Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 13, 1933 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Thursday, April 13, 1933
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. Utt thrift wftft Mfa * . . „ Itfrs. Arils llhodes tof Ertt- Monday with his parents, s. Bishop fchodes. Sirs. R6ger Williams and tfsent Saturday ntght with , Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Sirs. Fletcher Easterling and a>di Primes spent the week < her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tiutt» 'fcnd Mrs. Bud Hunt spent Sun. ffe Mr. and Mrs. Lem Grishham " MARYS KITCHEN By SISTER MARY NEA Service Writer Peanut Butter has many possibilities in cooking. It really is an important food and adds nourishment and interest. to many menus. High in food value and easier to digest than the whole nuts, peanut buttter Is well worth the consideration of every mother anxious to maintain good nutrition at small cost. In their natural state, peanuts are rather difficult to masticate and few people, particularly children, take time to chew them thoroughly. The high fat content makes them slow of digestion even in the butter, but nut oils' are not indigestible and the butter presents them in such a form that the digestive juices can act quite rap- _.. N0.1. lt .ad Mrs. Earl Fincher spent ijp'with his mother, Mrs. Ethel ff and family. f Partis FJncher visited Mrs. A. ..^toSons and Alberta Robertson ; Sfitjfsday afternoon. , and Mrs. Marvin Tomlln and 'Hoger Williams and children fSenday with Mr. and Mrs. Andy and Mr. and Mrs. John Bill C r. -JPaui Reeves of Minden, La., s'the supper guest of Mr. and Mrs. Slis'and family Saturday night. Ester Murphey and children [.Mrs. Rugy Browning and chil- li t>t Hope visited their aunt, Mrs. id Rhodes Friday afternoon. and Georgia Mae Fincher spent Saturady with their ».„„ mother Fincher. </CLdtiise Robertson returned home *ek after several weeks stay a piece ui i-uuuu ^-. »«.-«.", ~ •••«• -* w , uil a-k and Mrs. *7hite of Magnolia.) 3 inches by 1 1-8 inches, to furnish * Jfcfc Ethel Fincher spent last Thurs- the same number of calories, we can •*• ••"• - — " -* " *-'— understand the value of peanuts. Rich in Protein Swartz Rosa says: idly. Mary from milk, the best sources of protein will be the legumes, including peanuts .especially in the form, of peanut butter." If we realize that 2Vfe teaspoons of peanut butter yield 100 calories of energy value, while it takes a piece of round beef steak, b inch by ! afternoon With Mrs. V. C. John- and Mrs. .Wylie Fairchild of Mound spent Friday with Mr. Mrs. Carl Ellis. Gray visited Mrs. Bishop , Monday afternoon. K. Gertha Williams and Miss Dor- Rhodes spent Tuesday afternoon 'Mrs. Glen Fincher. l e Kllig had the misfortune her ankle at school Mon- jTaUlbee and Earl Fincher at- J.the baQ game at Hope Sun. _ - jftemoon. gHirlow and Dorthy Rhodes and ae Elkins attended the singing at v ^Jiville Sunday, and reported hear- ing.some fine singing. £?#.< >t ( - ^ • Spring Brook ' Mrs. Jack Allen visited IPfrjends here',Sunday and attended ly, school" and singing. and Mrs. M. E. Wilson spent f .with his father and mother, Mrs.' Ban Wilson. I Mrs. Kermic Easterly en- jumaj'wis a musical Saturday «—Jife A large crowd was present and |iill«'enjoyed the music. tjaK' Bradford and Mrs. Wilson call- Lok'Mrs. Terry Tuesday afternoon. A f'Hbuston was out on his farm 1 and caught a fine string of £Mrs. Malone and Mrs. Choice Petree nt Monday with Mr. and Mrs. Ma; at Emmot. Hfe The quality of peanut protein has been analyzed by the chemists of the United States -Food Bureau and found to be remarkably endowed with the essentials of high Comparative tables quality protein. show that one G^ -^trin YOU CArt vT-rtUr ONO- \?T HUNTiNG— OHt'^ _."_.. . ^ , »„ -.- ..^..^.K.-.^.^Atl-ul^^^- ^.»^. n |.».«..^yhiii-tftfoM i '*' "'"* —•'-'•- J|J " Bright Star asses Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: 'Sliced fresh pineapple, codfish balls with tomato sauce; corn bread, fresh maple syrup, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Baked dried I'.ma beans with tomatoes, new onions and radishes, brown bread, soft ginger cookies, milk, tea. Dinner: Larded and braised calf's liver, steamed rice, creamed leeks, pickled peach and cheese ball salad, rhubarb dumplings, milk, coffee. YOUR CHILDREN Olive Roberts Barton •- C1033 NEA SERVICE.INC. We have two poles to draw together in this matter of bringing up children. £nd no one says how to do it. When children are little, we are told, they must hlr/e love. Things must be done for them—they need to be cherished and attended to. When they are older they should be independent of their parents, or at least, have thrown off the childish habit .of expectancy. This attitude of mind, jsay the seers, brings mental content, because the child in his teens should not still bo reacting to small selfish disappointments. But no one tells how this miracle is to happen. True, we try in a measure to make the young child indepsndent. But we ! don't, can't, go very far. Cream of peanut butter soup, pea- We try to teach him to be above nut butter and tomato loaf, peanut j selfishness, and above jealousy and butter and potato croquettes, maco- | resentment when things don't come roni and peanut butter scallop, pea- j his way. But little children being nut butter and prune salad, pear and, what they are and needing so much peanut butter salad; : peanut butter | attention, are bound to develop minds pound of peanuts yields 25.8 per cent protein while one pound of porterhouse teak yields 21.9 pare cent and boiled eggs 2.8 per cent of these important