Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 13, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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from False Report! by Star Publishing Co 4 Inc. WwMsurtO, «t The Star building, 212-214 South WAStffltRN, Mlt« *HiH«Fatth«*tt6<6fflcse at Act of March 3. 1897 Arttin«i *r it to ifittftutUtt developed by modem civilization to of the day, U foUw commerce and Industry, through widely 'meats. Mid to fufnlsh that check Upon government which *#if b**ft able to provide."—Col. tt It McCormick. ilKr Alfefciitiii "rSm" the As9oW*t«d Prtta is exclusively tot pahUttttlon ot Ml news dispatches credited to it or " in tWt p*p«r tad also th* local news published herein. ill «rf »p«y«l dUtatches herein are also reserved. tie.! Charges will be made for all tributes, cards or ~memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial i hold to OU« policy in the news columns to protect their readers of space»telting memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility ' I or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. •Me* -(Always Payable In Advance)i By city carrier, pet fctffltht $2.75; one y>ar $5.M. 'By mall, in Hempstead, Nevada • and Lafayette counties, $3.00 per year; elsewhere |5.00. The Star's Platform ,, t*tt*iM««» of the municipal power plant to develop the ll and social resources of Hope. ttty t*j>tiMn1 in 1933, and improved sanitary conditions in a>td b^iuiiiess "back-yards. of Commerce. COUNTY •' frogram providing JOT the construction o/ a 'o/ all-weather road each year, to gradually reduce the . ... and Mmtomtc support for every tcientific agricultural k w&icfi offer* practical benefit* to Hempstead connty'i greatest *Hsi . . • farmer organizations, believing that co-operative effort \ in th» country as it is in town. STATE _ !«• pn the state hiphiMy program. ttox rtform, and a more ef/unenf government through the it jlfftMi of txiwnditures. • What Children Dream About By BRUCE CATTON NBA Editorial Writer do children dream about? ^ A 'Columbia University psychologist^'Dr. Arthur T. m, decided not long ago to find out. So he interviewed i-400 youngsters, aakinjr them about their hopes, their —- e dreams and their fears—andshe/'learned some Flijurnrismg things. "i,begin with, the bulk of childhood's dreams are 'not ^ or pleasant ones. 4'Ghftdren reported more unpleasant than pleasant he says. "Fewer than half, when questioned, ex- Wy .i desire to continue to dream." farihermore, fear plays a big part in these dreams; t * JT fpay. usually ignores such actual clangers as acci- ~'"-i and the like and deals, withy ghosts,,, corpses, t 'eeiie, -darksome pla"ces where' nameless" terrors aim qfejcnildhciod is a queer sorteof placet and 'al^ of us have been through it, we nevertheless have iy-iOf, misinterpreting it, and our memories of it are not accurate. , of us are free from periodic desires to go back to Idhopd and shed our troubles. "• irt of the time, of course, childhood really is like that. biere is another side to it, and few people but children |li?e,ttie fact. t or a child is facing a world which is utterly unknown; rid which may contain bright miracles but which also Aplenty of shadowy corners where practically anything ^happen. There is much in it that a child cannot hope to |erstand; it is a world to be explored distrustfully, lest it apse hurtful things unexpectedly. ;^A» We pass out of childhood we forget about the hob- is and remember only the sunny.places; we forget that : ertchanted land has it6 orgres as well as its fairy prin- 1 '"But children know; and we. might remember that al- e'ry child wants,/very badly, to grow up. , .H" { Ending A Racket &•*'•*'• ' ' • • NEW YORK legislator has introduced a bill which would abolish suits to collect damages for breach of promise to t . ty;' It provides that "no court shall entertain any suit pth^respect to a contract entered into by virtue of mutual •IWnise to marry"; and it would seem that every state in je Union could profitably copy this proposed law. | As