Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 15, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, April 15, 1933
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'"ft Miibttt fttttec at th« post6«lce Act of M«reh 3, 1891 Hoi*, Attnnni by i»«»*m etviiitatkwi to indoiitty, throufh ***** uptin iovemnitot R. ft. McCormlek. Ptm is HkipUD^H^mon. vps HIT. ucwa OWpAtcfiBS QJPmMtM to H <tf i Itt th» ftoqf *ftd also ih* Mil hewS published herein. v fi^atdi»atehttih«elil»re»l«» wOI be mad* tot *11 .tributes, ,-of memorials, coneeming the departed. Commercial aid totfils policy In the «ews columns to protect their reiden ice^ttkin* memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility ! 6r ! i*tlifn of tony unsolicited manuscripts. ,Payable hi Advance): »y chy cMri*r, ptt , Jreftr |5,00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada MU)«t and L*Faj«tt« counties, $3.00 per year; elsewhere ?5.00. ' Hi« Star's Platform CITY o/ the thuriieipal power plant to d«Mtop the ttrce« of Hope. dttf pApeipent in 1933, and improved Military condition* In , )'. K Ae Cktmbtr of Commerce. --' COUNTY vty r^vrtim vroriding for the eoiutrueMoN «/ • *ll-wtather rood each year, to gradually reduce tht *ut MtjMmte: »upport for every tcfeMtifte \ehichofffTt practical benefits to Hempstead county'i areateit lamer crsanizaJiona, believing that eo-otcratfee effort fltt jtMetiecI in tht country 05 it ii in toum. -Ub,-. STATE ,, Co*tt**ed fTOortt* on the state highioav program. *!/ x ficrlut fatx-ri/orm, and a more efficient government through th» |bvdp«< «»«1«n of Mfteiuh'ttiret. Labor's Friend in the Cabinet By BRUCE CATTON NBA Editorial Writer " ' Bl'ftiS dne of the ironies of fate that Frances Perkins, whose x!»ppointment as secretary of labor -was objected to violently ' ^spokesmen for organized labor, should turn out to be the anchest and most effective friend labor has ever had in a (l,esidehf s cabinet. d'/ s ltis not merely that Miss Perkins Is seeking the same !.W>jectives that labor is seeking. Her conception of her job elf is the important thing. V^Her theory js that the secretary of labor is put into the ibinet ;to be organised labor's spokesman. If labor is to A voice in the high councils of the government, the labor ^iry must be the mouthpiece. 4 *To 'realize what a complete departure this theory is accepted practice, you need only look back over the rec- of the' labor secretaries during the past dozen years. Nor is that .all. Miss Perkins not only feels that she must •light- labor's battles; she is not in the least backward about ^napping out "a definite, program which goes miles beyond ;ainythirtg that Has been seriously considered before. 'She is .rapidly establishing as an administration prin- ihe belief that true prosperity must rest on the prosper- of the . workers themselves — that good times cannot Icjde down from above, but must be built up from the very m, and that one of society's prime duties is to see to it its workers get a fair break. , In line 'with this belief, she is trying to do two things; Ito get the unemployed hooked up with jobs, and to make Ftain that those who have jobs get a decent amount of pay r their work. , 'N^or'is that all. By the cool determination with which e has tackled her work she has put new life into the whole ^organized labor movement in America. She has helped lidify it, she has given it a program and she has enormously increased its influence. M/, When labor's spokesmen look back at the protests which ; her appointment drew from them, they must feel more than ft i bit silly. No Self-Made Men are no self-made men. People.are made by people, i by instances, by circumstances and grasped opportunities. Everything that is helpful, inspiring, interesting does something to make .a man. v r Everything with whom we come in contact each day does [, something to make us what we are. We owe a debt of grat- *,ityde to every human being, to every