U Second note. SO P CS 34 45 P P CS 49 S 5 J 32 HENRY 821 trees open their half- UK oioHoms, Uftliiuie.i shine wherever they mil our Father again Cor send', the foWns «Ve" singing" In every are digging with hearts ...-1 sing, thank the Maker of earth's first garden , v Tor gardens M' the spring.—Selected. Li Stevens of North tittle ciwa* the .week end guest of Ills jttlh, Miss Inez Volentine. ji Miw Pansy Wlmbcrly spent the ajreek end In Little Rock, hearing Lily FMis'ln recital Friday evening at the ««lh schoo lauditorrum" in that city. Ess White,. Sr, who has spent the , imst three months looking "after business- in Mississippi, spent the week Hid with Mrs. White and family. j. Little Miss Nnncy"-Wooc)ford of LlttU Rock is spending the week visit ing, with her aunts, Misses Mario and Nanrtlc Ptirkins. , I Mri and Mrs. C N.--Block, of Sbreve- pprt,: La,, and J. F. Black of Houston, jTexajs, were calldd-to 'this city SnU jurdoy on account .of the serious illness of their sister, Mrs. Jennie anc. jfan,,who passed away at a local hospital carlyl'Sunday moaning. f Mrg. Edward McFaddin and little daughter, Matilda were .Monday guests) of friends in Potty niyllio, famous as a "vnm plro" in tl>« snouts, will be «een in tnlklp's before loiift. She Una IIPPIV making ' films ' in ICliRln and np|ionrliiK on Ihi; New York Slift lins boon cast. In "Pll- ninRo," \vlilrli will Blur Mnrlnn A'lxon and Xenimii Foster. j: Mr, and Mrs. Hugh .Latimer,. who have made many friends during their two years stay in our city left Mon- clay for Nashville, where Mr. Latimer will-have charge of the shoe dcpnrt- >c ^ eor 8 e W. Robison & Co. He is succeeded in the shoe dc- ent of the Oco. W. Robisoh store jn this city by Ralph Bailey. ; The Oglcsby P. T. A. will hold their regular monthly meeting on Tuesday afternoon at 3:30, at the Oglesby School. • Now is the time to renew your ac- quanitance and admiration for the Arkansas state flower—the apple bios- son. Our attention has been called to a number of beautiful blooming apple trees 'now adorning the lawns and yards of our city, you will find two especially attractive ones on the W. W. Duckett lawn and the Charles Haynes side back yard. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Houston spent the week end in their cottage at the Little River Country club. [ Baptist church at morning. 10 o'clock Monday Miss<Lura Reeder of Ashdown is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. frank Hearne. Mr. anil Mrs,' J. R. Floyd and family had as Saturday guests. Mrs. J, D. Moore and daughter Annie Pearl, of Queen City, Texas, and Miss Gertrude Jones of Nashville. Mrs. Walter Westbrook and Mrs. Virgie Coleman of Nashville spent Monday visiting with Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Floyd. Miss Nancy Clark has returned to her home in Arkadelphia after n week end visit in this city at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Dan Green Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Spraggins and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cain were Sun_ day visitors in Hot Springs nnd Lake Catherine. •' • Msr. -Edward Woodford and little daughters NtaHcy'and Susan, of Little Hock were Sunday guests of Misses Marie and Nannie Purkins and other relatives. Miss Genevieve Dodd of the Magnolia A, & M. college spent the week end visiting with home folks. Mrs. W. P. Feadle and Miss Ruffie Alexander of Nashville were guests - and Mrs. W. T, Gorham, to at- funeral services of the late Mrs. Jennie Hanegan, from the First Dull Headaches Gone Simple Remedy Does It Headaches caused by constipation are gone after one dose of Adlerika. This cleans all poisons out of BOTH upper and lower bowels. Gives better sleep, ends nervousness. John S. Gibson Drug Company. —Adv. NOW SLIM & ZASU "THEY JUST HAD TO GET MARRIED"' Storks Win Third Straight Victory Pate Pitches Superb Ball to Beat Black & White Grocers 