things stand now, most breach of promise suits are Irate better than a legal kind of blackmail. ', To be sure, the man who promises to marry a girl and |ieil changes his mind inflicts a grave psychic wound; but it ffnot a wound which money can assuage. The deeper the t f the less likely is the person who has been hurt to take affair into court. That, most of the time, is left for the Society as a whole would be better off if this were abolished. Skyscraper Proof Against Tremblor Tall Steel-Frame Buildings Staitd Test in California, Japan By HOWARD W. BLAKESLEE Associated Press Science Editor NEW YORK — (/P) — Earthquake waves have to climb to the tops of modern skyscrapers—and even quake waves get a little tired doing that. This—very approximately—is a one. sentence statement of the complicated things which happen during an earthquake to give the steel skelton skyscraper its reputation of being the safest big business building.-.-In the California quake these buildings^ again stood their ground; ••.••-•*••*&• '" Like a Whip's Motion '' The quake wave shifts the ground floor of the skyscraper as if a giant hand had a grip on the basement and were jerking it back and forth, paral- "lel with the surface. If the skyscraper were as rigid as it 'leeks, its top would move in unison and synchronously with the basement. But steel buildings are not rigid. They are elastic. The result is analogous to a similar motion jerking'the handle of an upstanding buggy v*iip. The motion travels upward along both the whip and the.skyscraper, in Waves. Topping the buggy whip the waves causes a snap. That snap at the top is one important point where skyscrapers and buggy whips differ. The towering steel building's top does not whip-snap, for its semi-rigid frame has absorbed Inost of the energy of the wave before the top is reached. Pulls Other Way When the quake giant jerks the basement to the left, the steel a few stories above is resisting, trying to go the other way, and absorbing part of the energy of the upward traveling wave. So the wave proceeds upward, losing a little energy at each stage, getting more and more "tired." This energy-absorbing motion is only the beginning of the application of engineering principles which give the final factor of safety. Trim Vamp offset this buildings are designed in quake areas with oscillation periods different from the quake waves. In Japan the most destructive quake waves have oscillation periods of from one second to one and a half seconds. So many buildings have been erected with oscillating periods of only one- half a second these short wave routes serve to "damp," that is cut down, the longer quake waves that try to spread upward through such buildings. In practice in the United States a •20-story steel frame building capable of withstanding a wind pressure of 30 pounds a square foot at the top is considered safe against any shock that might reasonably be expected. It is in buildings taller than 30 stories and particularly those up to 40 6r 50 stories that the strangling effect upon the upward traveling quake waves if; calculated to work best. Martend, %6kC Now in Congress Ponca City (Okfa.) Oil Man Lost Fortune, Is Democratic Representative Ay HERBERT PLtMMER Associated Press Correspondent WASttlNGtON-^Of all the new crop of representnUves on Capitol hill—and there are so many that it will require weeks to be able to recognize them off the floor—probably few are being watched trtore keenly than Marland of Oklahoma, He hasn't done or said anything in the hfcusa M yet, but enough Is known of him and his history to attract the attention of those who frequent the galleries. The son of n Pennsylvania oil man, Marland decided to go it on his own alter graduating in law, and struck out for Oklahoma agout 1907 just when cil was opening up. He bought corduroys and a cow pony and rode his own pipe lines as they were laid into one of the first big pools. He grew to be one of the few outstanding millionaires in Oklahoma. He developed Ponca City, a millionaire's town, and considered