flower that grows, to "every tree, to every rock, to every song spurted from the .glorious throat of every bird. Wherever beauty is, there is : f a contribution to all that we are. We can put our fingers on no single thing and say that us. Surely we cannot say that we made ourselves we are. The greatest man is he who gives the greatest amount - of credit to others for what success he has achieved. There is no finer character in this world than the ap- man or woman. Keep giving credit if you would be happy and grow. A man shrinks just the moment he throws out his chest and says: "See what I have done." He should say: "See what others have done." You who work for someone else, never forget that you get vastly more each week than what is contained in your Bay envelope. You are actually getting dividends from the investment of hunger, discouragement, failures and the iron heart of him who employs you. No matter how resourceful, energetic and successful you be, you are not self made, but other-made.— Natchez .) Democrat, So They Say ! J do not desire to Jive in a country or belong to a coun- where the rights of all citizens are not respected and freedom of speech among teachers is not accorded. — Albert Einstein, German scientist. It there had not been a whitewash of the Shenandoah investigation, the Akron might BOW be safe and her crew alive. t, Anton F. Heinan, ueppelin builder. Puzzling is a problenvsolving process. Life is made up Off problems, and those who prove to be the greatest problem golvers hold the hjgfe places and. get the loudest plaudits. — Jh. Thaddem L, Bolton, psyekQlogut, Temple University. ^«X5BEv8'Y' w v v ' -» r ! -v, wsswiSMW-Tt * *• fftvf P; •: • aonmAfcAitofl&igfctt&ttHc •SeMfcfca -Shorter Working D*$ 1 What We Change in Course Crashed the Akron Expert* Tastily Big Ship Was Sent Into Teeth of Ocean Gale LAKEHURST, N. J.-(/P)—Had Com. F. C. MeCord, skipper of the ill-fated U. S. 'S, Akron, ordered "any other course except that taken in the last few minutes," the Nnvai Court of Inquiry was told : Thursday, the huge silver dirigible "might have avoided the turbulent atmosphere" in the vortex of the storm that dashed it to destruction. The tes;;:nony came from Lieut. Charles J. Magu|re, chief" aerologist at the naval air station here, and created a stir of excitement in the courtroom that had heard Lieut. Com. H. V. Wiley, second In command on the Akron, declare he had suggested a westward course to MeCord when the storm svas sighted. Weather research since the disaster, Maguire said, convinced him that the thunderstorm which doomed the Akron did not extend westward of the Washington-Newark airlines. The court heard from Capt. Anton Heinen, German Zeppelin expert who has the reputation of b?ing the "man who taught the navy how to fly" lighter-than-air craft. Heinen, stressing that he was not criticizing the Akron's officers, tokl the court "even under the circumstances which the Akron encountered, the accident could have been avoided." Do You TWENTY-FIVE YEAUS AGO BEGIN HERE TODAY .JANET HILL break* her en. Bincemenl la ROLF OARLVLE when «he lenrm he ho* been pny- !•• attention* lo BETTY KENDALL. wcnllliy «oclely elrl. A 111(1* Inter Rolf nnd Retty elope. Jnnet lo««» her see re In r In 1 Job bat. due to her employer'* rccommen- llntlon, Im hired ni social *ecrr- inry by the wealthy AIRS.