4-1 • The Hope Storks ran their string of victories to three .straight ,by. defeating, the Black &'White grocery team of Little Rock, 4 to 1, before the season's largest crowd at Fair Park Sunday afternoon. Pate, hurling for the Storks, pitched in excellent fashion under a sweltering sun, holding the visitors to two hits, both of which came in the seventh, accoutning for Little Rock's lone run. It was believed the two teams set some kind of a record here Sunday- only 1 hour 20 minutes was regulred to play the game. Wallace Cook was the batting star for the Hope team, getting three hits including a triple, in as many times at bat. He handled seven fielding chances, one a sensational stop of hard grounder that'bounded off the knee of Crawford, his team mute a third base. Cook threw high to firs' base, but Ramsey went far into the air to bring down the throw for a put. out. Sparks played a good gome behind the plate. His single in the seventh scoring Allen, helped chinch the game for the Storks. Four double plays were made, Little Rock being credited with three, while Hope got one. Blevins and C la witter were the only players to hit safely for the visitors, each getting a double in the seventh inning. Manager Lloyd Coop onnouncec Monday that Garland City's ball team will come here for a game next Sunday. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "A never steam shovel is okay for rough jobs, but they'll • match a man for the fine work." Associated Press Beats Radio Suit It Stop»~"Pirating" of News by South Dakota Broadcaster The box score: Little Rock Mullins, cf Mulkey, 2b Blevins, 3b Davis, Ib Clawitter, rf Parker, If Nethercutt, ss Barnett, c Mackey, p AB 4 4 4 4 3 4 3 3 2 Totals 31 Hope AB Ramsey, Ib 4 Cook, ss 3 V, Schooley, 2b 3 C. Schooley, cf 4 Allen, If 3 Harrell, rf 3 Crawford, 3b 3 Spurks, c 3 Pate, p 3 R 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 R 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 Totals 29 4 8 Score By IiuiJngs 'Little Rock .... 000000100 Hope 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 x ATTORNEY* GENERAL (Continued from Page One) ed from the act itself, and from the facts of which the court, will take judicial notice'; and the court has also recently held that 'an act fixing the compensation of county officers on a basis entirely different from that of officers of other counties is unconstitutional.' " NEXT WEEK ; , . . . Send us Half of' Your Bundle . . and Then Compare ! ! NELSON HUCKIN SIOUX FALLS, S. D.—{#)—The Associated Press was absolved of charges f monopoly, discrimination and un_ air competition in findings of fact nd conclusions of law hied in fed- ral District Court Saturday as a re- ult of its suit to prevent a local ra- 'io station from using its news dis- iatches without authorization. The ruling confirmed earlier de- isions by Federal Judge James D. lliott and was filed to clarify the ecord in the event of an appeal from ic temporary injunction v»hich retrained station KSOO from "pirat- ng" Associated Press news. The at- orney for the broadcast association, aid an appeal would be taken to the United States Circuit Court of Ap- icals. • > . In his findings tind conclusions, udge Elliott overruled all conten- ons set forth by the broadcast com- any, including one that the Assoqiat- i Press was operating in unreason- ale restraint of interstate commerce, nd held the by-laws of the organiza- on "proper" and constituting a "reas- nable and legitimate safeguard" for s news report. Provisions of the by-laws requiring iembers to furnish local news exclu. vtly to the Associated Press and Its iembers, the findings said, "amoun ily to a requirement of undividec loyalty and service on the part of news correspondent and considering the nature and necessity of the business, such reruiremcnt is reasonable The court does not find any effort by complainant to achieve a monopoly that