tdFrom false Report! n"iir will be mad^fo* all tribute* cards wncerniflg.th* departed, CommewJa cQ . th* Star disclaims uAtollclted city cattleir, per 1 to dteelop th« . , rf ... in MiJ, on* itnproetd sanitary cwdtttent for the h efth vent, to orad«a«» reduce tht to WempsWfl emmtv't jtentert believing tfwt co-opera«»e effort 0>« Counlry M it i* « wore efficient gwernment tt-rangH th« LAURA- LOU BROQKMAN TWENf¥*WVE YRAttS AGO Joe t. ItofttUllfi, an old Hoj>e boy now representing a Louisville clothing house, wait shaking hands with old friends here Wednesday, Mrs Fred Agee, of Cnmden was the guest of Mrs?. W. P. Agoe this week. TEN WEAlflS AGO > Mesdnmes Paul Cloy and Olga Tharp spent yesterday in Washington. Mr. nticl Mvs. S. L, Reed are spend Ing this v-ebi at •••their plantation at Clipper. . Miss Jennie Belts,, n studtent^n-the Agricultural school at Magnolia, will arrive home this afternoon for a weekend visit with her parents. Mr. one Mrs. A. L. Belts. Lion Man ''\r. ^x£js^Mj^^jj& ^^^Jti&j^llfr^M Easter to t s - if a wiute tllVOURltl r. Helix. 11 Curiosity. M Lout color. IB Keltle. , lit find of love. IS Mtin«mro» of cloth. IflTo permit. «o 22 WliiP for tliiv T-'iirhnrlst. 23 Tree. : 24 TUikiiiR dlsli. 2rt N'nrse d'Miy. 27 YM. 25 Ciivd RftniP. 2!) To develop iipnin. 32 Afllrmodi solemnly. 3-1 ConHtollsitloti. 8fi Praying male 17 to menllort.' >" ^ 10 an ji in process. 21 Tr .10 An-'. nnitnit rtf n led with Kimlnr. 4!) Scoolid note. fid Menmire. lit Solitary. Eliminate SKmw; Make Work BT'BltUCB CATTOM NBA Editorial Writer Ui more than $8,000,000 of government money is *to go into a. big slum elimination project in New ~-—^ecU lower east side. A loan recently approved «»«>.. will- make possible the destruction of several not the worst; of^New York's tenements, which will be s«ib"y Y model apartment buildings offering-good housing jivpeople at a price they can afford to pay. ™ Wfe'never was a more opportune time for such pro- han -the' present. Organized labor and the adminis- ftf&Washingtbit-are discussing a bond issue of billions "H^'nM* work: this New York scheme is of a type KeverjTsissablrcity hi'the country could profitably copy. Consider the- fdlloWing 1 descriptions of the buildings ra,to be replaced: "-rBuifdihgs to be raze* are-forthe most part of five ' --^wolk-up<type t ranging-" from 50 to pproximately FH-lit age. It is necessary in 1 -most of the buildings for ; 'tfr obtain drinking and< sanitary water from faucets nKcbiart'in'the' rear of the buildings. . jNtttfer anfffedal must be carried several flights of stairs !!ilJg,: quarters* Streets and courts are mere slots be- odbttjidfaga, and-sunlight'sometimes never is known to "*" frirtKMection." . . iectjori,, clearly, is somthing special in the way oi m«i»JW* it-would be har&to name a large city in the na- »Jhl which-tenements-nearly as ban could not be found eas- '^tfit'iVhard to think'of a reason why all of these cities hot plan on slum elimination programs of equal mag- the immediate future. and- foremost, of course, these jobs make work. iBvg*w«fl»Iate< the-construction industry, always one of the Itweathers of trade. They create a demand for a large Tet^bfVaWand'finishedmateirals. They send'huge num- Toft unemployed-workers back to regular payrolls. 8 'Jlttt in- addition to that they accomplish a vitally im- o*tattrt>wo»k£ These'slums are the cancer spots in the Amer- "Vcity, They must be cleaned up if our national life is to '---•--rit should-: Tdday our cities have a magnificent i kill 'two birds with one stone. A "Thirrf Degree" Alibi ,MW.» of the-police-"third degree'' have been discussed itil'everybody is tired of hearing them, But every once .'.tni~.~ caaeicomes up which points its moral too plainly 01933. NEA SERVICE, INC at the Saenger 'King of the Jungle" Features Buster Crabbe, Oly* mpic Swimming Champ "Kink of tho Jungle," the long- awaited film featuring the Lion Man (Buster Crabbe), opened Tuesday at the Saenger theater and regaled large audience with a film of mounting ex- citemlnt. climaxed by a terrific stampede of wild animals in the streets of a large city. Selected for the role of the Lion Man after a nation-wide search among athletes and actors, the young swimming champion proves infinitely worthy of the responsibility placed upon him. Ha is the Lion Man to the life, combining charm of personality and real acting ability with his magnificent build. He is distinctly ornameltal. but in addition, succeeds in making a believable human being out of the young man who has been brought up by lions, and who remains always more faithful to his jungle friends than lo the human. Prances Deo is charming as Ann, and, in the cast arc Sidney Toler and Irving Pichol. 