and usually costly calories. Uses Are Many U. S. Probes Morgan 6? Co. Deals Sunday school was well attended here 'Sunday morning. We elected new officers and teachers for the year nd we hope there wilt be great In- erest shown in the future. We are sorry to report that Grandmother McKlnght is no better at this writing. . . Miss Gurteen Caudle happened to he misfortune of getting her collar bone broken Sunday afternoon. We hope for her a speedy recovery. Mr. and Mrs. Luck Boycc and fam- ly spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Boyce and "JSlss Betty Hockett spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Mangum nnd family. Mr. Jim Kennedy of Stamps spent ast week with his son, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Kennedy and family. ' Barney Galnes of this place spent Saturday and Sunday with his parents of Hope. _ . Miss Delilah Galloway spent Sunday afternoon with Miss Jossiie Mae Wright. Jlma Wright spent Snturdny night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Wise of Mclrosc. . Mr. Charlie Baker and Mr. J. L- Goodbar made a business trip to the Brown farm Sunday. Mrs. Walter Tomblin nnd Mrs. Floyd Mangum spent awhile Monday with Mrs. Wright. Mr. and Mrs. Elbcrt O'Slccn of Washington spent Sunday night with Mrs. A. L. Cnudle and children. daudhW tiobby'Siw tof ,_, last week •rtd'vWthw MJf E. ti. Hood. MM Myrtle turned with them Sunday working Mohday morning, Miss Stctlfl Jones will returri K home at Hoxie after sflepdln* weeks with Mrs. Hurry Oldel. Much Sate* Simp«m, the mechanic, was Ing his leave of absence in his ..— village. One day he met a Wend of his boyhood dnys. "Hflllol" said the latter, ift •jfrise. "You in the air force thought you were in the cavt-,- "1 asked to be transferred," Said Simpson. ' 1 "Why was that? asked hl» friend, "Well," explained Simpson, ' aftet >n airplane throws you out It down t usually walk over you nnd bite you. —Answers. Private pilots are now required by; the U. S. Department of Commerce to complete 50 hours of solo flying before taking up passengers. They are big. They look old. We expect their feelings to be the same ns :hose of older people. Yes, parents are still there, and love is still there—but with a differencs Parents not only know that it is bat to continue babying their long-legged offspring, but gradually, as .nature intended, they withdraw the cornucop a that showered so much at the little child's feet. All this coming at an age when there is n .sort of rebirth of nature and oil sorts of difficult adjustments, a boy or girl feels lonely, forsaken, left out! We should be very patient with the adolescent child. Hard for mother, hard for boy or girl! A certain amount Emmet Mr. Rnmy Garland spent last week end in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Pnnkcy and daughter spent last week end in Shrcveport, Ln. Mrs. Normn Kline and daughter Myrtle Joy accompanied them home. Mr. and Mrs. Hnrry Hawthorne of Hope spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Snell. Mr. and Mrs. Abner Ricldick nnd son, Randolph, are spending a few day with Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Wade. Mr. Ralph Wiggins and daughter, WHY GET UP NIGHTS?; Physic (he Bladder With Juniper OH • ..'?-.'•' \ : • Drive out the impurities and excess^ acids that cause Irritation, bunting and frequent desire. Juniper oil Is pleasant to lake In the form of BUKETS, the bladder physic," also con'.aining buchu leaves, etc. Work on the bladder similar to castor oil on the bowels. Get n 25c box from any drug store. After four dnys 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 ore bound to feel better after this cleansing and you get your regular sleep. Sold by Briant's Drug Store or John S. Gibson Drug Co. — -Adv. salad dressing—all these dishas add nourishment and variety to menus at small cost. Peanut butter toast is very simple to make and is a good luncheon or supper dish for children. Spread hot dry toast with peanut butter. Cut in half-inch squares and arrange on hot plates. Pour over medium white sauce using 1 cup sauce for four slices of toast. ILL centered in themselves. We Hate to Grow Up All the things that make us unhappy in later life are the things that naturally associate thems Ives with our early years. If we could get away from the child in ourselves we would not be the misfits that we are, nursing grudges, wondering why "we" are picked out for misfortune, yearning for the unattainable and breaking our hearts and nerves over the fact that a world at large refuses to c nter its kindness upon us as our mothers used Determined to get to the bottom of security dealings as conducted by J. P. Morgan <fc Co., much as a congressional committee probed those of the elder Morgan 20 years ago, Ferdinand Pecora, left, and Senator Duncan Fletcher, right, conferred on means of getting access to the firm's books. They are counsel and chairman of the Senate Banking and Currency Committee, which wants information oa flotation of bond Issues. I1U1U 1U1 UUJ w« &». .' * • • " of independent training should be started before these years arc reached. It makes it easier for everyone. No Argument He was sampling some of his wife's mince pies. "H'm!" he said diffidently. 