one of the most beautiful small towns in the country. A descendant of a feudal English family, he has a strong sense of noblesse oblige. He used this philosophy in building up his oil company. He built a model Club house for his men where an institute of geology, club rooms and living quarters were housed under the same roof. He opened up his private fiolf course to the entire city and built a beautiful Spanish style civic building. Then he started wondering what 'else he could do and finally determine 'od to build a home fine enough to be turned into an artists' haven when he was through with it. He had both Hampton Court and Versailles gardens copied, running at tan-wise angles from one side of his home. It was his idea to bring traditional beauty to that spot with the hope of inculcating a love of beauty in all who came to see. Even the garages and servant quarters were in the same beautiful Spanish stylo and could be turned into 'studios whenever some artist friend dropped in and wanted quiet and a place to work. Time Off For Play time and fjesire could leave their jobs any clay ut 4 o'clock to play golf or polo. He had a string of '10 polo pcnies his men could use at any time and he held the first largo polo tournament in the state on his private field. Now he has lost practically everything. His home is closed and when Ut Ponca City he lives in one of his own studios. He is a close personal friend of Patrick Hurley, former secretary of war, and the two are such cronies that it is said last fall prior to the election Hurley canceled his speaking engagements, within Marland's district because he didn't wish to work against his friend, who was running on the democratic ticket. SIDE GLANCES H'v "All day IMKJ. nuthiri bid he-cr keys! I'm i/cttin' sick , and tired of it!" FRIDAY 2 and 3 p. m. Fulton-Road 14 sAMQDILb CUS ^-^- S7T3EET PAI5ADE d± NoorQ New Low Prices Circus & Menagerie Reserved Seats 15c Phyllis Harry IK getting her- sfll' in trim—and very trim— for sonic strpniioii.s vamping tilic'll liiivi> to do in a new comedy, "III tilt! Kl'Cl," 111 Which who will appear. If, for example, the building had the lame natural oscillation period as that of the quake waves, the later might travel upward with a resonance agreement that would exaggerate them. To Forsaking An Earldom 31'eleventh earl of Egmont, who holds one of the most ..I... „ d titles in Great Britain, has decided that be- jfUn eifJ isn't' nearly as much fun as being a Canadian ghen and so the ancestral estates of Egmont are up for >,, and the above mentioned earl is back on a ranch at Pricl- ijt} the province of Alberta, where he wants to be. •—- ----' was brought up on the ranch, in the days be- p had succeeded to the title. When he was taken I, on his father'.s accession to the earldom, he found ,,._.._& member of England's nobility wasn't all that it been/cracked up to be. He wanted to get back to western ~l, to his ranch and the open country; and when his 4|e4, and he himself became the earl, he promptly did a Canadian girl who had been working as a _„ font In Calgary. most of us, no .doubt, will feel that the young man eminently sensible. Between an English earldom ranch in Canada's "northwest—who would hestitate in ing his choice? So They Say! Wisdom often comes after week-ends.— Attorney Gcn- - THIS CURIOUS WORLD We have always shown self-eontrol. We can remain per- eajro despite the situation on eveiy side.— Raymond , former president QJ France. COLONEL LINDBERGH, DURING ONE OP HIS FORCED PARACHUTE JUMPS, \VAS ALMOST RUN DOWN 6V THE PLANE FROA\ WHICH HE HAD JUMPED A FEW SECONDS' / BEFORE.. P6ORIA, ILL., 1926 W W moil inlu&l HAS A ZOO POUND O 1933 »Y ME* SEflVICC, ing. THE SAP OFA SUGAR MAPl£ * 95 THE TRBE. LOSES 10 GALLONS OP SAP FOR EVEftV QUART BY BRUCE SATTON It is hard to get a look at the real j personality of Marie Antoinette. The | revolutionists called her a compendium of all the vices, and tho royalists, after the Bourbon restoration, saw her as a saint who could do no j wrong; and for most of us she is