* CURTIS. Jnnet (till love* Roll. She hn» bee o me friendly nrl(h JEFF Oli.ttfT. rounc cnelnccr. who •avrd her purge from n holdup man. Janet linn told Jeff nbout her broken enjcnccmcnt and be tin* admitted he care* for a clrl who I* In IOTC ultU nomcone cl«e. It,I* not until "lie ha* worked for Mr*. Curll» for ionic time (hat Jnnet learn* Hie woinnn I* lie I IT Kendall's mother. Then Jnnet want* «o BO away but clrcaiu- *tnnce« prevent. She Incur* Hetty'* enmlly, |Kir- tlcularly nflcni nlKht wlicn J:uict •ecu Betty with VAN HANN1S- TEH, rich yoimc bachelor. Belly n»k» her mother to ili*cli:iree Janet but Dim. CurlU relimon. I'hnt evening Ilclty dUcover* her pearl necklace I* ml««lnK. She remcuilirr* ulie «ent Janet to Hie nunrlmcni on nn errand and accuse* her of tnklne the necklace. Mr*. Curll* defend* Janet but the girl feel* crushed nnd dlngrneod. The «lory get* into new* mm cm. tlioncb Jnncl'* name I* not mentioned. Betty come* to her mother'* house next afternoon. A little later there I* another nr- rlvnl and the maid tell* Janet. «II'» the police:" NOW GO ON WITH THE STOIIY CHAPTER XLV TI/TcKEWAN of the detective squad entered tho living room, hut In hand. " "Good afternoon," he said. "Your maid said yon were here, Mrs. Carlyle. Thought 1 might as well come over and get this thing cleared up." "Oh, Mr. McKewan, havo you found out anything?" "We've found the necklace." "Oh!" The women's voices came In a chorus. Betty Carlyle was leaning eagerly forward, Mrs. Curtis, severe and rigid in her straight- backed chair. "Where did you find it?" Retty asked. "What did slio do with It? I mean—V" "I'll answer all your questions," the detective told her. "lint lirst take a look at this." He reached into his pocket, drew out a small black case and handed it to her. "See U that's your necklace," he said. The lid of the box sprang open at Betty's touch. Inside on a square of white satin lay a strand of pearls. Betty held them up to the light, smiling. "Of course it is," she said. "I've n^ver seen any others with a clasp like this." McKewaa nodded, "i found them Jn a pawn shop," he said. "A pawn shop!" Mrs. Curtis interrupted. "I think I'd better call Janet," she said. "Yes, bring her In!" Betty uod- ded eagerly. "I want licr to be here." "I dou't believe that will be necessary," the detective began but Betty was already ou her foot. "I'll liud ber," she said and disappeared through the door. wag back § moment later, cheeks flushed and eyes triumph, ant. Janet followed ber Into the room, paused and looked questioningly toward Mrs. Curtis. "Sit down, Janet," the older woman said. "Mr. McKewan has found the necklace." Janet saw the bos lying open on the table and stepped forward. Her pale face was suddenly transformed. "Oh, I'm so glad!" she exclaimed. "I'm so glad!" • • • T3ETTY CARLYLE darted a swift -glance at the other girl and. •frowned) McKewan -cleared «bts i throat. "Well." he said. "1 thought j maybe you'd rather we talked It j over In private but if this Is the ' way you want it, all right. The j necklace was In a pawn shop down '' on Mulberry street. Been there; nearly a week. You see, we were ! sure it was an amateur job so this j morning, Just on a chauee, - we i checked tlie pawn shops. Found It' in the second place we went. The i fellow who runs the shop told us j ! a man brought the necklace In last i ! Monday." ; "You say It was a man?" Mrs. : Curtis asked. . "Yes," McKewan hesitated. "I guess there's no reason to beat' around the bush about it," he went on. "It was your husband, Mrs. i Carlyle." i "My husband?" Betty's eyes: were like two angry lires. "Not j Rolf! Oh, no, he couldn't—!" The detective nodded.. "I'm ; afraid there isn't any question j about it," ho said. "I've already ] talked to him. It .seems there were | some debts lie had to pay. In a hurry. He didu't want anyone to know about it," "You mean—lie admitted It?" "Oh, yes. Nothing else for him to do. He'd used another name on the ticket but it was easy enough to trace. As soon as" I talked to him ho admitted the whole story. Pretty badly worried, I guess." Mrs. Curtis had found her volco. "Oh, Betty!" she exclaimed, ".My poor little girl!" "He said," McKewan went on, "that ho didn't really mean to take the necklace. lie was going to put it buck just as soon as ho could get the motiey. Said ho didn't think you'd miss it. The pawn broker only allowed him $i!00 on it." Betty Carlylo was on her feel. "A thief!" she moil. "Oh, my Uod! Lying to me. .Stealing. He's beta gambling and lost