'I don t like to mention it, my dear* but there seems something wrong with these pies." Mrs. Newed gave a superior smile. "That shows how mvich you know about mince pies." she returned; "the cookery book says they are delicious." —Answers. . Lucille, of Little Rock, spent the week end here visiting relatives. Miss Mary Beauclair has been nursing at the Cora Donnell hospital in Prescott for the last week. Mr, and Mrs. Marcus Rogers nnd Stop Asthma mCTtT^it rerawlUfl'tbo oont/iliora whlcli render you lubUl (o »tt»ek«. Hcllrf ffora ooooilnK, chokinfc •btniiog and difficult ImaUMng. or ynur moimy (M 00) refundra. If not obtuiniblo »t Jf ourT ? ru H| 1 i" Jltfct from Ooo. D. Hoover,,M-h, DM Moinw, J» Free lri> 1 oa roqurat. Sold in Hope by JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. adv. Easter Greetings to do. The truth is that few of us ever really grow up. Now I believe the most difficult stage of human existence is when we first enter this period, or at the "teen"' age. Later, by sad experience or our own wits, we grow thicker skins. If we have sense we soon perceive that things are not as they used to be. We cannot lean on anyone but ourselves; no one will mother us. But just at first it is hard going, because the mother'herself is the first one to insist on a wholesome independence. Let's Have Patience This is why we should be particularly patient with the boy or girl just over the borderline from childhood. Suits the Suitor ! Indulgent Father: No man wants to | be too hard on hi3 children's follies. Suitor: Then, if I marry your I daughter, can I count on you to make 'the proper allowances for her?—Pathfinder. Saving Him Trouble Creditor: Look here, I can't keep coming to your house every day for my money. Debtor: Well, I'll tell you what. Suppose you call every other Wed- nesday.—Kikeriki. PRICES For FRI. & SAT. Pillsbury's Verigood F.LO'u R 48 Lb Bag 75c A HANES SHIRT is only 25c. But even at 25c, you get all the length you need —enough to go deep inside your shorts, and stop bulging at the belt! There's never a crinkle across your chest, either. Because the elastic-knit lasts in spite ofwashing. And you should see how a HANES hugs your shoulders—as smooth as your own skin! (Lisle, Durene, and Rayon are only 35c and 50c.) HANES has shorts for 25c too. When you stoop to pull on your socks, nothing will grip or rip. For HANES puts plenty of clpth in the crotch. Guaranteed fast colors. (Others pnjy 35c and 50c.) Drop us / a card, if you don't know g HANES dealer. P. H. Hanes Knitting Company, N. C. Sanforized (pre- shrnnk) SAWSONBAK Union Suit-'with the pat- entfd belt th»t e*n't by«afc—only .... Other f as low *» —» IK GLORIFYING YOURSELF By Alicia Hart «___ © 1933 NEA SERVICE INC ... • Toptilted hats have developed one- sided coiffures that are very new and attractive. It's what you do with your back hair that counts, these days. One new style of hairdressing parts | the hair on the right side, has a soft, wide wave over both ears and then the back hair is swirled over to the left side .where it ends in little flat curls. You wear one of the new coiffure combs slanting across the back of your head, to hold the swirl. A glittering one is grand for evening. A second one-sided coiffure parts itself nearer the center, on the right side. The left front is brushed back from the forehead, curves in waves down over the left ear. The right part of the front has a few little bangs that curl to the right side. The rest of the. right hair waves down over the ear like the other side. For the woman who doesn't curl her hair, there is a one-sided effect that is obtained by merely swirling all the right back hair over to the left side It is similar to the first coiffure except that the ends merely are smoothed in to .give the entire head a very neat, round appearance, with no loose ends whatsoever. Very sof waves over the ears are smoothed in place too, with no curled ends. For all of thess new coiffures hair must be a trifle longer than the regulation bob. Two inches in ths back can be taken up by curls, easily. And even the slightest wave pulls up your hair. So don't have it cut too short. No shorn look is good this year. Airplanee Carry Ice Cream to Gold Field CANBERRA, Australia — (/P) —Ice cream and electricity arc the latest gifts of civilization to the gold miners of the Bulolo fields hidden away in" the tropic mountains of New Guinea, a territory which Australia administers under mandate. Flying over impeneiaiblc jungles i filled with cannibalistic tribesmen. 'airplanes have brought th? amenities of modern life to the goldfields. Even fresh vegetables appear on the tables at every meal. TERRE HAUTE, Ind.-(/P)-The dcl- lar-a-year men may bs wi'h us again. Here 40 citizens have agreed to serve as members of the city council at Jl i a year, and others mayo enter the lists for mayor at the same salary. The- citizens made their offer in a Statement Asking that taxes be reduc- Luckies Please SUGAR-purecane 20 Ibs 89c Majorca, lovely Mediterranean (j!e, famoui retort of muslclani, artlitt and aulhorj '', /' '.; Campbell's Tomato Soup 3 can 19c ""-Hi I5c Paa's Easter Egg Dye—2 pkgs Candy Easter Eggs—2 cloz 8 O'CLOCK COFFEE 18c Grandmother's Bread—loaf CIGARETTES Popular Brands—1'kg. Folgers COFFEE pound • The finest tobaccos grown—that's where Luckies get that distinctive Character. And every Lucky is deliciously mellow-mild lecause"\C$ toasted" every corner of the world id overseas, erever you find joy in lif« Luckies Please Cop7rl(ht,1933,Ttu American Tobacco C'umpuny. 10113, LOrn Good atandaril <luality--No. 2 Can 5c lona Peaches siuca or H..*.*-*... ^ ^ 10c —FRUITS AND VEGETABLES— Green Beans 2 Lbs 9c California Oranges Doz. CARROTS Bunch ^Jj% New Potatoes Lb. ANN PAGE Pure Preserves— 16 oz. jar 1 5c Lifebuoy Soap 2 cakes 1 Rf« ' W1 * Ivol 'y 1 lb. cake 9c —Meat Market Specials- DRESSED HEN'S r ~ Sliced Breakfast Bacon-lb 14c Pork Shoulder Roast-lb 8c Bulk Peanut Butter 2 Ibs 15c Cured Hams-half or whole, lb 12c Center Slices Cured Ham-lb 19c DRY SALT MEAT-lb WATCH OUR WINDOWS FOR !?fK/r * , ,;XV.. vV 1 ' <, i!