a i cardboard figure, bright, tinselled— and unreal. Stefan Zweig brings her to life in 'Marie Antoinette; the Portrait of an Average Woman"; and it is his subtitle that gives the key to her character. She was, he says, an Average Woman—and that was her tragedy. Fate | put her in a place where she had to ! be a great ruler, a second Marie Theresa, and Ihe job was beyond her. She had the faults of the Average j Woman, and in her position those ve- j nial faults became high crimes. Not ! until she was lodged in the Concier-' gerie, awaiting the guillotine, did her j real greatness awaken; and then it was too late. • Mr. Zweig absolves her from the | calumnies of the revolutionists. She j was woefully indiscreet, frequently rather silly, he says, but never loose or depraved. But he insists that the royalists are equally wrong in their appraisal of her; she had one lover, the Swedish count, Fersen, and she gave him the love and passion that Louis XVI could not arouse in her. And Fersen served her at the rick of Ills neck, and their love affair is one of the great romances of history. 'Marie Antoinette" is an uncommonly fine biography. The April choice of the Book of the Month Club, it is published by Viking for $3.50. Sheppard Henry Gilbert of Fulton stopped in Sheppard Sunday, en route to Washington. Will Harden and daughter, Ruby, was shopping in Hope Saturday. W. L. Cornelius and son, Roy, were in Hope Saturday. We are sorry to hear of little Wesley Corenlius having diabetis, hope he will soon be well. Mrs. Claude McCall spent Saturday night with Mrs. Alice Finley. Miss Evelyn Bell of Hope and Mrs. Alice Finley called on Mrs. Tompie Gilbert one evening last week. Mrs. Alice Finley called on Mrs. Pearl Cornelius last Sunday afternoon. Henry Coleman called on W. L. Cornelius Sunday afternoon. MJ. and Mrs. George Gilbert and Children were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Will Haden Sunday afternoon. Perry Youcom and t,enord Synord of Spring Hill called on Misses Ruby and Lula Harden Sunday evening. Mr, Becker of Hope called to sec Will Harde Friday and was accompanied home by Miss Lula Harden. Bliss JJyby Harden called on Mrs. BecSJflt}' e TOMATOES 5c No. 2 Can Per Can GREEN BEANS Fresh mm i / s pt g ,a ss /V2C CELERY Pound TOMATOES Red Ripe 1 /\ . Found * "* PEACHES Evaported +^ jfm 3 pounds mm <^PC« POTATOES 19c Fancy Red 10 pounds ORANGES 15c Nice Size California Dozen ONIONS lOc Yellow Globe S pounds GRAPE FRUIT Florida Seedless 8 For 35 Special Prices For Friday and Saturday CHOICE OR STANDARD Peaches No. 2',i Can 10 CHOICE OR STANDARD Apricots No. 2',i Can 10 CHOICE OR STANDARD—No. 1 Cans Peaches ™ 15 CHOICE OU STANDARD—No. 1 Cans Apricots ~ 15c Oleo EATMORE BRAND THREE LHS. 25 Carrots and Beets-bunch 4c Vanilla Wafers—Ib 18c Salad Dressing-Embassy, quart 23c Corn Flakes—13 ounces lOc CIGARETTES LUCKY STRIKES—Package 15c —MEAT MARKET SPECIALS— j g JB Mfl| ft Swift's Shanklcss ^^ ^ ^^ flAMSI Picnic StyIc-Lb. 8 1 "2 STEAKS LOIN Or ROUND K. C. BEEF-Lli. 15c Sliced Bacon-Black Hawk, Ib 15c WEINERS-large size, Ib 10c Beef Pot Roast-K. C. Beef, Ib 8 Smoked Bacon—Armours, Ib 10c SALT MEAT-best grade, Ib Tic ^ESSSSSfli^EiiuB^dMVCritttttttti3Ji^teH^CtiHMw^ta^4C*jH< MAs, SID HENRY TELEPHONE 321 at life with open eyes Ifirt JrfHSW that trouble yonder lies, gift alto at some future date joy will make his heart elate f young must SRO, the old must die, lips In time must sadly sigh, lltouth is eager to grow old, claim the joy tomorrows hold We have known gladness in the past Afld. countless charms not meany t) last, And Who dare say that It is vain to ridj>6 that pcVioe srnll come again > Beydfid tie, waiting for us now, Are,..treasures we shall find some how, And sorrows, though the path seem :fair, , Wh.ieh we surely have to bear. S6 to the future let us go, Eager each n6w day's freight to know. Certain that down that unknown lane* We shall discover peace again. —Selected. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Franks hud as Wednesday night guests, Mrs. Frank's sister, Mrs. C. E. Mclnlosh and Mr. McInlOch-of Little Rock, en route for a visit with friends In Dallas, lexos. Mr. and Mrs. John P. Cox had as Tuesday night guest, Mrs. J. P, Run. yan of Little llock, and as Wednesday luncheon guests, Mrs. John A. Davis and Mrs. Clarke White of Prescolt and Mrs. Frank Grcsly and Mrs. Wayne Atwater of .Omaha, Neb. The Brookwood P. T. A. will-sponsor! an Easter egg sale on Saturday, April 15. Telephone your orders to cither Mrs. Robert. Wilson or Mrs. S. L.' Murphcy. Mrs. G. A. Hobbs was a Wednesday visitor in Texarkana. Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exicle Batteries Phone 700 Mb NOW SHOWING Tho IJmmnUct Treat of the Season! Mr. nnd Mrs. J. E. Brewer and son, Lynn, who have been guests' of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Hnynes nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Terrell Corneous for the past few days left Wednesday morning for their home in Abilene, Texas. Mrs. D. B. Thompson hns returned from n short visit with her daughter, Mrs. Ruffln Boyetl and Mr. Boyctt in Little Rock. /• The Paisley I'. T. A, will sponsor and Enstcr egg hunt al the Fair Park en Saturday afternoon nt 2:30 o'clock. One hundred prize eggs will be in the hunt and It is urged that every child in the city attend. An admission charge of 5 cents will be charged at the gate, Ben. Hnynes, who was called home on account of the passing of his aunt, Mrs. Jennie Hanegan, left Wednesday morning for Austin, Texas, where he will resume his studies in the State university. The 'annual preliminary contest for the selection of representatives of the local high school to attend the literary meet at Magnolia on April 28, will be hold in the high school auditorium Thursday evening at 8 o'clock, there will be no admission charge, and the public is cordially invited. The Wednesday Contract Bridge club held their weekly meeting at the home of Mrs. W. H. Hutchinson on South Elm street. Bridge favors went to Mrs. Finley Ward and Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp. The Friday Music club will meet on Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. O. A. Graves on North Washington street, with Mrs. Ralph Routon, leader. The Choral club will meet promptly at 2 o'clock, followed by the program. John Britt, Jr., underwent an appendicitis operation at the Julio Chester hospital on Wednesday. On Friday afternoon, April 14th at •! o'clock, Litany will be read at St. Marks Episcopal church. Owing to unforsecn circumstances, it will be impcreible for Mrs. Mottle Grcer of Lewisville to deliver her lecture as announced day. in this column on Tucs. iHN vETHPr. ANYMORE —In- RASPUTIN AND THE EMPRESS I To fully enjoy this picture, that's still showing in New Vork at $2.00 a .seat, and showing here at REGULAH PRICES, see it from the beginning. Showy at 7 p. in. and U p. m. Personal Mention Heads G. M. C.'s Detroit Bank James McEvoy, nbovc, general counsel for General Motors Corporation, is shown hero us ho !><!• gnn his new duties as president of tho National Bank of Detroit, by 0. M. C. and 11. F. C. capital. Hope Recipes Nearly every housewife has at least one recipe of which slv- is particularly proud, or with which she has been particularly successful in preparing a deletable dish. The Hope Star prints today another of a series of favorite recipes, submitted by its readers. These recipes appear each Thursday. Readers arc urged to send in a favorite recipe for this weekly feature. The Hope Star will be glad to print them in rotation, one each week. Below is this week's favorite: LEMON CHIFFON FIE 1 cup sugar 3 eggs 1 lemon (juice and rind) 3 tablespoons hot water Method: Mix gradually one half cup of sugar and egg yolks. Add lemon. Add hot water. Place mixture in Great Cast With Barrymore Family "Rasputin and the Em* press" Open at Saenger- 1933's Mightiest Film Assembling a cast to match in magnitude the first screen appearance to* '.gether of John, Ethel and Lionel ! Barrymore, the Royal Family of stage i and screen, was one of the biggest problems