88 Nnme*. 41 Monkey. 42 nnd. 44. Civil AVronpc. 4G Fntf.pn wntrr. 4G Iniquity. 47 Food nfshot- Gfi nistcmlmt. M \ViiHlted. , 00 Kllm on 'cpppei 1 . Cl M falls on or next after Sinrrh 21.? 2 Nnllve -iiiPtiiH :' To free. •1 To m-romjiUfili fif'oln Hilt. li To place. r.Wlthln. S Sun jrml... the . siKil Easier? :!M To (Ififa :UI HP Ik oil. \vRit- .'!!> Wrath. II) Biviill sliiclrt. •12 (Ituirrli honolt -I:Hivow oltl. •is Valise. 50 IVhivldlan- 1-Roster is ill•ways the Urst .Sunday titter 10 Iiiillini coin. 1) Immature. Ill Profound ln»eiiKll)illty. 11 Hkliis. .siisiit'iHlcil. Til To "ill In tinldVy/scnle. ni x. : HTi Mdcensln. 'n7 1'ri'poHltioHi ns Sevontli aota. (j!) Minor note. BEC1N HKRK TODAY- JANRT HIM/ j|»««; •ncement to BOW *kc» «he l«»m. he «[»**««• In* nUenliort* lo BETT1T . 2S. !• «ecre«nry to T0», ndve»tUlrtB uiniinBct v of ErerV ll'ome JlnBomlne; She rtlll 10 JEFF°'citANT. y.»n« «» K l««r. .nv» her pur.e f torn n fcoldiin mnn "nd »he nna Jell become «'«««'»•; When nHe Icnrnn Ilolf hn^ ' n « 1 «5« < J wllH n«l«y -he leim J«lt.nl.ont her broken enarnBemcnt nnd •ay»_«ne cnn never core for anyone «'"«•. - IInmll«in lenvcn the mi>Kn»ine nn .l nccurc. n Job tor-Jtonet «•»««- clnl Mcretnrr to hl "." l " ter '. 1 Jl" S ,' CURTIS. It lo .evcrnl dny« b<j'«« JnneMenrn* »Ir». Curtlm I. Belly Ken.li.ir. molner. Thj-n ^.Ue 1ert« •lie nhoulil (to nwny bnt.clrcum- " l " « B«e« lo Silver IWy, u lake '«»»*;• inking Janet with her. They ntny "You ought to have ttie whole room-done over. And the library too. The wliolo place ia moth- eaten." "'-Iw'Cleveland'recently a young man was on trial for rob~" had" sifened a confession and the case against him TOPTCF *»w-tight: But at his trial he insisted that the police wjifld beaten him to make him sign the confession, -and al- iWmdi'thr police denied it, and there was no evidence to f corroborate his story, most of the jury believed it; and even'" "~»e jury was discharged, after having become dead L» il to- one- for acquittal. , $<m the point in this case is that the "third degree pro fled itf excellent defense-fo rthis chap, regardless of wheth • »r he had actually been beaten. It helped him to escape '< ISffson-termr an<J as long as the practice is continued, accus »Mf* —^ wil j con tihue to use it to beat the rap. Driving Out Hard Liquor i. 4 » good to read that the advent of legalized beer is going to- be accompanied by a renewed federal drive against the -'- -'-- and sellers of hard liquor. One of the most valid ar- ;m s against the beer bill was the assertion that its pas- njight-easily mean a relaxation of all efforts at prohibi- enforeement. Both friends and foes of prohibition can >ee to learn that this argument was mistaken, If we are going to get rid of prohibition, the way to do to vote it out of existence. Steps to accomplish that end ,bflen token, and the nation will render its verdict m the <e0mi»«*tively near future. Meanwhile, it would be a gross weffiptoWto wink the law into disuse. We have had enough " nuMJfftation. Until repeal has been ratified, we can use "f$p honest enforcement our prohibition unit can give us. So They Say! / i— . people- are not happy enough to live without alco- fternard Shaw. rclurn'-lnnet isoe« for n ----- ----_ S£ . T ^?.S'«J-"".,""-ft"-.S. Snii offer. «o tnkc llic coijiile to ttto'nvnceir fnnii hoii»c. 1«c CITI l" llclty C'nrlyle »nd the man U VAN nANNlSTBH. A few day. Inter Hetty n»l« »'« "'«'"« (o dischnrse Janef. NOW CO ON WITH TIIR STOHK CHAPTBU XL1 M RS. CURTIS shook her head. "You must be mistaken!" she exclaimed. "I'm s'fcre it couldn't have been Janet!" "All right. Where was she two . nights ago?" , ••Why—why, let me see. bile j was here in this - room with me; all evening. We were reading- no, I've got that wrong. Last night the Rldgeways were here and the night before—" Mrs. Curtis' words broke off. "Janet did go out that evening." she continued, "but she told roe she was going to the movies, so you see It must have been someone else—' Betty's laugh was sneering. "Movies—that's what she'd tell you, of course. But she wasn't at the movies when 1 saw her!" "But, Betty, 1 simply can't believe it. Why, that sort oC thing ian't at all like her! She's always so quiet and reserved." Betty's voice flamed with anger. "So you'd believe her against your own daughter, would you!" "No, no, it's not that, dear. I simply mean you must have been mistaken. I know you think it was Janet you saw but it must have been someone else. It's so easy to make mistakes like that. When she comes back I'll ask her—" "Don't do that!" Betty cut In shortly. "Do you think it she were out with a crowd of hoodlums she'd tell you about it? it j you're so sure this precious Janet is a saint I guess that's all there is to it. But if you wake up some morning and find the silverware or your diamonds gone don't blame me! I've done the best 1 could to warn you." Mrs. Curtis glanced down at the diamond ring she was wearing. "Oh, dear!" she said. "1 suppose now I will worry. But you must We have no air corps. We have a small auxiliary to the Mf and navy- We have no force to attack vital centers.