*4> . j * ,t * . . ,.\ . &?• "if A Wiikjii Hope Cwttet Math VOLUME 34—NUMBER 144 (API—Mein» AMOcltted Preii, (NBA)—M«»ft« N«w»p«ptf I'nterprlM Aw'ri. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, APRIL 14, 1933 Here and There •Editorial By Alex, H. Washburn- A RKANSAS has no love for Wall Street—and if you want i\ to know why nobody in the areas where real wealth is created has any love for the Money-changers, listen to Wall Street's ridicule of our position in the highway bond refunding controversy. In Barren's Financial Weekly, I read: "Down in Arkansas these days they arc saying glibly that a sovereign state of the Union has the right to handle its debts as it chooses . . . . The governor Is reported to have replied that Arkansas has been 'over, sold on bonds' and that no one ever suggested to the state that fewer issues should be marketed! Moreover, he argued, this action (cutting the in- Revenue Bureau Is Now as Large as the Highway Dept. New Major Branch of Government Set Up by Legislature C O LLECTS LICENS E S Commissioner Fred Watson Is Stormed by Army of Job-Seekers LITTLE ROCK—W—His department built up by the 1933 legislature into one of ;he two largest, if not the in the whole state government, State Revenue Commissioner Fred Watson has been bearing the brunt of the job-seekers at the statehouse the past few weeks. The revenue department, under which virtually all stnte tax collecting agencies wore consolidated by this year's legislature, now rivals the state highway department in sdopc of operations and number of employes. Controls Auto Licenses It soon will take over the direct collection of automobile license and truck taxes in the counties, relieving_ the county sheriffs nnd collectors of'this work. The collection of these taxes already IH under the supervision of the revenue department. Toll bridge collections also arc made by the revenue department instead of by the highway department as formerly. Numerous other special taxes, in. eluding the Income tax, now is collected by the revenue department. .The colU>olim*H»t"(^ov^W^ )icf,n»« taxes after July 1 will create revenue agent positions in each of the 75 counties. These will collect not only the automobile taxes but all other state special taxes as well. Personnel Completed As a result of this, Revenue Commissioner Watson has been besieged by job-hunters. He has virtually completed his selection of all employes, although the list has not yet been lade public. Before the legislative changes of ihis year, the biggest task of the revenue department was collection of income and cigarette taxes. It occupied u comparatively small office space on the first floor of the capHtol building. After Its cvpaiu sion, however, it has been given much of the office space used by the state department of mines, manufactures and agriculture which was stripped of most of its functions by the 1933 legislature. Tht new revenue commissioner, Mr. Watson, comes from Governor Futrcll's home town of Parugotild. He succeeded David A. Gates a few days after Governor Futrell took office. Mrs. R. Routon Is H. S. R-IA. Head i High School Ass'n. Also Elects Mrs. A. Jewell, Mrs. H. White Mrs. Ralph Houloii was elected president of the High School Parent- Teachers association at a meeting held Thursday afternoon. Other officers elected for the new year are: Mrs. Albert Jewell, secretary; and Mrs. H. White, treasurer. Mrs. Houton, in her acceptance speech, expressed the need of cooperation between the parents and school teachers of Hope. Mrs. J. A. Brady addressed the meeting, using as her subject "Supervised Activity for the Children During Vacation." Glen Durham of the high school faculty, spoke on "Honor Points." A reading was given by Frcida Mae Jones. tcrest rate to 3 per cent) was necessary to avert default. Bondholders, it was adroitly suggested, would be belter off with low-coupon 'live' securities than with bonds paying nothing at all!" But Wall Street's irony Is utterly wasted. XXX This is grim necessity—and Wall Street has a world-wide reputation for demanding its pound of flesh, aft. cr forgetting that it reaped all the profits, and the more bonds that were issued, the greater its profits became. It is the business of good banking to control credit extension within the limits of safety—and when both creditor and debtor have guessed wrong, some "work-out" is necessary. We do not agree that Arkansas is fully moral in cutting her bond- interest rate, while at the same time distributing a million dollars a year Irom the gasoline tax to the county judges—but on the 'broad principle of" nis controversy with Wall Street Governor Futrell is right. If the county "turnback" were seized by the state and applied to the highway debt, as the governor demanded but the legislature refused to do, still an adjustment would be necessary and Wall Street would sneer that we borrowed 'the money—that their responsibility as profit-makers has nothing to do with the case. XXX I don't like Hucy Long—but 1 like even less those hypocritical "good folks" who yesterday sent a petition \o the United States senate asking that they throw the Kingfish out. 1'hey say Hucy is disreputable. They intimate that only disreputable people voted for Huey. , In short, these high- collared moralists have set themselves e » llttte,electorate for all a;••*• * J *^ Vr: •*-••••;'•••• '•-. " ' 1 Well, if more of 'them worked and voted during an election year they wouldn't be squawking their heads ott now. They are not good Democrats. They are Pharisees—the