ever faped by a casting director, when the huge list of players appearing in Metro-Goldwyn-Myer^s "Rasputin and the Empress" Was chosen. In the dramatic spectacle of the last days of the Romanoffs, now showing at the Saenger, not only appear the members of the most famous theatric, al family in the world, but the most imposing list* of supporing players ever gahercd. Every role, even to the smallest, is filled by an atist of international fame. The result is a cast that reads like the Hollywood "Blue Book." Two of ttie Barrymores enact royal personages, John playing the role of Prince Chegodieff, and Ethel enacting the ill-fated Empress. The role of the Mad Monk, whose plotting is a forerunner to the fall of the Russian empire, is played by Lionel Barrymore. This should proce, as the manager states, truly the picture of the season. Monticello Bus Crashes; 15 Hurt School Machine Struck* Tree Going Through Little Rock Pastof PightS Cruelty Charges the government. ' * America's 18,000 banks are spread over the nation, each bank being Independent, a unit in Itself, Hie fed- government charters thfe nation al banks and supervises them. Each state also charters banks and supervises them under 48 different sets of rules English System f The Canadian system was developed under the influence of the English system, itself free from failures during the depression. Those favoring the dual system of America argue that without the great sf>i"6ad of ,. _ $nd mart capable «j of ils cdmfirt»«fty» grate wiwld hav« „ _., tarded, Ih&l a great Centrflt-; would be less Incllrted tb.titi necessary risk. This %fg countered by granting need of such banking cut that the nation 14 past growing period, ItiUSt self from inflation.. Deposits per capita Iff" i about $200 against $330 iff States There is 1 bank $& sons in the United State*; 1 2,606 persons in Canada. LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)—Fifteen or more students of Monticello High School and Monticello A. & M. college were injured, several perhaps seriously, shortly after 1 p. m. Thursday when a bus in which they were riding crashed into a tree south bf Fourche creek, inside the Little Rock city limits. Fifteen of the 26 persons riding in the bus were taken to hospitals. The party was en route to Fort Oil. AVUU JIUl Wtll-Vl . * jtn-*_ .n*^.i.v..w ... . , double boiler and cook until thick. Smith to participate in a state band E. P. Young, local Chevrolet dealer, accompanied by J. L. Stringer and Vincent Foster left Sunday for St. Louis and Memphis. They returned Wednesday, driving three cars hero from the Memphis branch of the j w ith lemon chiffon pie filling. Then cool. Beat egg whites, adding remaining half cup sugar gradually. Combine with first mixture in the following pastry shell: PASTRY SHELL 1V& cups graham crackers (finely rolled) 1 stick butter (slightly melted) Cream the cracker crumbs and butter together, and pat over pie pan. Place in ice box until cold, then fill | wi Chevrolet Motor Co. •! | n Brian Sharp of-Marshall, Tcxns, and Hirinm Carpenter of Texarkana, both one-time citizens of Hope, wera visitors here Wednesday. Mrs. L. S. Thomas returned from a business trip to Dallas Wednesday. Charles Dana Gibson and Evan Wroy spent Thursday afternoon in Shreveport. Dr. Frank Pickcll returned from a visit to Alabama and Louisiana Wednesday night. SENATE" FIGHTS Place (Continued from Page One) Amid more laughter, Robinson rejoined "So far as entertainment is concerned, that is true, for we must stay on the job." "I am Koing to .stay right with the senator," shot hack Long. "1 nm glad to hear that," replied Robinson, "because I did not want to have to send out to tho ball park to get the senator." VThile senators were holding their sides over this one, Long responded "That goes to show that I am one man whose company tho senator from Arkansas wants around at all times." "Yes, the senator understands thnt rcriectly,' concluded Robinson, while cc-llcagucs niifl galleries laughed again before turning attention back to the farm