Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 14, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, April 14, 1933
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* '*'*,! 3p4|XjgS3 B«V'^ ' v '*" ra* fPpi^jr"'- i/1'rt. u" fiOPfi S?Aft AM BAftfi MteSS, JL J» \^ * *•* ~^ *™ „ ^ j, _j3, Jjtc *» in i r iing-i knto^h-n i iri 11i dfo i -, - - ; -^ r - f ^ Pridifc April lUgi ' Fata* Star Publishing Cftr I"**. Star building, 318-214 *> _ PALMER, President iioft em A IKS «K»W.* «•»***( Frcss w ™-_,—_. —^, «t »umiamon tA ill ne*rti dispatches credited to It 0* IVthis pfiftct attd als« th* total >kws published heWln. St tjjfe spcttFdispatches herein ai* also reserved. ; will be made,for all tributes, cards > news columrts t«i protect their ***der» pKewicin. »n«u,«rlals. The Star disclaims responsibility Mtf return of any unsolicited mantiscripts^ in .t stable in Advance* By city catrier, per IB year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada t counties, J3.0Q per yeari elsewhere $5.00. The Star'< PUtterat f rtU r«««i«M of the municipal power P««nt to dtvelov «• rtjwTchaHibe* o/ Commerce. COUNTY 1 'hwair'proffram providing for the eowrtrtirtlon of • f •U-wcdther .raid 'each year, to gradually reduce thf jj^tmttitj! ftipp6r£ for fvcTty •ctfctitijtc u£n*icuitiATfti Jen practical benefit* to tiempstead cowitj/'s gteatttt w>r**wan»-»* f«w ewmfeaHons, believing that co : op«ra««« tffart ^tf^-Srtttlrtl'in th* country as it u in town. '- •'• STATE rest on the state highway program, .'em, nnd o more effirieni government tkmvcm w* 1 expenditures. TTie Future of Dirigibles By BRUCE CATTON NBA Editorial Writer J. ( •> $* V< ^i, IF * r>,v •• — fl'fHERE won't-be any more big airships built," says Congressman Carl Vinson. „ , "Those things never Were safe and they never will be, sUhje' man in the street. These" remarks probably sum up pretty i of the nation following the tragic loss oi the A country which had become one of the two foremost advo- •Jltel -of giant lighter-than-air craft seems now stunned by P§ Unexpected disaster, to be ready to wash its hands of the TWl YEARS AGO Wonders ofJtee'Wotltl LAURA LOU BROOKMAN 01933. NEA SERVICE, INC Mrs. J, L! Fomby is visiting relatives in Louisiana;', Earle Brazclls spent Sunday in Arkadelphia, Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Sykcs visited Fulton yesterday. TEN YEARS AGO Mr. and Mrs. Dwlght Bale have returned from Prcscott. , Miss Gertrude Ware nnd MISS Non- nic Leigh left this morning for Little Hock for a visit. ,V. Columbus Defeats Saratoga 15 to 5 Opening Ganie for Two Schools Played on Diamond at Okay Columbus High School's baseball team defeated Saratoga Wednesday afternoon, 15 to 5, in a game on the Okay diamond. It was the first of the season for the two high schools. Rosenbaum starred for Columbus, collecting four safe hits out of five times at bat. Thompson of Columbus hit a triple. Saratoga mnde five runs in the first two innings off Hipp, starting pitcher for the Columbus team. Dillard went to his rescue and held Saratoga scoreless Ihe balance of the game. Columbus was credited with 12 hits against 5 for Saratoga. Six errors were chalked up against Columbus, while Saratoga committed five. Weather permitting the Columbus junior team will oppose the Hope junior nine here Saturday afternoon. HOW THEY STAND Itffte ot the • Jaws.' 6 Frees from dust. 11 Place with reference to •om» feature peculiar to it. 13 Short firearm. 14 Omission of the last letter leWedge-shnped. 17 By. ' 18 Twitching. 19 Suitable.. 20 Evil. 21 Accomplished. 23 Where is the "Great \Vall"1 26 Measure ot cloth. 26 To help. 2S Poem. 29 Epoch, 30 Part of n circle. 31 Dipterous Insect. 33 To sol). 33 Flying mammal. 35 Monkey. Answer to tt-eWmw lMi»*1e sr Bashful. 63 Artificial 38Mftle semn t. ' 42Dyewood tree. 43 Lubricant. 44 Constellation. 46 The eye. •iS Reached a place by land or water. 50 Enumeration. . r»2 Near what city are the famous "Hanging Gardens of Babylon"? 1 To .applaud, 2 Expected, 3 Insatiable hunger, 4 Moccasin. 5 Coin silt. 6 Kick. 7 To employ. 8 Lusting. 9 To add. 10 Vehicle used on snow. > 12 Type of narrative poetry, 13 Larval stage of an insect 15 Bridge sii««i. 16 Walking «Uhk. 22 Record of , dolly events, < 24 Perfect >VPe. 26 Where nro tht , "pyramids"? 27 Arid. ' •29 Wing. 32 To set t price oh. 33 Destitute of hair. rye flultl. ,H6 Amatory. 37 inferior cotton cloth. 38 Emulated, UflTo migrate. 41 Angry. 42 Tiny flips. 43 Egg-shaped, 45 Maple tree. 47 Shed blood. 49 Flah. 51 God ot war. seems to be plenty of warrant for such ^*&P*' • •• records of the last decade are dotted with KfmngiDie accidents, In this country we have seen the Shen- fedSh and the Akron crash; England stm recal s the loss of BEGIW HB1IH TODAY UlUb *»«•*• »••••". »0lje OAIU.Y1.I* wftm •*• ltmru» He jfesJ^wjJMZ"- In* »tle»t:»M« «» .BBTTTCVKBN-. DAIX. wealAyV •**'««»": »»•• * UUleUt** lUl^pMl —— — dot. t* her •"••* i n laimcneu, was'ine ia»u wuiu m 0.