holier-than-thou folks.. If Hucy Long is the disreputable demagogue they say he is, the battleground on which to meet him is the state campaign—not the floor of the United States senate. Those petitioners are twice-bad citizens. They arc not only poor sports in Louisiana, but they don't hesitate to weigh down the national senate with picayune political matters. If you want to be a good citizen make it a point to always vote, and never sign a petition. Ihe Huey Longs of this world are afraid of votes, but a petition—"bah, I'll play it on my big bass drum!' XXX This is the story of the first bottle of 3.2 per cent brew to be shown around Hope's business section. U was u souvenir brought back from another state, 1 am told, and give to a Hope man. He showed it proudly to a score of envious men—its seal unbroken. And then he placed it on the seat in his car, and drove off toward a friend's house. The car went around a corner; the door flew open—and alas, the bottle crashed on the pavement. What hope from the unrelenting law of Arkansas, when not even Lady Luck is with a man? , . , , ^&attft'aB.'tt teJ» f» PBtnK TEST SUIT FOR BEE Russians Tell of Bribery by British Three Testify 'to Money payments for Stolen ^ Plans and Sabotage MOSCOW. Russia— (&)— Testimony supporting charges of bribery and sabotage were presented Friday at the trial of six British engineers accused of these high crimes against the Soviet state. One witness told of taking a bribe of 11,000 from L. C. Thomtui. one of the defendants. Another said he was paid $500 by Milliam H. MacDonald, another of the accused engineers, to deliver up plans for a power plant in the Ural mountains. Brazile Produces Silk CAMPINAS, Sao Paulo, Bra/11—(/F 1 ) —Silk culture has increased 60-fold in this new industrial region north of Sao Paulo city say state government statistics. The area had 250,000 mulberry trees in 1924 and now has has more than 15,000,000. Most of the silk goes into stockings. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS.- •wo. u.i. PAT. orr. A girl can put a man In his place and stiU get stuck on a jigsaw puzzle. Special Services in Hope Churches on Easter Sunday Fine Musical Programs Will Help Observe Resurrection Day SERVICE IN DETAIL Star Publishes Programs of All Churches for Great Day of Religious Year Commemorating Christ's resurrection and corresponding to the Passover, Hope churches will observe Easter with appropriate ceremonies and special musical numbers during the Sunday morning and evening services. At First Baptist church, the Rev. W. R. Rogers will use "Resurrections" as his sermon subject, speaking chiefly of the resurrections of hope and courage which came from the tomb along-side the Christ. The evening service will be given to the singing of a cantata. "The Thorn Crowned King" by Holton, by a choir of 25 voices. At First Methodist church special musical numbers will be presented at both morning and evening services. Dr. J. L. Cannon will deliver an appropriate Easter sermon at 11 o'clock in the morning. The evening worship will be devoted to an Easter program of music. At KIrst Christian church the Rev. W. E. Tcsfcrman'will preach sermons both morning and evening, in keeping with the Easter season. There will be no Easter services at First Presbyterian church. Church services follow: First Baptist Sunday School at 9:45. Prelude—Mrs. J. C. Carlton. Song—chorus choir of 30 voices. Doxology and Invocation. Kymn 126—"O, Could I Speak the Mntchless Worth." Responsive Reading 3 Tc Deum Laudamus. Offertory, Prayer and Offering. Solo, "Ring O Ring, Ye Easter Bells," Ashford—Mrs. Walter E. Locke. Scripture rcaTOig: Luke 24:1.12. Gloria. Sermon, "Resurrections"—Rev. Wallace R. Rogers. Invitation and benediction. The B. Y. P. U. will meet at 7 o'cl The B. Y. P. U. will meet at 7 o'clock. The evening worship will be devoted to a musical program starting at 8 o'clock. First Methodist A special number to he presented during the morning service will be, "King, all Glorious," by choir with Mrs. Tully Henry sineing solo and obligato. Sermon by Dr. J. L. Cannon at 11 o'clock. Evening service at 7:30. Organ prelude, Batiste—Mrs. Ralph Routon. Processional, "Christ the Lord is Risen Today." Chorus—J3y to the world, Edwards "Far Across the Sea of Silver." Dale Barnum and choir. Prayer—Dr. J. L. Cannn. Duet, "Easter Morn, Routon—Miss Evelyn Murph and Mrs. John P. Cox. Anthem, "They Have Taken Away My Lord," Martin—Mrs. R. T. White, John Cannon und choir. Soprano, "Hnil Joyous Morn," Cadman—Mrs. George Ware. Anthem, "A Man Has Died"—Miss Evelyn Murph and choir. Offertory, Violin—Miss Helen McRae. Chorus of women's voices. "Praise Thou the Lord," Moudellsohn—Mrs. Tully Henry, obligate. Chorus, "Ring, Bells of Easter," Edwards. Processional, "Look Ye Saints, the Sight is Glorious." Benediction. First Christina Bible School at 1 J:45. Morning Worship at 11. Christian Endeavor at 6:45 p. in. Evening Worship at 7:31) p. m. An offering will be taken in the Bible class for home missions. Appropriate music will be furnished at both services. Easter Famous Date s History m It Was on an Easter Sunday Ponce de Leon Discovered Florida—and Napoleon Lost His Empire in a Battle Fought on Greatest of Religious Holidays BY ROBERT TALLEV NEA Service Writer Easter Sunday, the most Sacred date in the calendar of the Christian church, also has played an important part in the world's history. . ' . The story of centuries, is dotted with major events that have occurred on this day—events far removed from those of a religious nature. It was on Easter Sunday in the yeaif) 1513 that Ponce de Leon, Spanish