complainant does not operate unreasonably in restraint of interstate commerce." Broadcasting of news by other radio stations, the court held, did not constitute discrimination against the local station. The by-laws of the Associated Press, it was held, do not permit broadcast of entire news items, such as have been read over the local station, but limited broadcasts to bulletins or "a bare statement in a few words of the nature of the news article." ulatlon. Each borrower must agree tc plant a garden for his home use am to plant sufficient acreage to furnish feed for his livestock. There have been reviewed in thi local offices at Hope and Prescott and sent to the Memphis ^office for ap proval approximately 2,000 applica lions for the counties of Hempsteat and Nevada. There have been re ceived about 1,000 checks for the bor romcrs, and all checks will be in by April 15 on applications,that have been submitted up to date. New Discovery to Control Paralysis Double X-Ray Photos Aid Study of Dreaded Child's Disease NEW YORK.-(/p)-An X-ray 'discovery 'of curvature of the spine, offering hope of straighter bodies for thousands of child infantile paralysis sufferers, was announced Sunday nigh: by the Information Bureau of the United Hospital fund of New York. So gradual is the onset that an ordinary X-ray of the spine fails to show its beginning. But by taking two X- -ays, one with the child bending to .he left and the other to the right, a oss of flexibility on one side can be seen. This is the first curvature symp- om. "A trial is now being made," the announcement states, "of treating these patients, as soon as accurate information is hod of the presence of a curve, by applying a plaster jacket with the spine bent over in the opposite direction. This over-corrects the curve and rests weakened muscles. In many cases muscles that at first seem comletely paralyzed, if properly protected, and rested, recover some or all of their power. It is hoped that in some of these cases curvature may be cured in this simple way." L.R. Banker Killed in Auto Accident Union Trust Executive Dead—Wort hen Co. Chairman Badly Injured Crop Loans Still Open to Farmers Loan Checks to Be Cleaned Up by April 15, Says Bell J. A. Bell, of the Crop Production Loan Office, emphasizes that farmers who still wish to apply for loans mny get application blanks from him, u^ well as help on making the applicu- :ion. The law forbids any charge being made for help in the preparation of the loan applications, but such fees as that of a notary and for recording, are allowed. A loan may not be approved for the amount applied for, and if it is reduced, the proper reduction will be nade on the forms filled out at the time .the application is made. In the event that the loan is not approved, :he note and mortgage will be re- urned to 1he applicant, the applica- ,ion and voucher being retained by he C. P. L. office. The loans this year are not only imited to $300, but the regulations require that borrowers reduce the acreage of their cash crops 30 per cent under that grown in 1932, except growers who farm very limited acreages. The regulations provide a ine of up to ?1,000 and imprisonment up to six months for material false •epresentations made to get a loan. As in the past, the borrower must jive a first lien on his crop. Loans bear interest at 5M- per cent and. are due on or before October 31, 1933. The regulations make it unlawful or any person to dispose of or assist n disposing of any crops given as ecurity for any crop loan, except for There are 1100 different kinds of he account of the Secretary of Agri- animals and insects in the world, with sulture and provide for fine and im- thousands of varieties of each it is prisonment for violation of the reg- estimated. 