bill. A Perfect Mutch Old Tom's going to marry Miss Flighty. She can ride, swim, dunce, drive a racing car, and pilot ice box until ready to serve. Mrs. Walter Hussman (Nee Bcttie Fulmcr) El Dorado, Ark. Suggest Fixed Day to Observe Easter Comes Next Sunday This Year—Variation Termed Nuisance contest. The crash occurred after the real- wheel came off, causing the driver, Garland Carter, to lose control. The bus did not overturn. Lee Wallick, band director, was among those injured. Russell Calhoun, an A. & M. student, was believed the most seriously injured. Others who were injured included: Rev. W. A. Kitchen (inset), who was accused of cruelty to animals in the ejection of a dog from his church during services, has been acquitted, but ;may face a civil suit. Rev. Kitchen denied that he broke a lag of the dog, shown here with its owner, Harvey Aaronson, explaining that the animal must have been struk by an auto after being put out. Game & Fish Body Slashes Expense Total Cut of 50 Per Cent to Get Within Year's Revenue LITTLE ROCK— (IP)— Another drastic slash in salaries and operating expenses of the Game & Fish Commission, effective May 1, was ordered by the commission Thursday to keep the department's expenditures within its revenue. The reductions ordered Thursday, •together with two previous cuts, approximate 50 per cent. They include salaries, the elimination of expense accounts, and a reduction in field agents. 10 Canadian Banks Own 4,000 Branches William Gardner, cuts about the head. J. W. Griffin, Lawrence Tilghman, •Mack Graham, .Teddy • Duekwelji Travis Fcahcy, James CarmichaeUarid Tom Haisty. The Proof "ast night George said he'd kiss me or die in the attempt. "Did he kiss you?" : "Well, he was alive this morning." —Tit_Bits. The tassel-eared squirrel grows ear- tufts each fall. These grow to a length of one and one-half inches by midwinter and fall off in the spring. you believe. Per Capita Deposits $200, Against $330 for Unit. ; 4,. ited States NEW YORK— (/P)— Canada has gone through the depression so far without a single bank failure. The United States has had some 5,000 failures during the same period. Differences In' Sct-Ups The essential difference, they point out, between the Canadian and American systems is tha't the Canadia!p banks are chartered and supervised by the central government, while the American banks are chartered and supervised by the various 48 states and the central government. Canada's 10 chartered banks, located in Toronto and Montreal, control some 4,000 branches all over'the dominion. They are national banks, working closely in qooperation with Best of Friends "Have you a speaking acquaintance with the woman next door?" "A speaking acquaintaince? I know her so well that we don't speak at all!"—Hummel Hamburg. SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY SPAGHETTI, pkg. ...4c 3 for...l] MACARONI, pkg. ..At, 3 f or. J ORANGE S, each I S U G AR, 20 Ibs. LARD, 8 Ibs...... ....... SALT, pkg.. 1 :„.. 4c 3 for LEMONS, nice size, dozen ,« OAT S, 55 oz. package i;.Jj PEAS, En « 1Ish N » 2 - lOc, 3 for~_JH TOMATOES, No. 2 can lOc, 3 for. CORN, No. 2 can;.. lOc 3 for SAUSAGE /: Pound ....i:....;.:. STEW MEAT Pound .......:. HAMBURGER- 5c 5c ROAST Pound .... CHEESE Pound .... : 8< 15c -ib. R. V. Stephenspn.--•; GROCERY AND MARKET : j; Phone 601 Free Delivers No Wontler! Young Artist: You are the first of my models I have ever kissed. Model: How many have you had? Young Artist: An apple, a banana, a bouquet, and you.Tail Spins. Elephants are not afraid of mice, as a popular superstition would have an .airplane. Heal all-rounder." "They ought to get on fine. Tom's quite a cook.'