again, that's what lie's done. I told him the last j time I wouldn't give him another I cried. "I'm sick of the sight of him and I never want to see him again. I won't forgive him for this as long as I live. Never! Never! Never!" Over-wrought emotion had Its way. Betty sank into u chair, sobbing violently. Her mother bent over her, murmuring comforting phrases, stroking her shoulder and trying to quiet her. The detective shifted uncomfortably in his chair and looked about the room. All at ouce lie sprang lorward. "She's fainted!" lie exclaimed. The two women turned. Janet Hill's eyes were closed. Her head liad tilted buck agu-iiist her chair and her face was paper white. McKewan Kuid, "She ought to be lying clown. Can someone get some water?'' • t 9 DOLP CARLYLE let himself Into **• the ajiariincnt. TUcre was no light lu tlio living room, grayed LAURA LOU BROOKMAN O 1933. NEA SERVICE. INC with dusk, but from beyond came a faint glow. Ho walked on until ho reached the door of tlie bedroom, stopped on the threshold. "Well." he said. "1 didn't know whether I'd find you here or not." Betty was surveying herself In the full-length mirror. She wore a black dress with a scarlet bow on one shoulder. There were no sleeves. It was a dress she often wore to dinner parties. "Why, yes, I'm here," slie said coolly. "Where have you been?" Rolf entered the room. "1 thgught maybe you'd be at your mother's," he said. His voice soanded strained. "1 couldn't go there. Betty—I didn't really mean to do it! I mean—the way it looks. 1 thought I'd have the money oack in a few days. You hardly ever wear that necklace and 1 was sure I'd have it back before you'd miss it. 1 had to get the money to pay Tom Jamicson. Uon'l you see, Betty—?" She turned to meet his gaze directly. "I see pert'eclly!" she said. "Everything. I see that you're a lying, sneaking, good-for-nothing and that's all you'll ever be. 1 see that you've lied to me and humiliated me but you won't have a chance to do it again." "Betty! Won't you listen to me? I tell you I didn't mean to take the necklace. I've put in the most horrible day I've ever spent in my life, I've been through bell. My Uod, Betty, I've said I'm sorry. What more can 1 do? Don't you understand what I've been saying?" • • • CHE moved toward him, eyes de^ firuit, her face colorless from anger. "I understand," she cried. "You're the one who doesn't seem to bo able to do that. I'm getting out! Do you hear thai? Getting out! I was a silly llttlo fool to marry you. I only did uecauso I'd had a fight with Van Bannister and wanted to show him 1 didn't care. You didn't know that, did you? Well, it's trim. I've never been In love with you and you've been getting to be more of a nuisance every day. I'd liavfj stood it n. little longer if you hadn't tried to pull this latest .stunt but this is too much." "You can't do that!" Rolf exclaimed. "Oil, can't I? Well, Just watch me. I'm leaving tonight and I never intend to KCO you again na long as I live!" "But you can't! You are my wife and 1 guess I have some rights. I'll have .something to :-uiy—" "All right. Try saying it. I'll have you arrested for stealing my pearls it' you do. You've never supported me since the day we were married. Why. I could divorce you a dozen times! Oh, I know what I'm doing—I've been talking to a lawyer this afternoon." "You really mean that?" She picked up a wrap and drew it around uer shoulder. A small velvet bag lay on the dressing table and she picked that up, too. "Frederick's down stairs with mother's car," she said. "Maybe you noticed. If you have anything else to say to me get in touch witu Trumbell and Scliaeffer. They're my lawyers." Rolf took her arm. "Betty," he said huskily, "couldn't you give me another chance?" She drew away from him. "Dou't touch tua!" she exclaimed. Raisiug her carefully painted face she added, "You thief!" Ifo He Continued) J. E. Wobdson returned last night from the Republican Convention at Hot Springs. George Holt, formerly of this city, but now representing a shoe company of Little Rock in this section, was seeing the Hope trade Monctay. Mrs. E. P. Stewart and little son returned from Texarkana yesterday. TEN YEARS AGO SfttaflS&yi. A.1 pBBBJMIHHjjHjgjllj^jpBHHBB^^B!