— G&n. WUliaW:-MI'it<:Mll, U. S. A., retired indisputable Polish Ian .... is not 30 Polish generations. It is also the highest recommendations from your uncle. Bruce had knowu her for a long time and he said ehe was absolutely reliable." Betty's lips formed a narrow crimson line. "Well," she said as she arose, "I'm through with the whole affair. I thought I should tell you what I saw and I have!"' She walked acroBs the room and paused, frowning. "Why in heaven's name don't you get some new draperies for this room?" she asked. "But I like them." her mother objected. "And they'll ijc; good tot a long time yet. Wnti things the way they have been Imply 1 don't like to fto to expense that Un't necessary," TtfRS. CURTIS bridled. "It's my •"•I home." she'sald,: "and it's conv fortable: I'm; perfectly Willing tor yon to have, all;: the modernl&Uc clap-trap In; your apartment you want but I warttf'my home to suit myself." Betty hnd panged before the window. She whirled suddenly: "Janet's coming," she said. "Pfom- ise me you won't say, anything about what t toldjyou. It she; was there sherd L deny-'ft /'and- if she wasn't it doesn't make any-differ ence; Promise me!" Mrs. Curtis nodded. "I'll prom Ise/' she said, "but Just the same I suppose I'll worry. Oh, dear! 1 wish you hadn't said a thing about it!" They heard the front door open and a moment later Janet appeared "Here it Is." she said, handing the book to Betty. "It took me a little while to nnd it. It was under neath some things on the dressing table. And here's the key." i Betty said, "Thanks," and ! glanced at her wrist watch, "It's time for me to bo going," she tolt her mother. "Don't forget who' you promised me." A moment later she was gone. Janet returned to her work and did not see Mrs. Curtis again until lunch. It was a quiet meal. Janet was wondering It the older woman did not feel well when Mrs. Curtis said abruptly, "Janet, why don't you ever bring any of your friends to the house? You could use'tho little room off the library for .a sitting room if you'd like." '^ "Why—thank you. 'I guess 1 just hadn't thought about it. 1 don't have very many friends." "But you're young. You've lived In Lancaster several years. You must know some young people." "Yes, of course. I've known lota of girls in offices where I've worked but the.y go away or get married or somehow you lose track of then)." "Haven't you any young men friends?" "Not many. Most of the men at •the Every Homo office were married and—well, I was always pretty busy." "I should think an attractive girl like you would have a lot of beans." • » • TANET hesitated: "I used to be J engaged," she said, "but that's all over now. There's one boy 1 go out with some times. He's the one I went to the movies with the i other night." j Mrs. Curtis said. "Oh!" and then. "Why don't you ask him to come ! here some night? I'd like to meet ; him." | "I will," Janet agreed doubtfully, j She was thinking of au evening : spent in the little room off the II- ; brary would not be particularly | cheerful. She would be self-cou | sclous and so would Jeff. It was , unusual for Mrs. Curtis to ask questions about her personal at fairs. Why bad she suddenly become so iuterested? "I'll ask him," Janet promised, and then, to change the subject, asked. "What time will you want Frederick to take you to the club house this afternoon?" "About three o'clock, I suppose.' It Mrs. Curtis were going to tlie club house ut three It meant Janet would have the rest of tlie after noon to herself. She said. "Will It be all right If 1 go down town after you've gone? There's some shop ping 1 ought to do." "Certainly, my dear. Co whenever you like. I won't neod xwu-" Nevertheless Janet's time was aken up until; nearljrthree o'clock. She was dressing- when* she heard lie- car In the driveway. That meant that Mrs. Chrtis would soon ie on her way. It was 20 minutes past three when Janet left the house and walked to the bus* stop.