^1»"« -•»•»•— j E; each came, inexplicably and suddenly, to disaster. Itf'the giant dirigible an invention which cannot, m the ^very nature of things, be made safe and reliable? Is this ^ trimntfa of the inventor and the engineer a development "whichlhaving been experimented with at great cost in lives ^-and money, must be abandoned? Must the conquest of the » air depend henceforth solely on the airplane ? v > Right now probably most of us would answer all of those ,fguestions in the affirmative. ^ v}ric , * And yet, even now, we might be wise to delay rendei ing V final verdict. Herr Eckener and the Graf Zeppelin stand ; as cogent arguments on the other side of the case. Lieutenant '< 'Commander Wiley, fresh from the wreckage of the Akron, <'urges th»t development of the dirigible be continued. Ihe ¥ new Macon is yet to be tested, and the navy contains plenty ', of men ready to stake their lives on her soundness. A . Meanwhile, we can only sorrow over the .loss of the men !'who died in the Akron. Their deaths, and not the destruction v of the dirigible, constitute our greatest loss. Bankers' Foresight TPHE New Republic for April 5 contains a little item that 1 1' compresses a column-length editorial into a few lines. This item points out that last spring, when the Senate - committee was iust beginning its search for banking abuses, I' Hhe Harriman National Bank in New York decided to voice a protest against such impudence. An advertisement inserted in a New York paper by the bank contained this state- IHGIlt * "Washington is ill-equipped to investigate important matters of commerce and finance affecting the public welfare; and, in the present instance, there is no certainty that it will not uncover things much better left sealed. It is the Harriman bank, you remember, which was unable to reopen when the bank holiday ended, and whose chairman is now under arrest. . . . Who says our bankers have no foresight? i Self-Sustaining Farmers j THE Department of Agriculture predicts that American I farmers during the coming year will produce a far higher proportion of their own foodstuffs than has been the case tor many years. . An ever-increasing percentage of farmers, the department has found, are grinding their own flour, keeping more eggs and milk for home use, canning and preserving more fruits and vegetable.'! and slaughtering more animals for their own consumption. Although this development was brought about by hard times, it probably represents a healthy trend. The one-crop fcwmtr, who buys all his food at the village grocery and turns hi» farm into a kind of factory for the production of one staple commodity, is especially vulnerable to any depression. " The farmer who raises his own food is at least sure that he will never go hungry. And that, in times like those through which we,have been passing, is an assurance worth having. So They Say! The people have learned a lot in the last wo years.—Sen- aor Httman, labor leader. I believe that English writing is going down while Amer- ican writing is going UP- There are many new American writers with real talent.-— James Truslow Adams, historian. For the merely average, music is not a profession—it ia starvation.— Josef ffofmarnhpiaMist j.-t .mi » f e »M • frlea GRAlCT. ymm* •«Tc4 - kci fmm, mqa. ^Janet ha» tol* her broke* end mho l« fn lo»e "'T-. It to »»t putll 'rte. -— for NT*. Curtl. for ««••« *'•»««»?• Ja.et lenm <*« "««"• u •?"* 11% mother. !*«» .s»M«« to K° awny Dot j p*e»e»t. She inenr. BeHr'w^eiim llenlirty'•«««••'.' •ee« -.Belty wHh TEH, Jrlch young: u«l» *e* mother Jnnet In" Mr». ««•*.-- -—;;;!.;:.„_ That \eTenlBK Betty. dl»«»w» her peart he ¥«c>tlace. Don't rouse*? Until] It la understood It is a servant wfco hey do everyone will believe 1 did] had access to the apartment. t!" I ."Do you mean Marie?" Lucj 'No tfc?? wont I don't belleve'4 asKed excitedly. "She's the onlj » Mrt. Curtis doesn't And Beufjohe they could mean! Mj won't .either' after she's calmed 1 * stars—" down. ThMe'i nolhlns tor you to »f,' 0 . it'Isn't Marie." Janet tola worrrabout," . her quickly. "They think 1 took T hope not." it." to dliehark* npartmei T« che Beat t on mm ef-.— of tnkliiB the . to lh« th. crfl.defw *»»«« "at th. ilr" reeir cm-He* nnd dl. B raee«, 5he l« nl1«r.»ed to return to »lr«, urll." ho»e. We«t « trlephono eall Ir«n» SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Of course there Isn't. Well,' I'll bare to get back on the Job. Bj the way, it—irypu hear anything would you mlnd-glTlng roe a riug? I'll be at the office." "Yes. I'll call "YOU! Janet's tone was flat and . me- . chanical. "Yes. The police talked to nie last night. That's where Mrs. Curtis and J were. They ashed me a lot of questions and they may ' to everything's all right." that' co any' J ANET Bald goodby and put down the telephone. Rolf's words'had both cheered-ana frightened her. It was good to, 'know be believed in her but If be were right Lucy's eyes. She had drawn back and stood staring at the other glrL "The police!" she repeated. "You mean tbey'll come here?" "I guess so." The maid continued to eye ber .with undisguised alarm. "Oh, this Clubs W L PC Memphis 2 1 .067 Birmingham 1 2 1 .867 Knoxville 2 I .607 Chattanooga i 1 • 5 ™ Nashville 1 l - 5 ™ Little Rock 1 2 - 33 3 New Orleans 1 2 .500 Atlanta •••••• i 2 -33J Thursday's Results Memphis 13, Little Rock 9. Nashville 4, Chattnnoogo 4 (11 innings). Knoxville 4, Atlanta 2. New Orleans 4, Birmingham G. NATIONAL LEAGUE ueucvcu iu uci uui .. ">. ..„-. ! w j tn undisguised alarm. on, inis about the police, if they faHed to | (a terrlt) | e ,.. slle e x C | a | me d. "If th« clear up the mystery, she knew ?be :..,,_ ...,,, • j.,.. would never be free of this cloud' of guilt They could not prove she; took the pearls but they would be- I Ueve It. Everyone would believe tu j jjoaten. too Now that tho news. .H.phon. ..u .,~-..v,^ ^ Uira. Curtis who wa. trying to pre-! DcateerDa ' ^ * l here was « ow c «.??J5? i ^5 ' tend her «H B ? c « on -. h "?.. I l. q '. b ,!f. D nothing more to hope for. The, police come here what will 1 do?" "I guess you'll have to let them In." Janet lold her. She was tired now. Terribly tired. She felt Clubs Pittsburgh Brooklyn Chicago St. Louis Cincinnati Philadelphia New York Boston W L PC. 2 1 1 . 