^^^BB3B^B»B3B*r a**!**"*"****''****'* 1 *^'''****"^^^^^' a-^^ B SIDE GLANCES By George Cta* „.«•"'"".. • ^'.--"•"'','.-'-^-"*''' .,.,..'••• ,.-—"'"' .n---^"^'-'^'^-''"''' '•'•••••• • ""'* ---' **""'' ..-^'S':!^^-' ...**," " : "I..-"""'" „ rw/^iV^k "Then don't think of nothin' but fashions! Wlii/ can't irnnien be, like UK men, ami all dress the same?" Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Shipley were guests cf Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Shipley, of Magnolia. High fchools of seven Southwest Arkansas counties will be represented in contests of the Literary and Athletic Association which will hold its annual meet in this citv Friday. HOW THEY STAND SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Clubs Knoxville Memphis Nashville Birmingham New Orleans ... Little Rock Chattanooga Atlanta W L PC. .... 2 1 .607 .... 2 1 .667 .... 2 1 .667 2 2 1 1 1 2 .500 2 .500 2 .333 2 .333 2 .333 Friday's Results Memphis-Little Rock, postponed, rain. New Orleans 4, Birmingham 1. Nashville 3, Chattanooga 1. Knoxville-Atlanta, postponed, cold. tions it was said. This figure represents six per cent of 221,872. the total number of votes cast for governor in the last general election. Failure of the taxpayers to pay will necessitate severe curtailment of tho schools and city governments "which already have Fiiffcred. il was reported. Forest Recruiting Up to Rooksberry Ex-State Labor Commissioner Gets U. S. Appointment in Arkansas LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—W. A. Rooksberry, former state labor commissioner, stated here Friday that he had been selected by federal officials at Washington as director of recruiting for federal forestry work in Arkansas. Shabby Dress No V Bar in the Church NATIONAL LEAGUE Clubs Pittsburgh Brooklyn Chicago St. Louis Cincinnati Philadelphia New York Boston W L PC. .... 2 0 1.000 ... 2 0 1.000 I .500 1 1 .500 0 1 .000 0 2 .000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 Friday's Results Brooklyn 7, Philadelphia 1. Other games postponed, rain and wet grounds. Minister Observes Worship Is More Importanf Than Money Panic ST. PAUL, Minn— (JP)— Lack of go- to-meeting clothes or of money for the collection box should keep no one from attending church. So says the Rev. Paul Lindemann, paster of Redeemer Lutheran church [and editor of the "American Luther, 'an," in apcaling to his parish to "permit no unjustified feeling of pride ''and personal dignity to bring about a cleavage between you and God." "We cannot construe the tendency to remain away from church because of financial stress," he says, "as anything else but an insinuation of Satan." "After all," he says, "a Christian church is not a business institution in which a church member is entitled to just so many of the benefits as he or she can pay for, but a church is a depository of the means of grace to which al^lhc needy souls of men are invited and to which all have unlimited access, irrespective of their financial conditions." AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs W L PC. Chicago 2 0 1.000 Cleveland 2 01.000 New York 2 0 1.000 Washington 2 1 .667 Philadelphia 1 2 .333 St. Loais 0 2 .000 Detroit 0 2 .000 Boston 0 2 .000 Friday's Results New York 6, Boston 2. Philadelphia 5, Washington 1. Other games postponed; rain. Referendum May DelayTax Relief Four-Year Extension Act Would Be Stopped by Cities, Schools LITTLE ROCK.