- The day was warm and yet there was a-nlnt of fall in the air. Tall cosmos and yellow chrysanthemums Uodded. their heads In the breeze—the onlj flowers-left where a dozen varieties had. bloomed a- few- weeks before Another week/and September would; be gone. Almost six months had passed since Janet had left the rooming house and moved to Mrs. Curtis expensive, home. "I wonder." she thought, "where I'll be in anothei six months?" It was rather exciting, in sli months she would be In a different clty..doing entirely different things. Janet hadn't quite decided where she was going. That was the chlei reason for her trip down town to day. She wanted to Inquire about fares* at the railway station. New York was the favored destination if It didn't cost too much. If It did there were half a dozen others. -^ MAGNOLIA- POUNDERS' MONTH '• ^ t r% f\ f) When nuiomobilcs looked like this, anil J^ Q y Q only .1 handful of them were in cx- istence, the founders of the Magnolia Petroleum Company started the )ir«t refinery in tho Southwest at Corsicana, Texas. The picture below was reproduced from an actual photograph of this first refinery. 1933 Just thirty-five years later, there are over twenty-six million motor Vehicles in the United States; petroleum is the fifth largest industry in the country, topped only by agriculture in the Southwest. The photograph-below shows- rite present Magnolia Refinery sr Beaumont-," Texas. D URING the ride down town she planned eagerly. She had n little over 5200 in the bank. Three weeks' salary added to that nnd she would' have enough, A week from Saturday she would tell Mrs. Curtis that she was going away—. Janet discovered with surprise that the bus had renrhcd Center street. She pressed'the button nnd descended. Marsh's was the nearest j department store and she went there. She' bought hose, a re-till j for her vanity case nnd a bottle-or j liquid shampoo. Then she hurried-] to the railway station and ap' j preached the Information desk. j The young mnn behind the coun- j ter was most obliging. He got uui i time-tables and marked them tot \ her, quoted prices and wrote the ' figures in the margin of the page j With the time-table folders tucked i under her arm Janet turned away. \ Disregarding thrift, she stopped at i a shop on tho corner and ordered a | soda. She ate the cooling concoc- ; tlon thoughtfully. Already sho was i j seeing herself miles away from j I Lancaster and for tho drst tinifi the i i thought frightened her. In a I strange city without friends, with j j out even one acquaintance what | ! would she do If she couldn't find n | : job? If she should lose her money ; or become ill to whom would she i turn? I "Hut I won't lose my money!" ' she assured herself scornfully. "1 ! won't be 111. Other girls have made : their own way nnd I can, too!" I Nevertheless the adventure had ' lost some of Its glamour. When ; Janet reached 1 her own room she ; put the time-tables away and did not look at them again. There was scarcely time anyhow. Mrs. Curtis arrived before Janet was down- stairs and shortly afterward dinner was announced. ll was in the living room later while Janet was dealing out the cards for a second round ot two- handed bridge' that the telephone rang. Lucy answered. "It's for you, Mrs. Curtis." she said. "It's I Mrs. Carlyle." l The older woman rose and left the' room. Two minutes later she was back. "Janet!" she erlt-d. "tell Frederick 1 wnnt the car. And hurry! We'll nave to go at ' once!" "But, Mrs. Curtis, what Is It?" "SonieUiiug terrible Uus happened. Betty's been robbed!" '•" B* CvutluucU) Magnolia and the Automobile . . . eyVe grown together for thirty-five years! 'HEELS, ns n rolling device, had been in vnc for more than four thousand years before the invention of the automobile. From available records, the first application of mechanical power to vehicles seems to li.ivc been a carriage propelled by springs, built in Nuremberg, Holland, by Johann Haustach in the sixteenth century. To Charles E. Duryea, a bicycle manufacturer, who first experimented with steam and later made his first gas engine studies at the Ohio State Fair in 1886, goes credit for the first gasoline engine automobile built in the United Stales. In 1892, Duryea built a makeshift, under-powered' affair of one cylinder. The most that can be said for it was that it did achieve the amazing speed of seven miles per hour. Perhaps it was coincidence, but, at about ilu- same time the automobile began its meteoric rise, the Southwest came into the picture as a producer of petroleum. By accident, oil was