1 0 1.000 0 1.000 1 .500 1 .500 o/BILL BRflUCHER 0 1 .000 .... 0 1 .000 0 0 .000 0 .000 Thursday's Results Brooklyn 5, Philadelphia 4. Pittsburgh 5, Cincinnati 2. St. Louis 3. Chicago. 1. New York-Boston (snow). Splashing Around: Poughkeepslo is out of the picture but there still rtfe-fi lot'of young men putting their oars in. Most of the eastern schools are going ahead with their programs. Two recruits have joined the ranks, Manhattan in the east and the University of Califonia at Los Angeles (there's that darn name again) in the west. Crew racing goes to the dim ages ol man's first crude rafts for its back, ground, but modern racing may be said to have begun about 100 year; R CHAPTER XLIV OLF'S voice came clearly Have you seen Betty IB Rolf. day?" -\-.. i "No, I haven't." ' •Oh." He seemed tp hesitate. tend her suspicions had not been . ^ mon w e fop> They i«^..^-TKs^ir^issjaviy r ?s ^r^t3^«~-r.« told gether.' She walked to the window and "1 looked out. September sunshine get caught?" Janet looked mvny. "1 didn't do -un." ne wwv ™ — • -1 •.;:.—- :r~, „_' Here and tnere It," she said, "but that doesn't seem thought she might have dropped In "» " S« ^.pSTwd. faint! to AMERICAN LEAGUE dift ,. cno ,. ' uiuusm nuo U..O-- ~- were patches olsnaqe ana a raini to see her mother. Then vou breeza rust led the leaves of the haven't heard anything more about L reea> Outside everything was^HERE was a step In the door *"** , ... I I,,-!.,. n />iir»>fiil • wav and hoth L-lrla turned. Mrs the—er—necklace?" | Quiet, peaceful. Clubs Washington .. Chicago Cleveland New York Philadelphia St. Louis Detroit Boston "No. Mrs. Curtis talked to her on the telephone this morning. qei lo wa < an( . She promised to call it there was cegs overtoo ij ne r, Janet turned have been good to get | Curtis was standing there, "What feel that warm sun. I Is It?" she asked. "Lucy, what are h)qei lo wa ii< an( j wa nc until wearl. you so excited about? any news." away quickly. She could not go y n. . "t see" There was a pause and out. This room with Its luxurious W .. 2 2 ... 2 1 ... 0 ... 0 .,. 0 ... 0 L PC. 0 l.OUO 0 1.000 0 1.000 0 1.000 2 .000 2 .000 2 .000 1 .000 Thursday's Results Boston 3, New York 4. Philadelphia 4, Washington 11. Cleveland 7, Detroit 4, Chicago 11, St. Louis 7 (11 innings). then the man went on quickly. "I tried to call Betty but I couldn't get her. Just wanted to know U they'd found out anything yet.' ««« 6lle SJja ^ Bpmetl , )n g be8|( i e he r and down. Buster, the Persian The maid pointed tc the newspaper Janot held. "Us—that." she said, "About Mrs. Carlylu's necklace!" Janet rose and handed Mrs. Cur tis the newspaper. The woman , , , uttered a low exclamation and men cat, rubbed h(a arcbed back against turned to Lucy. "I want all the haven't," her and looked up coaxlngly. Janet servants to come here a; pncc," aue tired, stooped and picked him up. "What's said. "Tell them immediately." . ' the matter, Buster?" she asked. "1] Five minutes later they trooped don't see that you have anything | in—Frederick and Eertha and Lucy to complain o'," j and lastly the cook, it was a briel 'Listen, Janet, you musn't worry, j she rubbed bis head and the cat,. meeting. Mrs. Curtis said that on Nobody could really think you took in response, raised his pink nose no account were any of them to l>,oDoay coum ica .j i high in the air. Buster purred tn fipe ak about the stolen necklace. She was very tired, •wasn't aware ot the fact, tho necklace." •Then you don't think that?" Miuo „ "Why, of course not! Betty was a8 p e was concerned, Just nervous and excited last night. | Janet was sitting with the cat She didn't know what she was say jng. The police can't do anything to you." . 'Ob, Rolf!" deepes( . conteptnient . There was nothing whatever the matter so far I t/aiJCIf V*HD BlbblUb •»•*.*« »..*. w — T -Ther arms when Lucy appeared sud- - "Oh, Miss "I'd have spoken up and to!4 them it was ridiculous only—well, J thought it would make Betty more excited. Couldn't have helped any. Wlien I see that detective again I'll telj nim you ?o«ldn't bave had anything to do with It." Her voice was eager, trembling. "I wish you would! Maybe they'd believe you. They wouldn't believe anything I said—" She could not go on. Shet turned and pressed her band to her moult) eo that Roll would not know that ehe was crying. "Janet?" be. said. "Janet, Uste* *-are you there?" "Y-yess. r know what's happened?" ' eye« were wide Do you Sbe crpiwed'the* rppm, quickly, "Look at this," she said. "Frederick just gave It to me," Into Janet's, bands ehe thrust « newspaper. It was a folded early edition with a large picture of Be»y Carlyle In tbe center of tbe nrgi page, Above the picture were tbe words: YOUNG SOCIETY MATRON REPORTS VALUED PEARL NECKLACE MISSING "Isn't it terrible?" Lucy went on. "Does Mrs. Curtis know about it, do you suppose?' 