—A statewide movement headed by city and school officials has been begun to file petitions with the secretary of state for a referendum for Act 280 of 1933. which would extend time for redemption of lands forfeited for non-payment of taxes to four years, with a reduction in penalty to three per cent. Alarm over reports from many county colectors that few persons are paying taxes this year because of Act 280 caused the movement, it was reported. Should the petitions be filed by June 8, the act would be inoperative until its submission to the voters at the general election in November. 1934. The measure lacks the emergency clause, hence cunnot become effective before DO cjays after the close of the legislature. Promoters of the plan would have to obtain 13,313 signatures on the peti- By BRUCE CATTON "New Road," by Tvlerie Colby, is a novel which studies the opening of the Northwest Territories a century ago—a book which trios, with a very fair measure of success, to catch the epic, soullifling swing of those days when a tremendous human flood swept over tho Allcghenies and pcured down over the raw new lands of Ohio. Michigan and Indiana, the days when all men's faces were turned west and a boisterous, turbulent hope was in the air. Its central character is a young man from Baltimore who comes out to claim a thousand acres near the Mau- mcc river, west cf where Toledo now stands. He comes as a romantic adventurer, and he quickly finds that pioneering is :i grim, bcdy-breaking business; but he sticks to it, and pros. Ontly he founds a wilderness ...town, building it up by sheer determination and force of will. The town'? rise makes a colorful story. The settlers fight a pitched battle with United States troops for heir homcscads. A group of "fancy ladies" comes to the town—and dissolves when the daughters of joy marry their clients. Boon times come, banks issue a flood of wildcat banknotes, the town becomes a little city, and the unscrupulous ward politics the future begin to take shape. Then comes the deflation—and most of the settlers head west again, firm in their belief that beyond the next hill there is n fairer land. Our town- builder starts from scratch once more. The frontier has passed on; the future is to be soberer, solider, more comfortable—and less exciting. Published by the Viking Press. "New Road" is priced at J2.50. Dehydration 'Father' Busy After 91 Years OAKLAND, Cal.—(/P)—A. F. Spawn, who pioneered the development of the process of dehydration of fruits, believes that 91 years of age is not too old to carry on research work. He is engaged in devising improved means of promoting a greater use of dehydration by farmers as a means of aiding them in .solving the problem of farm surpluses. THIS CURIOUS WORLD AN OLD PAGAN RITE SriLL MAKES ITS APPEARANCE AT A GRpAT WOODEN WHEEL, STUFFEP WITH IS SET AFIRE AND ROtLED DOWN THE HltLSIDE INTO THE VALLEX BAD LUCK IS THUS BURNED TO ASHES, AND PROSPERITV FOLLOWS IN ITS rr TAKes ABOUT '" TWO rc/vs- a^ /sosfs TO PRODUCE ONE POUND OF ATTAR OF ROSES/ Srs CIVIl- WAP- • DOES NOT JERK. HEAD SACK WHEN IT RUNS, BUT JERKS IT •QB9^BQk^4E^i29ki^ca^|i«wl< MRS. SiD HENRY |||||||| TELEPHONE 321 The Fftlih at Mnfy Tho dale palms glistened in the dew, Tlie roadside grass was green. Wh«ti lo the tomb In the dusk of dawn Came Mary Magdalene. / .The'vines were ^n the young, new ftQ_Jj . Sharon rose was red. |tt these were as n sign that One i* risen from the dead. Again the promise U fulfilled, And where Is doubt and death. Look out-Mhe world is sweet will* bloom-O ye of little faith.—C, T. Davis. Mrs. J. T. Hicks left Saturday morning for nn'Easter visit with ,Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Bcauchnmp Jr., in Little Rock, Miss Lynotle McKiimoy has as week end guosl, Miss Jane Doyle of Little Rock. Miss Maude Lipscomb is spending the Easter week end with friends and relatives in Little Rock. Mi. and Mrs. Harry Shiver left Friday noon for a week end visit with friends and relatives in Carlilc. The Wornans Auxiliary of St. Marks Episcopal church will meet on Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Miss Maggie Bell on South Main street with Miss Louise Knobel ns joint hostess. The choir of First Methodist church, under the direction of Mrs. Ralph Routon, will give an especially beautiful program of Enster music Sunday evening at 7:30. There will also be a special 1 Easter number. In the evening service. Miss Helen McRae, violin, ist, will play the offeratory. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Coop will have MI Easter guests, Miss Claudia Coop v«t little Vincent Edgar Keith of Tex- orK'ahn, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. McCloughan and little son Merle Jr., will spend Easter Sunday visiting with friends and relatives in Texarkann. Misses Martha Virginia Stuart and Martha Jean Winburn of the high school faculty will ypend Easter with home folks in Arkndelphia. Mrs. J. Ulmer Hester, who has been the guest of her mother, Mrs. Chas Briant for the past 1'ew days left Friday for her home in Ovcrton, Tex. Mr. and Mrs. Comer Boyett anc! little son left Saturday for a week end visit with friends and relatives in Shreveport. La. • Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Graves will have AS Easter guest, Miss Chios'Smith of Nashville. The Friday Music club held their regular bl-wcekly meeting on Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. O. A. Graves on North Washington street. The Choral club held their rog. ular practice hour at 2 o'clock followed by Mrs. Ralph Routon as study leader presenting the following program: Voice, "My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice"—Saint Saines, by Mrs. John P. Cox. Piano—"D'Indy," by Mrs. O. A. Graves; Voisc — Selected by Mrs. R. T. White. Violin, selected", Mrs, Frank Pickell. Piano—Saint-Snincs «. Charles Wilkin. Mfs,Dali Tries Frank Ethridge of Horatio accompanied by his sister Mrs. Young Foster and Miss Mabel Ethridge left Friday to spend the week end with relatives in Fort Worth, Texas. Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Pullin of Vivian, Tho day was warm, the beer legal —HO Mrs. Anna Curtis Ball, daughter o£ President Roosevelt, enjoyed n bottle of it while attending the Hunter Trials at Bradley Farms, Md., as shown here. La., were Friday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hearne. Friends will be glad to know that the condition of little Miss Mary Jane Hearne, who has been ill with pneumonia for the past week, is reported as improving. Miss: Louise Groom of Hot Springs, visited relatives in Hope this week. Friends will regret to learn that Mrs. C. A. Atkins is seriously ill at her home on West Fifth street. The Ladies Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon at the church. All members are urged to be present, as important business will come before the meeting. North Dakota, with a vehicle death rate.of 8.8 per 100,000 population, had the lowest death figure in the coun- ry in 1932. '——- i PI ii 11 in i•*••••»«••»«••>«••»**•,,, Bryan's Daughter 1. JftOPB STAR AN35 Mte PR&gg, Easter Bonnets of 70 years Reveal Dame Fashion Whims Becomes an Envoy Mrs. Owen Awarded Post of U. S. Minister to Denmark WASHlNGTON-(/P)-On)y a few hours after President Roosevelt broke percedent by naming a woman to the diplomatic corps, the senate Wednesday 'confirmed Ruth Bryan Owen of Florida as minister to Denmark. Mr. Roosevelt sent the nomination of Mrs. Owen, former member of the house from Florida and the daughter of William Jennings Bryan, to the scante together with the nomination bf Mayor James M. Curley of Boston ns ambassador to Poland, The president also turned to the so. lection of a successor to Eugene Meyer Jr., Who has submitted his resignation a.r governor of the Federal Re- eerve Board. He is continuing in office until a man to lake his place Is found. The names'of Walter W. Stewart, chairman of the board of Case, Pom. eroy and Company, New York investment firm, and of Angus McLean, former governor of North Carolina, have been mentioned in the speculation over his job. The former has been menttonal uiso for undersecretary of the treasury. ••»»•_ President's Wife Thrown by Horse Mrs. Roosevelt Lands in Mud, But Continues Her Ride WASHINGTON-(#>)-Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt was thrown into a mud- puddle in F'otomac park here early Thursday when her horse slipped. Tho president's wife was uninjured, and she remounted, continuing her ride in a mud-spattered costume. 