discovered at Corsicana in 1S96. Two years later, on Christmas Day, 1898, the founders of the Magnolia Petro- J leum Company fired the stills in the first refinery in the Southwest, Without the Southwestern production of petroleum to supply popular priced fuel and lubrication, it is doubtful whether the automobile could have come into such widespread use in so short a time. As pioneer refiners of the Southwest, the Magnolia Petroleum Company has seciv the automobile industry grow from a clumsy, lumbering infant into the world's largest industry. Just as the founders of this Company were the pacemakers of Southwestern petroleum production, so has Magnolia set the pace for better gasolines, motor oil and greases. Many people living today remember when they chugged over Southwestern roads in their rambling, horseless carriages... fueled and lubricated by Magnolia Products! Today these s.imc people may speed over broad paved highways . . . using Mobilgas, Mobil- gas Ethyl and Mobiloil, fitted to the needs of their modern motors. Drive in and enjoy these up-to-the-minute petroleum products. (A SOCONY-VACUUM COMPANY) Producers, Refiners, Marketers of MOBILGAS . i MOBILGAS ETHYL . . MOBILOIL .. and a complete liuo of automotive and industrial petroleum product!. Petroleum Company e-2 LISTEN IN every Vriday iiiglu at 8:30 o clock to Edwin C. Hill and "TUB C-2-MT TUB ovct . INSIDE STOKY Kutlio Si.uiuas KTSA. KTRH, KHLD, KOMA, KLRA auj WACO. ' STATIONS AND DEALERS IN TEXAS, OKLAHOMA, ARKANSAS, LOUISIANA. AND NEVT ™PwSaB^_ wHBy TELEPHONE ShftfV IWposIt fttix And' rftowld \ve fathef trust you thnr TOi hb«6* of our fellow-man? , Gold, shining, harsh, metallic box HaW Mrt fey two ingenious locks, W«i khow th« safel^ you will hold OuV HUlte coins of gleaming gold FMHW-thief and swift destroying flame, Bw still we look at you in shame, "" ithlhg- about you deop inside t both our courage and our pride, frso belittles us that we In Attired from you want to flee. WHhih 1 your cavern- dark and deep Pnftt* nnd records you may keep, You WlfVe n purpose,' but you can't Our fnlth and trust hi men supplant. If ydU' alone are constant, true, 'Tf* better we should start anew, W«'d' rather never safety find Than turn back upon mankind. —E. A. Guest. *Tne Alathean class of tho First Bap. tisit' Sunday school will hold their regular monthly business nnd social meeting at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday evening at the old parsonage on South Main street. The Brookwood P. T. A. will spon- sott. an. Easter Egg sale on Saturday, April 15th. Telephone your orders to cither Mi's. Robert Wilson or Mrs. S. L.. Murphdy. ' A most interesting meeting of the WSomans Missionary Society of the First Methodist church was held on Mbnday afternoon in the main auditorium of the church with a splendid attendance. The president, Mrs. O. A. Graves opened the meeting with a moment of silent prayer, followed by the Lord's Prayer in concert and the hymn "Lead Kindly Light." An unusually helpful devotional was given by: Mrs, Ralph Routon using as her theme. "Rejoice in the Lord Always." The devotional was closed' with a prayer by Miss Mamie Briant. A program on'the "Bible" was in charge of Jto< E. E. White and opened with O4flpi/:on* the Bible us a Book, as she cncd heard her father discuss it, by Mrs. J. G. Martindalc. A duett, "My Mother's ,Bible" was sung by Mi's. R. T. White and Mrs. John P. Cox. During the business period excellent reports were given by each circle lender and all standing committees. The meeting closed with a prayer by Mrs. R. M. Briant. Mrs. O. A, Graves and Mrs. Edwin Ward will motor 'to Hot Springs on Wednesday to attend the annual meeting ol the Little Rock conference of tho Wbmans Missionary .Society of the Methodist church. RoU John, Ethel and Lionel at Saenger Thursday andFriday Mr. and- Mrs. J. E. Brewer and son Lynn of Abilene, Texas, arc guests of Mr. and Mrs. CUE Huynes .and Mr. and' Mrs. Terrell Cornelius. Mr. and Mrs. Brewer and son, Lynn, of Abilene, Texas, nre guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Haynes und Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius, Mr. and Mrs. Brew. cr and son, arrived Sunday night to attend' the funeal service of their cousin tho late'-Mrs. Jennie Hancgan, which'''was conducted from the First Baptist church in this city Monday morning.' Circle No. 3 of'the Lndies Auxiliary of; the First 'Presbyterian church met in regular monthly session on Mon- ddy afternoon 'at the home of their lender, Mrs. W. M, Cantlcy on East Second street. A most interesting BibJtjstudy from the Psalms, was con- duijIW by Miss Mamie Twitchell. Dur- infuie program hour the outlines were completed for the year books fo rtho coming year. Following a shjort business period, the hostess serv- cdJ)..clolicious salad plate with punch. JUilli Chill Icrton undertakes n role entirely different from nnylhliiK Kin.