1 * • • J ANET nodded, "Yei, aboui it." TO« paragraphs pa. "There's something funny about your voice. It doesn't sound risbV Now remember, there Un't W thing for you to worry about. Those policemen are a buqcb. of duwQbells, AH that talk of tb.e>r9 doeso't mean anything. The whole tbios W 'H Wow over." Bo», »t can't! Npt wi* . low the picture gave r brief and somewhat garbled account ol the loss ot tbe necklace. They stated that Mrs. Carlyle bad reported U> disappearance 94 <*« necklace No matter who asked they were to deny that they knew anything about it. "The matter," Mrs Curtis said, "Is In the hands of the police, 1 4o not want any more 'ilk about U mil i am particularly auxious to eep it out of the newspapers. II bear that any of you have said nytblng about, the necklace to any- ue outside the house you will be ilschorged. That Is all." The maids and the cook and the chauffeur departed. Janet felt ,,ucy's eyes on her and then saw ler turn away quickly. Lucy, like tbe others, believed ber guilty. Mrs. Curtis left the room and Janet was alone again. Half 4Q aour later she beard voices in ibe Jiving room. Every muscle wa.» laul but ihe girl remained motionless, it was Betty's voice and ber mother's. Sbe beard ibe voices rising and falling. They were lalk- log »bout ber. Janet Knew. Sbe could pol bear what they said. Demand for Horses Causes a Shortage DAVIS, Cal.—(/P)—Wit:, the caution "it is neither profitable nor practical to raise horses as a separate and distinct farm enterprise," C. E. Howell, animal husbandman in the California Agricultural Experiment Station says, nevertheless, there is a shortage of desirable types.' More buyers were in the California market this year than in five years past, he states, and "at a time when horsepower is sadly needed, the supply is diminished." In 10 years, the number of horses in the state has shrunk from 400,000 to 275,000 and "a large number now on the farms are eleven years old or over." "It is the one crop in the state where over-production is not a problem." Did You Know That- One fellow knows how old Jim Ten Eyck is and he won't tell . . . but it's said the Syracuse crew coach was one of the guys who helped to row Washington across the Delaware ... he has been at Syracuse 30 years ... he must be nearly 80 ... around Jack Quinn's age . . . and old Jim was an athlete himsolf ... a great sculler in his own right, just as his father and grandfather before him were champions along the Hudson . . . when Jim's son, Ned, was 16 years eld, the lad won the Diamond Sculls at Henley . . . that has been 38 years ago, according to our clock . . . they say Jim himself started rowing at the age of six . . . which puts ut least 70 years of water sport behind him. Rent It! Buy MI Find It! Selllt! —With— HOPE STAR WANT ADS Tfhe more you'tell, ThW'quicUer you sell. , 1 insertion, lOc per line minimum 30c These rates for consecutive insertions. 3 insertions, Gc per line minimum SOo 6 insertions, 5c per line minimum 90c 20 insertions, 4e per lin« minimum J3.12 (Average 5V4 words to the line) NOT E—Want advertisements cepted over the telephone may charged with tho understanding that tne bill is payable on presentation of statement, before the first publication. Phone 768 SALE OR TRADE "worth $12QV W PPUce, lhat tber were several "mystery angles" Q tbe case, apd that a suspect na been eiainlned. I "The name of tb* •aspect,' tfee| newspaper »ald, *WW *MM'J but i There was nothing to do but wail breathlessly. Tbe sharp ringing of tbe doorbell Drought the girl lo her teet. Nowl Nowl They bad come for bert Bu,t there was no summons. A moment later Lucy, flitting turougU Nickel Cigar Output Sets Mark at Tampa TAMPA, Fla.—(#>)—A new record for making nickel cigars was established by the 200 odd factories m Tampa during the past year. A total of 18,957,384 of these five- cent sellers was turned out during the month of October, an all-time record for a single month. Approximately 350,000,000 cigars, or an average of 1,100,000 for every working day, were turned out by Tampa factories in 1932, from which the United States government derived ?!,500,000 in revenue. Swedes Resent Liquor Tux .STOCKHOLM— (If)— An increase of 50 per cent in the consumers' tax on liquor, raising it to nearly 30 cents a quart, brought from several labor organizations a threat to ago. Oxford and Cambridge vied in 1829. There were eight men in each •boat and the course was four and one- quarter miles, from Putney to Mortlake on the Thames, and Oxford won. Yale Pioneer Ninety years ago Yale pioneered the sport in America. Harvard and Yale started their competition in 1852. Harvard played the heavy villain ir 1859 by crowding the Yale skiff off the course. Yale squawked at the "dirty pool," so the race was rowet again. The second lime Yale crowdec right back at Harvard, and the lads were continually picking oars out o their hair. Yale won. The rise of the Pacific coast crews began with the hiring of Hiram Con nibear at Washington. Hiram wa; never an oarsman but he must hav known all about it, since he had train cd bicycle riders at one time and wa club trainer for the White Sox at an other. Leader Western Pupil Ed Leader, now at Yale, was on of Hiram's pupils and succeeded him as coach at Washington when Conni bear died after falling out of an appl tree, The young Glendon never was a, oarsman, either. But he watched h dad teach hundreds of strongbackec ycung men and with this knowledge went to Columbia and produced some splendid crews. In 1931 young Glen, don saw his Columbia crew beat the old man's eight from Navy. We buy, sell and trade BUILDING AND LOAN CERTIFICATES W. J. Herring & Co. Hall Blclg., Little Rock, Ark. FOR SALE—250 bales pure alfalfa ay. D. B. Russell. Russell's Barns, hone 408. 13-3tp FOR SALE—Broilers, call Fred 'etrc. Phone rural operator number 014. 