'King of Jungle 1 Is Anima[ Thriller Monday Lftft Showing of Summerville A Pltu in Comedy , "King" of the Jungte '* animal ttiHII- drama which brings Buster Crtfcbf, world-champion (swimmer, to the Screen in the role of the Lltti Man comes Tuesday and Wednesday to the Saenger. • ( Crtbbe is th* central chMtcter In a.story of animal* I nthfelr native jungle and in the artificial surroundings 6f a circus. He Is cast as ft youth who, orphaned in the jungle at an early age, grows up In company with a pack of lions. Captured and .brought to the United States, he becomes head Iraihbr in a circus. _Th£ picture comes to a breathless climax when fire breaks out in the Circus, and the maddened animals break loose from their cages and stalk through city streets, leaving behind them a trail of blood and ruin, Zasu Pitts and Slim Summeryille close their two day engagement Monday night in "They Just Mad to Get Married," a comedy'gem. U.S. Chamber Asks Moderate Tariff Hull'* Statement Apparently Worrie, Big Bim- ness Leaders WASIftNdTOM.-' {IP) — Under the lewfefship of President Roosevelt, a world movement for stimulation of trade Sunday night was fast gather- Ing momentum. ^ Officials plainly were pleased at def- Inlte word that former Premier Edouard of France, as well as Prime Minister Ramsey MacDbnald of Great Britain soon would come here to talk With the president. Meantime, the Chamber of Com* merce of the United States expressed its hope that the government's tariff policy would ''hold fast to a principle of reasonable protection." Its views were given In a letter ad* dressed by Henry I. Harriman, presi* Garrison to Lose State Health Job • -v . New Board Gets Out Axe for Man in Office 18 Year. LI'TTLE BOCK.-(/p)-The. state board of health went into session Monday afternoon with reports current that jt might name a new state health officer to sUcceed Dr. C. W. Garrison, who has held the office for 18 years. Dr. W. P. Grayson, of McGehee, who has been mentioned as the probable choice of the board for health officer, was at the capital and visited Governor-Futrell's office, as did also members.of the board. The "health officer Is appointed by the board with the approval of the governor. The board has been, reorganized since Governor Putrell took' office, and Monday's meeting was the first for the new members. VICKSBURG, Miss.-(/P) — W. B. Miller, vice president of the Union Trust Company, bank of Little Rock, Ark., was killed, and his wife and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon N. Peay, also of Little Rock, were ail seriously injured in an automobile accident near lass, in Warren county, Sunday. The accident occurred us the party was returning from the garden pilgrimage at Natchez. Mr. Miller swerved his car to avoid a collision with mother machine driven by Richard Reid, a negro. His automobile struck a bridge railing, catapulted across a stream and lit a concrete pillar beneath the Bridge. Hospital attaches said that the three were all critically injured and shocked, but that they had responded to reatment and had "a good chance to •ecover." They said Mr. Peay was he most seriously injured. The negro wus arrested by Sheriff V. J. Hussley and is being held in the Varren county jail. Sheriff Hossley aid the negro had made no state- nent. Mr. Peay is chairman of the Board f the W. B. Worthen Company, Bankers, of Little Rock. t costs almost $12.000 to cover an acre of ground with glass for grow- ng hothouse products. There is one dog to every four in- labited houses in England. Eight hundred eighty.eight differ- it operations are required to make a hotgun shell which retails for four ents. A A ^ f «S??P L "'< 1 '<>•> *' Vf - f «^f« ' "*' ; <"• « y • *%»»* A -\ ' 1. . ^ »% . J J tfeht, *TtslL Only Too GUd Prison Inspector: These paper bags youve made-are terrible. Convict: If my work does not suit, I'll gladly leave.