ex- : plorer, discovered Folida while search-; ing for the fabled "fountain of eternal youth." He named this balmy and flowering area from the Spanish, Pas-; cua florida, ,or "Easter flower.". , , Easter Island, one of the quaint Poly-., ncsian group in the far off South- Seas, gets its name from the fact that' t was discovered by the Dutch Ad- ; miral Roggevecn on Easter Sunday in< 1722. This island has aroused the won-! dcr of the scientific world because of; the finding there of traces of an ancient race that erected huge stone nonumcnts and towers, remote from, quarries, in a manner that never has been explained. Fall of Napoleon < The fall of Napoleon dates form Eas- his disastrous invasion of Russia, the,, ter Sunday of '1814. Returning from emperor found his empire crumbling about him. England,, Prussia, Russia and Australia joined in a great effort against his rule. On Easter Sunday, April 10, Wellington defeated the last French army under Marshal Sault. The next day the fallen master of Europe formally abdicated at Fon- taineblcu and went into his first exile on the Island of Elba. Almost the last action of the Civil War—several days after Lee surrendered to Grant at Appomattox—took place on Easter 'Sunday in 1865. The city of Columbus, Ga., an important Confederate supply base and surpassed only by Richmond as a manufacturing center for the Confederate army, was occupied by federal troops on that day. The Irish Revolt It was on Easter Sunday. 1916, that the revolt against British rule began in Ireland, amid much,bloodshed and the burning of many public buildings in Dublin. The execution of Sir Roger Casement, numerous Irish patriots and the .proclaiming of an Irish republic were sequels to this uprising. Eamonn de Valera, then a young Irish school teacher and now. president of the Irish Free State, took a leading /Continued on page three) Long Challenges Petition Legality To Determine Whether Publication of Charges Is Privileged Matter WASHINGTON.— (/P) —The senate Friday referred to the judiciary committee the question whether charges contained in a petition of Louisiana citizens seeking to oust Senator Long of that state were privileged for publication. Long characterized the charges as "claptrap" but privileged for publication, and that newspapers could not be sued for publishing them. He asked the judiciary committee to decide whether the matter is actually privileged. Democratic Leader Robinson suggested it was proper that the question be determined, and the petition therefore was referred to the judiciary committee. Track Meet Here Friday Postponed Hope-Fulton-Horatio Contest to Be Held Tuesday Instead A triangular track meet, scheduled here Friday afternoon between Ho- latio, Fulton and Hope, has been postponed ^until next Tuesday afternoon, Coach Teddy Jones announced Friday morning. A rain-soaked track, which would slow up the meet considerably and make running hazardous, was given as a reason for the postponement. R. F. C. Will Grant Loan to L.R. Banks $2,400,000 Advance Will Permit 3 to Pay 50 % on Deposits BULLETIN WASJIINGTON—(/Pj— Loans to p.ssist in Ihe reopening of three ' restricted banks at Little Bock, Ark., were formally approved Fri. day by the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, The banks will reopen under an agreement with the slate hank commissioner, who consented to discard merger plans and permit (he Individual reopening* «f the Peoples, Bankers, and Union Trust companies. Amount of the loans was uiuiounced. The banks had asked for $2,100,000 expecting to |>;iy oft 50 per cent of deposits at LITTLE nOCK.-Applications of Litlle Rock's three restricted banks for Reconstruction 1'inance Corporation loans totaling approximately $2,400,000 were approved tentatively Thursday by the corporation's directors, it was learned. Completion of legal details will take a few days, it was said. The loans will make it possible for the Bankers Trust Company, the Union Trust Company and the Peoples Trust Company to reorganize and pay depositors 50 pey cent of their money immediately. Banking officials would not indicate when they expected the reorganibed banks to begin business, due to the uncertainty in respect to legal safeguards to be required by the R. F. C. Hope Band Heard by Local Rotary Civic : Club Members to Help With New Financial Plan for Boys Plans for revived interest by local business men in the fortunes of the Hope Boys Band were laid before the Rotary club Friday noon, both the Rotary and Kiwanis groups planning to help as individual business men. The Kiwanis club was to hear the plans at their meeting Friday night. Dolan and Nolan Cargilc, Willis Smith, and Hendrix Spraggins, four members of the band, appeared at Rotary's noon-day luncheon, and played for the club. Mr. Smith told the Rotarians there were 15 boys in the band this year, but two recently were forced out for financial reasons, one of them being the band's bass. The young man told the club that the band was assisted last year by a round-robin subscription list from local business houses at $1 apiece per month, the income from this source averaging $30 a month. That was plenty, Mr. Smith said, and with equal assistance this year the band will bt able to function normally. Plans are under way for a subscription list now. Roy Anderson and E. F. McFaddin also spoke on the program. The bandboys were introduced on a program arranged by Alex. H. Washburn. A guest of the 1 " club was Guy Baysc, secretary-treasurer of the Bruner-Ivory Handle company. Dog Tax Lacking FRANKFORT, Ky.