13-3t-pd Pair of brood mares. Will deliver nile colts this spring. D. B. Russellj 'hone 408. Russell's barn. 1" ""' We have a standard-make Grand Piano, also a Studio Upright, on which we have collected large sums. Will sell for the small balance due. Easy terms. Address: T. W. Hopkins, Box 703, Little Rock, Ark. 'Several good Mammoth Missouri Jack mules. See or write R. E. Cooper, Washington, Ark. 12-3p Go fishing! See Hollis Luck for Gold Fish and Shiners at former McPhersons Station, Fulton highway. ll.Ou Garden seeds, Tomato plants, Insecticides, Rose Dust, at reasonable prices. Gold fish minnows. Moots JSeed Store. ll*2Gc Dortch's pedigreed Rowden No. 40 cotton seed. Quality field and garden seeds. Armour's Big Crop fertilizers, at lowest possible prices. McWUliams & Company Seed Store, Second and Walnut. 11-fic WANTED (To tie inonh. to definite allowances each Reliable dan willing to work hard can average $30 weekly selling well-known Watkins Products Hope. Sales training given. Write once to Th-j J. H. Walkins Co., 72 Ky. St., Memphis. Tenn. G-13-20-27p Palestine Trees. Recall Brhind PARIS—(fl 1 )—The French section of the Jewish National Fund is planning an "Arislide Briand Forest" to be planted near Nazareth in memory of the "Apostle of Peace." Forests in honor of Balfour, Masaryk and Peter I have been planted thore by Jews 'of England, Czechoslovakia and Jugo- slavia, WANTED: 500 ladies to visit our One Cent Dress Sale Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Ladies Specialty Shop. 12-3c NOTICE ^^^;f^r^ '^w^: y** 100-3 '^fmm 1 LAWN MOWERS sliarpened. R. I*. Taylor. 815 West Sixth street, Hope, Arkansas. 5-2Q Jitfcft SID rtfiNftv TELEPHONE 321 Our garden Is n chnp^l. Here the tun Stakes through' stained windows. Service has begun. A hundred preachers stand in robes of light, And lecture to an nucllertce ot orio : Afttf here, ns in this Qoil-pervniicd close, fa worship, nnd our spirit gains rc- - tfoSe, We find the essence of the law of life Wlthjii the fragrant po'.als o'. n rose. Who knows b\it Hint the rose- mity suffer pain? Her day, like ours, is mixej of sun and rnin, Could we but offer beauty for an hour, Perhaps, like her, we should not live in -vain.—Selected. The Paisley P. T. A. will sponsor nn Easter egg hunt on Saturday afternoon at the Fnir Park with nil the children of the city invited to dike part. The merchants of Hope arc co-operat. ing In the hunt, by giving prizes for inch egg that is found, an admission of 5 cents will be charged, the proceeds gonlg lo the Parent Teachers association. The Brookwood P. T. A. will sponsor nnd Easter' egg sale on Saturday Telephone your orders to either Mrs Robert Wilson or Ms. S. L. Muphey. Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Rephnn left Thursday night on a short business trip to St. Louis. > Mrs. Bill OBricn of Shreveport, La., was the Thursday guest of Mr. and Mrs. Tom McLarty nnd other rcla- tivcs. Miss Elizabeth Bridewell was hostess on Thursday evening to the members of the Thursday Bridge club, and Miss Vernn Sturirt and Miss Evelyn 1 -|Wi.s as special guests. A quantity } lovely spring flowers added their ;auty and fragrance to the rooms where three tables were arnngecl for the players. The high score favor went to Miss Melva Rogers. Following tho game, the hostess served a delightful ico course with cake. Mrs. A, E. Wcndling of Shreveport, La., was tho Thursday guest of her mother, Mrs. E. G. Portcrfiold nnd other relatives, Mrs. W. G. Allison has returned from n week's visit with friends am! relatives in Little Rock. Miss Dei-nice Robkon of Henderson State Teachers college is spending tho Easter wetk-cnd with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Robken Mrs. W. G. Allison, Mrs. Sue S. Wilson and Mrs. Ross R. Gilluspic motored lo Fulton on Thursday for a short visit with Mrs. Cox. be Miss Franeta Patterson, Miss Joy O'Neal nnd Miss Frances Cannon, Miss Evelyn Cannon of Camdon will spend Easter with her parents, Dr. nnd Mrs. J. L. Cannon. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whllworth nnd daughter, Ciaudja, were Thursday visitors. In Shreveport, La. J, A. Miller has returned from Ourdon where he attended a meeting of this Ouachita Presbytery, A memorial service for the late Dr. W R. Anderson was held during the meeting and addresses were made by Dr. J. C. Williams of Washington, Rev John Barr of Norman nnd Rev. Williams of Gurdon. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Cleveland nnd daughter, Miss Helen, of Oklahoma City, will hi; the week-end guest of Mrs. W. M. Reaves. Mr. Cleveland Is n brother of Mrs. Reaves. Mrs. Georgia Bostick and Mrs. Jim Bostick of Prcscott. visited Mrs, J. A. Johnson of this city Thursday. Mrs. J. L. Stringer and her brother, Dewey Baber, left for St. Louis Thursday night, where they were called on account of the serious ill. ness of .their sister. Personal Mention | O. R. Williams and Sid Bundy witnessed the opening baseball gome in Little Rock Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jones moved Thursday into the apartment house on North Main, which they recently purchased, and'remodeled for a duplex. They hove been' occupying an apartment with Mrs, R. V. Herndon for the past ten years. ••••••••i^^nvMHMM^^^^MiSSmSSESBSE^^^^^B Sylvia Sydney in New SaewgiBr Film Co'StarreoMVIth George Raft in "Pick-Up" Sun day and Monday Sylvia Sidney and George Rnft ore cost together for the first time in "Pick Up," Vina Delmnr's Rpd Book story, which comes 16 the Saenger (heater Sundny and Monday. "Pick Up" is the story of a girl, "framed" by her husband for a drime he has