- IIJIK ijoi'rfri! nt- loiKplcd ill "[.illy Turner." nov-iH-lnir made. She will ap- \ipt\r n« n c.iniivnl and tiivdlclito show rpii'fii, Jii-r liustuind. (ieorcf- Ilp-iil, is ;il.su in tho picture..'' Vcrnon Hill Tucker was the Monday and Tuesday guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bush en route to Little Reck irom Dallas, Texas. Mrs. Harry Dabbs left Tuesday for a few days visit with friends and relatives in Little Rock. • Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Murphey have as house guest, Mrs. L. C. Wood of Little Rock. Mrs. A. J. Neighbors is the guest of friends and relatives in Little Rock. i>ll ., /' ' \-™^'-~"i-'"r"'"™™-'-'™---"-^»». l»_ 1 «».;.„ << '•*' ' •»• MgmWKHim*$> JOHN BARKVMO&E and. DIANA WYNVARD ma.scene-bom "RASPUTIN AND THE: EMPRESS"' LITTLE ROCK YOUTH (Continued from Page One) 510.000 ransom received at the youth's home in the afternoon mail delivery. He is the son of Mrs. C. L. Clise. who did not learn of the kidnaping until he returned. The note, addressed to Mr. Cliso, who opened when the latter reached home after the youth had reported tho affair to'police. The address on the Hotel LaFayettc envelope, which contained the ransom note, was printed with pencil, as were the contents, which follow: "We have your son. Do not tell police. Leave $10,000 in cove by Big Rock. There will'be a can. We came to your house starved. You refuse us," Mnrthell and Roc Scoggins, 15 and 13-year.old daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Scoggins of Nashville, are recovering from major operations at Josephine hospital. Enola Alexander, small daughter of Dr. and Mrs. W, R. Alexander, is re-, covering from a major operation at Josephine hospital. Dr. A. C. Kolb spent Tuesday in Little Rock, attending a board meeting of the state hospital for nervous discuses. The Choral club will meet Thursday morning at n o'clock in the homo of Miss Harriett Story, DeAnn Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Wahuit Sinclair Oil Products > ' Exicle Batteries Phone 700 Easter Egg Hunt Is Latest for Campus What will these students be doing next? They have even started having Easter eg« hunts out at the school! The little bunny came a bit early this year but he had to got around to everyone and this happened lo be his first stop. On Monday at activity per.'od, which is the regular time for home room programs, Miss Stuarts and Miss Winburn's combined rooms and had an egg hunt with Dick Moore winning the prize for finding the most eggs. The prize was a van-colored stuffed rooster. Dick also won the prize for finding the large goose egg which was an especial feat. The prize for this was two stuffed hens and a little chicken mounted on a green stand. After the eggs were found there followed a general fight but no one was hurt. Candy eggs were distributed since the others were in no condition to bo cntcn. NOW Tlic Olympic Swimming Champ Buster CRABBE —And— Frances Dec -In"The KING of the JUNGLE" More thrliis, comedy and action Uian any 3 ring circus— and. remember it's NOT a serial. Chas. Chase Comedy "GIRt GRIEF" Cartoon "School Daze" Mist Elsie Poole spent last week with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Roberts of Spring Hill. Miss Noami Ostcen is spending a few weeks with friends and relatives of this place. Oliver Bright wos the dinner gust of E. M. Boyett Sunday. The party given by Luel and Elston Willis was well attended and everyone reported a nice time. Luel Breeding nmf Alden Willis have returned ffom North Carolina from a visit with Mr and Mrs. Alvin Willis. A. M. Clark and Adrell Clark at^ tended court at Washington Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Limuel Honeycutt and family were visiting friends and relatives at this place Sunday. Mrs. Johnnie Samuel spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. A. M. Clark. Mr. and Mrs-. Alton Honeycutt spent Sunday visiting in this community. Mr. and Mrs. Will Arnold spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Monj-oe Samuel .and family. ,. Mr. and Mrs. John Slaton and daughter mnvis and J. W. Boyett spent Sunday with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Roberts. Jim and Earl Clark and Miss Agnes Clark spent Thursday with his sister and brother, Mr. Garland