-(/P)—Although Kentucky is supposed to be a stale 'where the "houn 1 dog" is a favorite, there arc 17 counties in the state absolutely dogless, if the tax (records are to be believed. State Inspector and Examiner Nat B. Sewell revealed that J17 counties failed to report any dog tax whatever. Test Vote Nears in Senate Friday on Inflation Issue Administration Suffers First Defeat on Proviso of Farm Bill G U A R ANTE E COSTS Combination of Western Independents Routs Party Command WASHINGTON —OT— A direct test on inflation impended in the senate Friday as members resumed consideration of the administration farm program with varied machinery for lifting grices to the 1909-14 levels, and refinancing agricultural debts. One senator planned to offer a substitute bill to refinance farm mortgages which would provide for the'is- suance.of bonds sufficient to meet the estimated 8V&-billlon-dollar farm mortgage indebtedness. First Roosevelt Defeat WASHINGTON — (ff>)— The writing into the farm relief program of production costs, as reported in bulletins late Thursday afternoon, constituted the first major defeat of the Roosevelt administration in congress. Independents routed the Democratic leaders. In the first recArd vote on tht agricultural relief bill, senators balloted 47 to 41 in favor of the Sirnnso: _ Norris production cost plan, opposed by Secretary Wallace, and then insured its retention in the Senate "bill by defeating moves to reconsider and then to table the motion. > - - AUfn<^. Against Plan „'- ., Democratic leaders in the House immediately began aligning their forces to down the production cost plan when it returns to them. A. number of representatives from the Middle Western states, however, will seek to keep the' production amendment in the bill. The house approved the measure to refinance farm mortgage indebtedness, 387 to 12, after Speaker Rainey had niled out of order an attempt to substitute Ihe Frazler proposal. Reed Attacks Bill Republicans opened their attack on the farm bill with a long spgech by Senator Reed, Republican, Pennsylvania, calling the measure unconstitutional and holding that instead of "offering real relief to the farmers, it in reality imposes a slavtery upon them that would be found to be utterly intolerable." Secretary Wallace objected to the cost production plan on the ground administration would be difficult Twenty-eight Democrats and 18 Republicans, nearly all Westerners, and Shipstead, Farmer-Labor, Minnesota, joined to stay. They were opposed by 27 Democrats and 14 Republicans. T0day's Statgraph AVERAGE CLOSING PRICES oFSOLEADtNGStOCKSaitt* NEW YOGKSJOCK EXCHANGE U.S. Public Works Program Promised Secretary Perkins Assures It Won't Be for "Monuments" WASHINGTON — (fi>) - Secretary Frances Perkins, of the Department of Labor, who for several weeks has been working on an employment program for President Roosevelt, said Friday it was possible to start a 2. to 3-Billion-dollar public-works program w'thi nfour or five months. Activities that Miss Perkins outlined in response to questions at a press conference Friday covered a wide range of federal, state, county and city projects which she described as "not of a monumental type." The important thing, she said, is to distribute work to places where there are pools of unemployment. Hope Chooses Its District Entries Local Winners to Represent City in District 10 Literary Events Contestants -to represent Hope High School in the annual District 10 literary meet, scheduled to be held in 'Magnolia 'April 28 and 29, were selected in preliminary contests held Thursday night and Friday at the high school. Winners were announced as follows: Senior Girls' English-rJewell Sqoles. Senior Girls' Readign—Sue Ellen Jones. . Shorthand—La Vepa England. Plane Geometry—Elsie Weisenberg. er. Algebra—Robert Porter. • Girls' Trio—Helen King Cannon, Harriet. Pritchard, and Marilyn Ward. Boys' Voice—Odis Rowe. Boys' Declamation—Willis Smith. Boys' Debate—Truman Springs. ' Typewriting—Luther-Hollamon.^ Latin—Helen Holloman. ' Spelling—Willie Blanch Henry. Boys' Quartet—Willis Smith, Odis Rowe, Frank Lowthorp and Dlllard Breeding. Girls' Voice—Inez Taylor. Piano—Marilyn Ward. Those winning in junior contests .to represent Hope in the literary meet are as follows: . Boys' Declamation—Ess White. Piano—Lynn Bayless. Spelling—Evelyn Simpson. Reading—Kathryn Franks. Violin—Payton Kolb. English—Lenora Routon. Norwood Holds No Tax List Needed Prosecutor Bailey Believes Entire Reorganization Act Is Void HELENA, Ark.—(/P)—County Clerk Frank B. Clancy was advised Friday by Attorney General Hal L. Norwood that he would hold valid that part of the. general county salary act wrich abolishes the publication of delinquent land lists. The attorney general has declared unconstitutional the salary features of the act. ' Arrest in Hel< May Be Test for Bone-l W. M. DyeTCnarged Potseesion of "fat eating" Beverage BEER, SOTCARO) Had Been Dry 16 Yc No Special Section Arkansas HELENA, Ark- . first arrest in Arkana possession of the cent beer, was made. ,_ day in what may deVelof£,il a test case in the Arkansas f preme Court". W. M. Dyer was arrested formation filed by Prosecuting/'/ torney Pipkin, charging possession,} malt liquors, beer of Intdxicatf strength, and illegally stored for J Dyer will be arraigned SaturdaJ.. Helena municipal court^ , r> "Jk*U South CaroUna Gets COLUMBIA, S. C.-(/P)-Gov Ira Blackwood signed a beer at galizing sales of beer and winesVi per cent alcoholic content In Carolina for the first time in'16 . The act places beer on the.'s legal plane as soda'pop, with',,"'" tax of 15 cents a gallon. No. Arkansas Action ' LITTLE ROCK.