committed, who goes'to prison with him. The role is plnycd by Miss Sidney. Released after a couple of years, while her husband remains behind the bars, Sylvin finds herself back in the city, broke, cold and son king wet in n rainstorm. She seeks shelter in an empty cnb, and the driver, Rnft, is convinced of Ihc genuineness of her pi ens. Soon they are deeply in love. But Raft, flattered by the attentions of n giddy young 1 dcbutanto, begins paying less attention to Sylvia. Sure that it is because they art not married, Sylvin goes to a lawyer nnd finds that she can easily secure nn annulment of her marriage to her convict-husband, thus opening up the way to marry Raft. But the very day the papers come through, the husband appears on the scene, fresh frorn the prison break in which he has killed a guard, and desperately intent on re. venging himself not only on Sylvia, but on Raft as well. Mae Clarke in ^'Parole Girl" and Tim McCoy in "Two Fisted Law" is the double featured program for Saturday. HOPBSTAlUl RKANSAS ' " ' '.'. * "*/''. V j' ^,|*9i| SffiE GLANCES By George Cferfc, r;atr--T i si mut <,«.„«».. ^M^miiniimiiiijiii •! M^j^^ggj^a^giiil EASTER FAMOUS (Continued from Page Otic) CHt METHODIST CHURCH J. L. Cannon, Pastor Among the studdnts in Henderson State Teachers COMORO. Arkadelphia. •spending-Easter"-with" home 'folks will NOW JOHN—ETHEL—LIONEL BARRYMORE "RASPUTIN and the EMPRESS" a n d here is the BEST double featured program ever to be shown in Hope on— O SATURDAY MAE CLARKE This picture was shown in three of Chic;i«<j's largest theatres last wool;. and then we have — FISTED LAW Chapter 2 "Last of the Mohicans" —Cartoon— SUNDAY & MONDAY Vina Delmar's V>; a SIDH fcY Q eorqe RAFT Sunday School nl. 9:45 n. in. .Preaching at 11 a. m. Epworth league meets at C:45 p. m. Easter song service at 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting at 7:30 p. m. Wcd- Vicsday. . . . . Sunrise Worship Service for young people at G n. m. The public is cordially invited to his Young People's service. <••••. FIRST BAPTIST CIIUKCH Wallace K. Rogers, Pastor A chorus pf twenty-five voices will ting the Cantata, "The Thorn'Crown- ed. King" by Holton.,on Sunday.eve- ning at the First Baptist church. This well balanced choir, under the leadership of Mrs. J. C. Carlton, will offer one of the best musical programs of the year, starting at 7:30 and using the whole of the evening hour. Invocation—Rev. Wallace R. Rogers. Let the Righteous Be Glad. (Opening Chorus) He Chose the Cross of Shame (Alto Solo) Miss Katie Porter. There Was No Other Way—Mr. Daniels and Men's Chorus. Betrayed (Tenor Solo and Chorus) Mr. Taylor and Chorus. The Thorn Crowned King (Soprano Solo)—Miss Margaret Porter. Let Him Be Crucified. (Bass Solo and Chorus)—Mr. Erwin. Offering. Alas! And Did My 'Savior Bleed. (Sextette Women's Voices.) They Laid Him Away. (Soprano Obligate) Miss Winburn and Choir. Have Faith in God. (Tenor and Bass Solo)—Messrs. Taylor and Keith. He Is Risen. (Recitative)—Mr. Wood and Choir. Glory in the Garden. (Soprano and Alto Duet Obligate)—Ms. Seva Gibson and Mrs. A. C. Kolb. Jesus Lives. (Quartet Ogligato and Chorus)—Miss Winburn, Mrs. Kolb, Messrs. Taylor and Keith. Praise Ye the Lord. (Final Chorus) Benediction—The Pastor. Members of Ihe Chorus are: Sopranos—Mesdames Kline Snyder, Wallace Rogers, Sceva Gibson, H. A. D. Smith, Misses Sarah Peyton, Martha Jean Winburn, Margaret Porter, Inez Coffmun, Inez Taylor, Tereca Fritz, Ruth Coffman, Helen King Canon. Altos—Miss Katie Porter, Mesdames A. C. Kolb, E, N, May, R. M. Jones. Tenors—Messrs. Claude Taylor J W. Corley, H. E. Thresh. , Bassos—Messrs. George Keith, Ar-1 thin- Erwin. E. E. Daniels, Julian Wood. jarl in the street fighting" of that ; day and therafter rose steadily in importance as a leader, ot the cause for Ireland's freedom. On March 31, 1918—which was Baser Sunday—the 97 victims who were killed in the Church, of St. Gervais when Paris was bombarded' by a Ger- Mam«Mri H taMMM.^M^w nMHHH |^^E^S^^3^^S Storks Beaten by Arkadelphia 7-5 LocnU Suffer First Defeat, at Hand* of College Players Mope Storks lo?t their firstjfame of ,the season at Arkadelphia, "niursday afternoon, dropping a baseball game to a : teahl made up pf Hertderson and Ouachita college players, 7 to 5.' • •Womble hurled for Hope, He pitched good ball until he ran into trouble in the seventh inning. Davis pitched for'Arkadelphia. v Manager Lloyd Coop, played his first game of the-season, hit over, the right field'wall..lor a home run.' N. Hardman of Arkadelphia-hit for the circuit in the seventh on a long drive to left field. • The Storks are scheduled-to play Garland City here Sunday afternoon. Ralph Pate will -pitch for Hope. He will probably be; opposed, by,-Andy Price, former Little Rock Traveler pitcher. " When we're around people, you- never dram me out, or make my conversation sound brilliant." man long-range gun^ on Good Friday, March 29, were buried. Fifty^four of those killed were women, five being Americans. A shell from the German gun, 70 miles away, struck the church in such a way as to cause a portion of it to collapse and fall upon the worshipers. Other Famous Eostcrs Easter of the following year was chosen by the Irish for a new upris* ,ing against. British rule. .There was an organized series of incendiary, fires lighted by mackcd men in Dublin; Cork. Limerick and other places. More than 200 police barracks were burned. On Easter Sunday, 1924, three of the four United States army airplanes that were making