—Tit-Bits. Old Easter Dress Sale They're G o i n g Fust! Sale Closes Saturday Night! All $10.75 Values Now All $6.95 Values Now $3.95 t Prosperity Club Yules with all ca.sh purchases here, Gift Shop NEW YORK—(/P)—Easter, the cal- indar's wandering child, which comes | next Sunday this year, is receiving the churches' attention from a new anplc. I Shall it continue to roam through! March and April, coming one year when snow is on the ground and another when spring flowers arc in full ( bloom'.' I Variation Termed Nuisance I Or shall the churches, forgetting tradition, agree to a fixed date, thus placing themselves in alliance with various groups who contend that the feast day's variable occurence is a nuisance to business, financial and educational systems? These arc some of the questions which the research department of the Federal Council of Churches, acting on instructions from the council's ex. ccutivc committee, is trying to answer. In dcing so the department is studying the attitude of he council's 26 sing, f denominational members to calendar reform in general as well as to the stabilization of Easter in particular. Calendar Change Involved The .survey is being undertaken at the request of the Universal Christian Council of Life and Work, at Geneva, acting at the instance of the League j of Nations, which has long been studying the question of a new calendar. Proponents of calendar reform point out that under the present system Easter can fal Ion any one of 35 dates. Furthermore, they say, the clothing and millinery trades make Easter a pivotal point.. If it falls early, people won't buy spring outfits; if it falls late, they may wear winter clothing till Easter, then change to summer styles, neglecting spring outfits entirely. A variable Easter, they argue, disrupts school vacation schedules and affects communication programs. Many Nations Approve The Lutjue of Nations reports that 26 governments, including France, Germany, Spain, Grc;it Britain and the United States, have endorsed its act for the stabili/ation of Easter. The Sunday following he second Saturday in April has been suggested by some governments us suitable for the observance. A fixed date, »ach as Sunday, April H. which would be possible if a perpetual calendar should be adopted, is preferred by some groups and individuals. Front Sired Phone 23U NEXT WEEK ..... Send us Half of Your Bundle . . , and Then Compare ! ! NELSON HUCKINS Just u Num-Dc-l'luiue Visitor: And vvlwl's your name, my good man? Prisoner: Dumber 9742. Visitor: Is that your real name? Prisoner: Nuw, dat's just me pen name.—Tail Spins. -»-»» The "Great Sw»llower,".,a fish which lives in the mid-Atlantic at great depths, can swallow other fish larger tha nitself. One of the new Tones in Desert PHOENIX HOSIERY New, delightful shades to choose from in Phoenix Desert Tones! They're per- feet for Spring clothes. You'll adore "Fiesta"—it's the new"wear-with-any« color" shade. Another reason why you'll prefer Phoenix is the exclusive Custom-Fit Top, which fits every size leg. Insures absolute comfort and exquisite grooming. We Give Eagle Trading Stamps ©eo, W, Robison 6- Co, "The Leading Department Store" Here, Men, Is Your Easter S u i Stayles and patterns that are in keeping with these days of a New Deiaf- Prices to fit your idea of what a good suit should cost. CURLEE 2 Pant Suits 19.85 The old established line of finely tailored high grade wool suits shown in Hope for the first time this Spring. Men who are judges of woolens and of style have acclaimed these Curlee Clothes since we unpacked our first shipment. The smart tailoring is made into the suit. But it will take many, many months to show you how well 'they will hold their shape, and how well they will wear. In rich new Spring weight patterns of blues, tans and grays. And in four piece tropical weight fabrics, suitable for wear most of the months of the year in this climate, in solid blue, solid gray and patterns. New Spring Suits 100 Per Cent All Wool 3 Piece Suits \Vc JusL received this shipment of Easter and Spring Suits ili-w: who have iegn them marvel at Ihe fine grade of the woolens used The patterns are the smaitest of the season. In rich new grays, tans and blues. Exceptional values at this rock-bottom price. 12.48 "THE LEADING DPARTMENT STORE" Geo. W. Robison 6* Co, HOPE WE GIVE EAGLE TRADING STAMPS PRESCOTT NASHVILLE)

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