—Die Woehenschau, Essen. Everything imaginable has been used in writing wills, but the oddest recorded will was tattooed on a human back. fet Mstntora DIM To CONSTIPATION "I hare used Black-Draught for a nuofber of years and I find that It Is about the best medicine I can take for headache, tlllousness, a tight feeling and for gas and spit* ting tift of my food," writes Mr. Bert Smith, of Carthage, Mo. "Taken in broken doses, Black* Draught will-relieve this.' It will alw> help (as a laxative) a cold and hoarseness. When I feel 'all down and out/ I take Black- Draught and in' * few days am feeling all right. It 10 also good for bad breath and other little troubles of this kind when due to constipation." Black-Draught ChlKren Like the ' •'. ' -Hew MctHBt Tasttai •TROT OP BLACK'DRAUORT A eiNIRAl "T ™»»M.*»IM *•*•* 1WMJ -Wl jttfc In the last Ifi dr-tlj y«*rs toefett a ring-leader in IB* ''economic nationalism" high tariffs. The letter set forth w«al •**» „,„- irlbed as "an AmeridaH buUiniss viewpoint" on subjects Halted f of con- slderatWn at the world monetary and economic 'conference lo open <H ton* don about June 15. It is in prepara- tlort for thl« cotlfofenw Ihat-P>«s1deftt Roosevelt has invited the world lead- el's to Washington. "It is hoped that iH the r worfd co»U fereace dlsoUsslOnV HarrlWatt said, "our delegates would hold fast te'a principle of reasonable protection with adequate provisions ft*, meeting an* fair competition sdch as dumping, cdnvict labor, and depreciated .curretv cies, and further with such provisions for expert adjustment of tariff rates as would tend to remove tariffs from the plane of* purely political eonsidera* tlons." , / As to war debts, the chamber point* ed to a recent referendum In whiftn Its membership expressed the -v$»w that any modification of existing , settle* ments "should be conditioned upon definite provisions for such treatment of our foreign trade by ;the' debtor country as will assure access of AmerV lean, goods to its markets on fair competitive terms," •;/jftNtt of deUlWNriMM'' HOPE' 1 '<«• •. ^--l^QMfVi!!U.?qraS?5«W ^^MM^iSI^M. LMS^ '&§!$ Fm*sa ^Kj'^* • K ""!* General Admissi ' •'• '>\»\ l ,.;•""."',y^;T!?''* 'v^vj j|fcV J^/' 5 ,!\,s,4:-i¥g •*'* !^V- P^XP^F^^^z'^W *PPf<-';" 7*r ,"3"T" 1 ^^^^<i|--»^^^*. ^;: ; fe v -?^R^,^E|sl^ &:V. ''^^>C;A^^^ rr: <^CV:\:i, ,,/^^f?^ » i;v> < Tht Chevrolet MatW «te CMf* ^ , V j/ ; -'"•*" - * * "• -*< "V ***O*-' ; •>?•"• XH^VJ**,^ *'«" ''>?£*'; 7?*'-^?\™^/$* -.<• >>'r, * \r>,<; w^s^rt s^vV ; * -: > x*< '- v - s -, ,->^i?v ^^ "•&> MOTORS VMUI \ Now you can CHEVROLET SIX-CYLINDER CLOSED CAR for as little as *445 Allprioei (. o. b. Flint, Mich. Special equipment extra. Law delivered prices and eaiy O, Af, A. C, terms. ' ">' ' •• ••••k"isw—>"$i .* '< ^ " n v W " <»> A»|»V* - f HI CHEVtOLIT |M . ,t *HN*l*N«i* CHlVfiMPPHr - * . >\, f-, *• * -f" >. :->..:-!4.:'::»¥5»Sw' TWO LINES OF CARS-TWO PRICE RANGES ONE HIGH STANDARD OF QUALITY Now-for the fiwt time-there are two lines of Chevrolet Sixes Ventilation. Both have silent second gears and smooth, f««t, —the Standard and the Master. Body-styles for everybody, six-cylinder engines. In the Standard Si*, you wijoy al) Prices for several different groups of buyers. But only one these advantages-a* the lowest operating coat of eny / w |/« standard of quality, and that's the very same high standard size car on the road. In the Master Six, you get all rhttt that has made CHEVROLET the greatest name in low-price advantages, and many more, in an unusually large, luxurious transportation! Both Standard and Master Sixes offer models car, along with the greatest all-round economy of 9 ny gm with wood-and-»teel bodies by Fisher-equipped with safety of its size. And Chevrolet prices are now as Igw ft» $44$w plate glass in the windshields, and featuring Fisher No Draft for the Standard Six Coupe! CHEVROLETV MOTOR COMPANY, DETROIT, MICHIGAN ~~"' " """ " -~ "• - • ' - - • -•"•• '•'•• '*"" "•um<wmm^M.&iMi!*mmHmimB!mi<*m- Young Chevrolet Company

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