the first airplane flight around the world arrived 'at Dutch Harbor, Alaska, after a flight from ~!hignik. History affecting both politics and the Catholic church was made on Easter Sunday in 1927 when Governor Al Smith of New York, then a potential candidate for president, made public his lengthy reply to an open etter by Charles C: Marshall, who lad demanded whether, in an issue, Smith would stand by the Catholic church or the Constitution. Smith replied: "I recognize no power in the institution of my church to interfere with the operations of the Constitution of the United States or the enforcement of the law of the land." Aviation Dates It was on Easter Sunday in 1929— March 31—that the airplane Southern Cross, carrying Capt. Charles Kingsford-Smith and three companions, left Australia for England on the voyage in which they were forced in the Australian desert where they were lost, — Weekly Sunday. School Lesson — Jesus Transfigured Text: Mark 9:2.8, 17, 18, 25-29. The International Uniform Sunday School Lesson for April 16. « „ By WM. E, GILROY, D. D. Editor of The Congrcgallonallsl The story of the Transfiguration be. longs to the record of what great moments and great experiences do in giving to men vision,' direction and* strength in the supreme affairs of life. In our emphasis upon the general process of education, ?md' the. development of mind and heart, we arc wont to leave out of account these great ej<- pcrienqes like' that that came to Peter, r ..i..,. . . t j )e jj ount o f that has been James and • John in Transfiguration. Yet in every life Distress After Meals "After I eat a heavy meal, my foofl seems to sour nnd form gas," writes Mr. S. R. Williams, of Longview, Texas. "I f|mi that by taking a pinch of Black-Draught after meals I do not have this trouble. I only take Black-Draught a few days at the time. I also take it for constipation which causes me to have a heavy, sluggish and tired feeling. This is followed by headache. I take a larger dose ot , Black-Draught for two or three nights and It stops this trouble." BLACK-DRAUGHT NEXT WEEK '...'" —Send us Half of Your Bundle . . * and Then Compare !! NILS ON N tie KIN amid hardships, until April 12. Two other aviators .forced down in the search, perished. More aviation history was written on Easter Sunday of 1930 when Col. Charles A. Lindbergh and Mrs. Lindbergh set a new speed record for ;i flight across the United States, break- KG BAKING POWDER tho midst of their surprise and fea came a significant voice out of th cloud. saying, "This is my belove Son; hear ye him." Arid suddenly they discovered tha they^.werc alon.e with Jesus. s After al^ that is where we conic in the. great and enriching experience of'life!' Th,ey do not lift us into an other world that we may remain thferc. They do not,; if the experiences arc sound and vital,'abolish the life of' plnin everyday tasks and duties but suddenly after the enriching ex perierices that have lifted us out' of ourselves into n world of new emotions nn dtransports, we discbver tha we are back face to face with the realities of life. Blessed are we in deed if in that moment we 1 can discover, also, that we are alone with Jesus, that he is with us still to help us and guide us. The story of the Transfiguration is not a story apart'from life, There is n great deal in the records of human life that cprrespohds' to it.; Records oj olitwar'd 'mani'fes'ta'tibns" arid cmotiona experiences that have come to men and women i ntimes of crucial neec in lite, that have given them a new vision and a n,ew faith and a new stability for daily living. We may. well doubt whether even with faith and heroism men and women who have accomplished great things would have had the power to go on had it riot be.en for the inward or outward help of such revelations. The rationalism that seeks to explain away all such experiences is not true to life, nor is it sound psychology. Peter, James and John came down from the mount, but they came down to live among men, faithful to the difficult work of discipleship, with a new strength in the vision that was inseparable from memory and experience. We may well emulate their exper. ience on the mount and seek to see the Master transfigured in all his glory, but above all things, let us in that experience make sure that in the < . rni v ~,,'",' *" ~" """' awakening to reality we shall see leet. They hardly knew what to say, Jesus only, and find him near to help and fear came upon them, so tre- us when the vision is not 50 golden mendous was the, experience. Then in nor the transfiguration so manifest. touched with vital experience there has been at least one great moment when life and environment assumed a new meaning because of some great access of vision. Some of those who listened to Jesus as he proclaimed the tr,uth, said, "\ye never saw it in this fashion." In' the few moments of listening to him he had set certain things before them in a new light, just as if they had gone up upon some high peak and seen the surrounding country with a perspective that had never before been pos. sible. Just what was the nature of this experience that the three disciples had on the mountain with Jesus is not re- vtaled to us with any detail. The record is that he was transfigured before them; but what form did that transfiguration take? Apparently there was some physical manifestation in which they saw him in a glorified light, some outward evidence of his uniqueness and greatness that matched the uniqueness of his teaching and the great purposes to which he had called them. In this vision in which Jesus became glorified there was represented, also, the fellowship with the two groat historic figures of Israel, Mcses and Elijah. The disciples were swept off their fasitng in Los Angeles and having dinner in New York. Their flying time was 14 hours and 23 minutes, or an average of 180 miles an hour. On Easter Sunday two years later— March 27—the search for the kidnap- td Lindbergh baby, stolen on the night of March 1, 1932, was at its height. o » • Planes having their base on Mayo Lake, 100 miles east of Dawson, are used to transport food and dogs to Alaskan gold mines. 