and Miss Henn Clark. IViV. Hommy the principal of our school carried the pupils in his room to court at Washington Monday. Miss Olla Vaughn Breeding and Miss Oble Rogerts. spent Wednesday night with Miss Maurine Hartsfield. Miss Edna Vickers and Miss Anna Boyett spent Monday afternoon with her aunt, Mrs. Willie Roberts. Miss Mnrjorie Roberts spent Wednesday night with Miss Dorothy Osteen, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Samuel, Mr. and Mrs. J. W; Tourney, Mrs. J.' MV Hihes nnd Henry and Nbrris Samuel attended preaching at' Spring Brook last Sunday. ; Mormin Timberlake has returned from Dallas, Texas, after n few. days visit. Ruffin White and sons, Thomas and «Vllen. called in E. M. Boyett Sunday aftej-noon. Miss Clara Clark called "' on Mrs. Jennie Slaton Monday. Steve Lloyd called on Miss Udell Samuel Sunday. The B. Y. P. U. program -was well' attended Sunday night. We invite' everyone back again and bring some one with you. Mr. and Mrg. Wesslie Harris and family fj-om Prescott was in this community Sunday. Miss Faye Samuel spent the week end with home folks., Miss Faye Roberts is spending, a few weeks with home folks. Lose Court Round Habeas Corpus Revoked, They Fight onr tor Escape Prison Term '• CLARKSVILLE, Tenn.—(/P)-CHm- innl Judge Cunningham Tuesday is- ^ued an order quashing a writ of habeas corpus granted Colonel Luke tea and his son Luke Lea, Jr., March M-after their arrest on an extradition order to North Carolina. They were granted an appeal from the order, and their bonds weie fix. cd at $15,000each; t .: The Leas are under sentence to prison terms in North Carolina for the wrecking O f an Ashevllle bank, having lost two .appears to the U. S Supreme Court. Salads Grown Under Glass LENINGRAD—(/P)-Cucumbers and radishes grown uiffier glass for phos- pnate miners beyond tho Arctic circle is the latest soviet enterprise in the 1 far north. Up on the Kola peninsula bordering the White sea a dairy and vegetable farm is supplying Ihe tables of Khibinogorsk, center of important apatite deposits, The farm this year will cultivate 675 acres and will grow salad material, in two holhoussi and 100 hotbeds. Republican Spain Is Hearty MADRID.— (if) —Madrid is eating about 7 per cent morj under the republic than the monarchy, say official figures. The 1932 totals include ISO.OOOjOOO- pounds of bread; 220.000.000 pounds of vegetables, 80.000,000 of meat, 125,000,000 of fish, 1,000,000 chickens, and 400,000 rabbits. More than 35,000,000 pounds of oil 1 were used in cooking these foods. G«o. Bernard SNaw Snubs the Press Famed Irish Plajwight Won't Talk to Naw York Reporters NEW VORKW/!p)_George Bernard Shaw came to New York Tuesday— but he wouldn't talk, and he wouldn't even listen Some 60 "or 70 magazine writers, motion picture photographers, newspaper photographers, and ship reporters iormed" a reception committee which met his ship at quarantine. But, the Irish wit refused to see them, thus taking to himself the dis- tiliction of being the first • celebrity to- evade New York's customary mass interview. fvw»>< his 'Setyeil, ' Mr ntd Mr* _,... .„.„ Mr. aft* Mrs. ChartffiP .Sunday aftenoen. Spiders are not insects They have no anatennae, such as all insects have, and have four pairs of legs to the insects' three. Sweet Home Mrs, Mary Austin from Blfeviris visited' her sister, Mrs. James Carman and Mis Alice Huskey, here Sunday. Bro Gilbert Copeland of Prescott, passed through here Sunday,-enroijte to' Blevins. Mr. and Mrs, J. J, Delon.ey and daughter, Gertrude, motored ito TeX- arkana Sunday to attend the bedside of Mrs. Leloney's sister, who is sick at tris writing. Gray Battle of Blevins was the guest of Miss Cathrine Bromn Sunday afternoon, Mr and Mrs. Watson Yancy were callers in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Spears Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Huskey, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Britt and-Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Campbell spent Sunday fishing at the bayou Mrs.'Ethel Stone a •patient in the slate sanatorium is at home for a few days. Her many friends are glad to know that she looks so well and seems to be on the road to recovery. Samuel SeWell a student of Prescott Matinee 2:30 Thur. EMPRIESS^? THURSDAY AND-FRlDAYl- SAEN06IT 8 We are members of the Good Wine Plentiful Paris—(XP)—There is no faked wine in France nowadays. Good' wine is too plentiful to make faking pay, says the laboratory .of the ministry, of agriculture. While the commoner kinds are sometimes' harmlessly "improved' 1 with sugar and-water, the laboratory's chemists have rarely found''imitations' pure and simple such as existed be-; fore the war. Politics, Not Art, Lures Cash DUBLIN.