—Governor IT gave several reasons 'Thursday, J considering calling a soecials the .General Assembly to * ' of beer "in Arkansas/' ; .yjr, He said he does not considerilj ization of beer, even if &' tax's] be levied for ftp ••-•-- —^ assurance the legislature would ; « pass such a 'measure 'and that/iU. the state has voted on the prohibit! repeal question July 18, agitation for|a "beer session" will be inopportune:^'The governor explained his attitude! to Representative Leo Nyberg of Phil,-! lips county, who told him that enacW, ment of a bill which would legalize^! beer and levy a tax on each bottle*l| would'be of great benefit to the" schools. '• Governor Futrell reminded Mr, berg that the legislature, while it ..,, 3 . in a position to enact such a measure, i', in a position toenact such a measure' and that he did not believe that" the" legislature was in favor of the sale of beer. ';••-/ * T' "I will never call a session of the legislature at any time," the governor said, "until two thirds of the member^ship in each house has indicated in writing that" the bill will be passed." V $235,347 In Taxes ST. LOUIS.—(/P)-Federal and Mis'-' 51 souri officials have collected J235,3fM in revenue from beer sales in St. Louis since the drink became legal- last Friday. Federal .fees as computed, ( . by the office of Louis J. Becker, coli, ' lector of internal revenue for eastern Missouri, total ? 161,537.' State tax has, added $73,837 to the amount. What Legislature Did XXX By The Associated Press Editor's Note: — Thin is a series of articles explainiiiy acts of the 1933 general assembly. Act No. 16 An additional two years for redemption of delinquent levee or drainage district property for the years 1929, 1930, 1931 and 1932 was provided for by Act No. 16 of 1933, which was introduced by Senators Shaver and Norfleet. The act is to remain in force only?)-— two years, during which time is directs that no conflicting statutes shall be operative. The act does not repeal conflicting stautes, which auo- maiically will be in force again in 1935'. The lands sold for levee (jr drainage district taxes may be redeemed upon the following conditions: Upon payment of all delinquent tax. e.s due the district; upon payment, of six per cent interest on delinquent taxes; upon payment of taxes that would have been extended against the land had the property not been sold, and for six per cent interest thereon, and by paymjat of accrued costs. Prosecutor Disagreed LITTLE ROCK—A provision of Act 250 of 1933, commonly known as the Bohlinger salary bill, which adol- ished the publication of lists of delinquent lands by the county clerk, was held invalid by Ptosecuting Attorney Carl E. Bailey in letters to officials of Pulaski and Perry counties Thursday. Mr. Bailey held that the entire act is unconstitutional. Mr. Bailey advised the officials that he was adopting the ruling of Attorney General Hal L. Norwood in holding the salary provisions unconstitutional, but werW further and declared the whole measure invalid. In his letter to the county officials, Mr. Bailey said jn part; "You are advised that I am adopt, ing the opinion of the attorney general that the act is unconstitutional. It is further my opinion that because of Ihe unconstitutionality of the fundamental provisions of the bill, no part of it can be regarded as a constitutional enactment. "Answering specifically the question of the county clerk as to whether the provision abolishing the advertising of delinquent lands is a valid provision, it is my opinion that this prevision of the act is invalid for many reasons, chief among which is that this provision is not germane to the title of the act and was made part of the act by amendmen.. "Section 1, Article 5 of the constitution provides: " 'No law shall be passed except by bill, and no bill shall be so altered or amended on its passage through either Tiourse as to change its purpose.' "In many decisions of the Arkansas Supreme Court, it has been held that the purpose of this section was to pre. vent amendments which would not be germane to the subject expressed by the title of th« act." To Fight Repeal PARIS, Ark.- (/P) -A "relentless fight" against repeal of the Eighteenth amendment was pledged by members of the Woman's Missionary Society of the North Arkansas Conference, Methodist Episcopal church, South, at Thursday's session of the four-day an<i nual meeting. '"• Fearful that many women in the state would not be able to vote in the "repeal election" July 18 because "many men have not paid their wives' poll tax because of present condition;;," the society adopted a resolution urging Governor Futrell to ex» tend time for paying poll tax without penalty "as. long as possible." Business Up, Steel Won'tCut Wage Improvement Cancels Plans for Third Reduction at Smelters NEW YCRK.-Signs of a real upturn in business have influenced th.3 management of the American Smelting and Refining Company to abandon plans for making a further reduction in the pay of employes, it was learned Thursday. The cut, which would have been the third since the depression started, was to have gone into effect about May 1. Decision not to ir.akc the reduction follows definite improvement m prices of non-ferrous metals as well as the better feeling generated in general business since the bank holiday.. The management also was influenced by consjider^tipu of the fact that a total cut of 25 per cent would have brought the pay of its employes .Q»^t of line with actual decline in the cost of living. Its studies have indicated that the cost of living is down only per «»t. t ' •A

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