1 CAMDEN, Ark. — (/P) — A paved highway now links Camden and El •Dorado. ' Pouring of the last slab of concrete on the highway has been completed and the road soon will be open ed to traffic. The short unpaved stretch in the highway near the paper mill was completed under the federal aid construction program. Kingsway Hotel and Bath House Hot Springs National Park, Arkansas RICH IN TRADITIONS — Unchanged in Service No hostelry in Hot Springs is move modernly ^^, equipped for the comforts of living. None ia jf so centered in the heart of the city's business activity. The KINGSWAY in Hot Springs. "Where Hotel Life and Comfort Blend Perfectly" 500 FIRE-PROOF ROOMS — Violet Ray Sun Parlors COFFEE SHOP and DINING ROOM Most Delif/htftd Place to Dine When in Hot Springs It's the KINGSWAY HOTEL BRUCE E. WALLACE, Manager ion 100f.lasses a Year TKat of the Brewerr, Studying Revived Industry Associated Press Correspondent ers look to legal beer and an'esti- mated 100-glass per capita yearlyicon. sumption as the basis of their reconstruction program. This is equivalent .to. .the 25,000,000 to 3(1,000,000 barrels the brewing industry estimates it •can produce and the $125,000,000 to 5150,000,000 tax' revenue it figures would accrue td the government. -..-,• ., Such a production compares ' with more than W.OOOJOOfi^'barrels in:'tli«;pre. war '• ytars,' but "the -industry has declared it would" need 'several : months to bring; facilities Up to capacity. They assert tba.t given a year of legal brewdrs will need thefts will be «,«- ditionat employment for 5«0,«W at\ a full v and paftitl»n8*feHMii^ ;', The 'induiftry e$tfma»4sVft wrft h^« ''45.000,000 bushed of barley, 800,*09,Wft Jjdunds of rice, com, su^u' and'*S on, Sd.OOO.OOflf pounds of hSp"s" arid '2> .»,->,„ tons of coal. Translated int6 terms off the rail roads these figures would rrterirt thej-fe would be 40,000 carloads of coat, 63,000 carloads of brewing rrf'at^rlalk 5,000 carloads of machienry^nd-appSanceo, 10,000 carloads of beel-, 5,000 carloads of grains-a t6tat of/123.<Wl)r carloads. BiffsTJi Parade Held on Schedule Despite Rain—Night Show at 8 Dill's Circus arrived in Hope Thursday morning. Within a few mintes after their arrival a large number of boys had applied for the job of. wattering the elephant in return for a pafes for the shows Only one boy was given employment, however. A large crowcl witnessed the parade at 1 o'clock through a fchotyer of rain; Many, of the animals in trie Dill circus menagerie were shown.' TKfe fhfct circus to show in Hope Un many months brought people to the business district for the parade, from town 'and country, regardless of the webther. The afternoon performance-drew a fair crowd, it is said, considedng.the weather. The show comes to^ Hope: highly recommended Thursday-night's eaM , m . cost rftor* than • - — - v - 112 HeW JAME MEATM; : Third -St«6t Williams'* Service Si < h Third & Oil Phone; ., .... .... their -capacity will reach about 40,000,000 barrels. pur(hg;thKfJi;st year a study by the United States Brewers' associq, •.tion'saVs, som* J370,000,000 will bo spent :bj|r : |he industry for' everything; :rom carpenter V?ork, refrigerators and labels' tq buogs, hops and vanish. Here s Ihov^ brewers,divide the amount: Reconstruction /pf existing plants, [175,000,000! material,- $75,000,000; cases, SROQO^OQO! bottles,: $15,000,000; labels, crowps, e.tc,i $5,000,000i, cooperage, J50,- QqWWOi- trucks, W5,000,000; advertising, i20,a|p,OftO. • ...-•• Wiat,. Would su^h an expenditure •rtVSan''td' r oth<er-. industry.'' ; First the 'association calculates from survey of trade associations and businesses 'dealing in the supplies the Easte vm Bacon Boxed—All Brands Pound Beans Fresh-String Pound' CANARY BRAND Vacuum Packed Pminii Rolls CITY BAKERY Dozen mers Real Pqcklnjr House Product—Pound Middlebrooks Phone 607 SERVICE GROCERY, As near as ytiur phone WIN 180. Votes ai'Q being given with every cash purchase, and with complete payment of past clue accounts, by the firms listed at the right, FIRST PRIZE $100.00 SECOND PRIZE $30.00. $50.00 more to be equally divided among all remaining contesting churches or organizations turning in votes each week after this week. Twenty-five votes for each 25c spent. Five votes for each additional 5c spent. Thus a cash purchase of $5.00 would entitle you to 500 votes. The Hope Star is responsible for payment of these prizes. Patterson'* Department SJtorfe John S. Gibson Drug Co. Hope [Furniture Company J. L. Green Cleaning Shop--', The Gift Shop Middlebrooks Grocery ' J. L, Williams & Sons Lbr, Co, Young Chevrolet Co. Marinello Beauty Shop New Capital Cafe Patterson's Grocery Hitt's Shoe Store Gorham & Gosnell ' McRae Hardware Co, Hemp»tead County Lbr. Co. Broadway Service Station Ward & Son, Druggists HOPE STAR i -Vf

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