—(/P)—Apparently Galway does not want possession of two^ of Ireland's- most famous heirlooms, the ancient sword and mace ( of ths city. After being missing for many years they came into the possession of a 1 Dublin art dealer. A movement started' for the purchase of the beautiful relics. One donalion of $2,500 was received, and after that—nothing. The lord mayor of Dublin believes that the appeals for election funds interfered with the project. "I hope Galway will get a move on," he says. HOPE FRIDAY APRIL Show Grounds Old Fulton Road U "The Prince Chap" Is to Be Seniors' Play "Tho Prince Chop," by Edward Pcplcs, was chosen by the Senior class ut activity period Monday, to be their play this year. The play is highly recommended and is said to present a strong plot and entertaining appeal. This class is remembered for, its complimentary presentation of "The Thir- tccnth Chair." last year. The play, i which will be directed by Miss Martha J Virginia Stuart will be presented on May 12. Total production of tobacco of all : types in Kentucky this year is estimated at ;):)7.24G,000 pounds. Tho Tartars, several centuries ago, often ate books to acquire the knowledge in them. CIRCUS STJOETT PARADE cd. NoorQ General Admission—25c To AH IF YOU GET UP NIGHTS Physic the Bladder With Juniper Oil Drive out the impurities and excess acids that cause irritation, burning and frequent desire. Juniper oil is pleasant to take in the form of BUKETS. the bladder physic, also containing buchu leaves, etc. Works on the bladder similar lo castor oil on the bowels. Get u 25c box from any drug store. After four days if not relieved of "getting up nights" go back and get your money. If you are bothered with backache or leg pains caused from bladder disorders you are bound to feel better after this cleansing and you get your regular sle^p. Sold by Briant's Drug Store or John S. Gib- ton Drug Co. —Adv. NEXT WEEK Send us Half of Your Bundle and Then Compare ! ! NELSON HUCKINS I Nominate— Use this coupon to'n.r.v.inate your church, club or school. It is good for 500 free votes. Only one coupon allowed each particpating organization. Write the name plainly, and drop in any ballot box. 500 VOTES (Name of organization you favor) (Name of leader of this organization) City Phone No. Ask your friends to vote for your favorite organization. Remember that each dollar you spend with a "Prosperity Club" firm helps the organization you support by that many votes. Votes with each cash purchase of 25c or over. , — —^—^^••^^"^^^^^^•^••^^^^ Easter Dress Sale Beginning Wednesday Morning—Closing Saturday Night! All $10.75 Values Now $6.95 All $6.95 Values Now $3.95 Get Prosperity Club- Votes with all cash., purchases here. Gift Shop 5Vont Slrcet Phone 252 Johns-ManvHIe Asphalt Shingle Roof on this home! I F youc home is Iik6 this, you may be able to with genuine Johns.-Manville Asphalt Shingles fo? only $12.00 down and a year to'pay! l • they 4 have weather-tight „ w „„. that will last for years without attention. Made by Johns-Manville, who are'famous foe theTi^ fireproof asbestos shingles, these-J-M'Asphalt Shingle*! will give you 100 cents worth of protection for every 1 *, dollar you invest. And imaddition, you can HaVje tneatf in colors that will do credit to your house. ^n,'*. Be careful about the roof you buy. You should'bei able to* put full confidence t in it. Thafs why, we'savj: "Buy a Johns-Manville roof." , g^, Let us measure your roof today and give you 1 a free*' estimate. It may cost,you even less than- $12.00 * - - • • f ** * yetyou'll havea^kfe'topay*just the same!*""" •This cost will,v«ty depending upon the site and character of thettraf Hempstead County Lumber Phone 89 113 East •t <•« >; "•*S\V.V,, V. Atfpl Li si ^vt > Amalfi, Italy, gem of the Bay of Naples In every corner of the world, both here and-overseas, wherever you find joy in life, 'lis always "Luckies Please''' t Two things that everybody wants! When smart folk gather along actcr comes from the choicest the mild and lovely Neapolitan of fine, flavorful tobaccos . . . Riviera —how natural it is to But more than that—there's see Luckies there... for people the mildness that's imparted the world over want a cigarette when those tobaccos are that has Character . , . and "Toasted". For these two rea- Mildness. sons—Character and Mildness Lucky Strike's unique Char- —"Luckies Please!" toasted"
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