1863-The Civil War girl in charming holiday bonnet ... its black taffeta crown swathed in ostrich feathers with gay flowers peeping through. 1873—Saucy! . . . this plumed hat cf dark straw with just enough brim to shadow the brow and whisp-like crown revealing the proud wearer's hair. 1883 — This demure bonnet charmed the boaus of 50 years ago! . . . Straw, it was, with chin string . . .it's soft gray silk covering trimmed with sky pink roses. There are 121 aeronautical ground itations and 350 aircraft radio stations licensed for operation in tho United Slates. Sunday Shows 2:00; ,3:45 and 'J p. ; ,m.j i Monday Night 7 and 8:45 SUNDAY & MONDAY "PICK UP" GEORGE RAFT SYLVIA SI — r- -Added Joy Sidney & Raft at Saenger Sunday Vina Delmar Story, "Pick Up," to Be Feature Two Days Vina Delmar's "Pick Up," published originally as a short story in Red Book Magazine, has been produced for Paramount under the same title, and comes to the Sacngcr Sunday and Monday with Sylvia Sidney and George Raft in leading roles. Like "Bad Girl" and other of Miss Dolmar's stories, "Pick Up' centers around a boy and girl from the streets of the city, who are buffetted about by social and economic laws, but ultimately find happiness in each others arms. ' ' . Sylvia is the girl—a youngster married to a man who turns out to be a criminal, and who, when he goes to prison, frames her so that she goes to. But she is released after a couple of years, while he remains behind to strve six more. Broke, cold, and :oakcd by a rainstorm, she seeks shel- :er in an empty cab. The driver, Saft, is convinced of the genuineness of her pleas. Soon they are deeply in love. But Raft begins paying attention lo a wealthy socialite. Sylvia, sure that it is because they arc not married, goes to a lawyer and finds she can readily secure am annulment of her marriage to he convict-husband. But the very day the papers come through, the husband appears on the scene, fresh from a prison break in which he has killed a guard, and desperately intent on revenging himself not only on Sylvia, but on Raft as well. STEAGALL FAVORS (Continued from page one) by the house as an individual bill. This provides for refinancing farm debts at 4',i per cent interest through a $2,000,000,000 bond issue and ?400,_ 000,000 in other funds. Frazier, who stuck close to the floor in the hope of bringing up bis substitute with the mortgage section, was balked by general debate on the bill at a whole, largely long speeches by Senators Bankhead, Democrat, Alabama; Fcss, Republican, Ohio, and Capper. Republican, Kansas, which took up most of the afternoon. Bankhead and Capper indorsed the measure, while Fess opposed it, at one time remarking "there isn't a lundamental principal under which we have been operating that this bill I doesn't violate." j The Frazier plan, advocated by the j National Farmers Union and reject :•'.! ' by the senate last year, would author- j ize refinancing farm debts at I'.A perl cent interest through a bond issue, with the stipulation that if the bonds are not easily sold, they shall be con- vercd into currency to finance tho program. 1893—Dashing was this chick sailor with pert crown ad saucy brim . . . given a spirited gesture by the sweep of ostrich feather at the side. Tskt Tsk! 1913—This went over big! . . . The "picture hat" with parasol brim ot flowered silk surmounted by ostrich feathers galore ... a great chapeau for windy days. 1933—Down in front! Here comes another Easter parade. Of black straw is this up.to-the-mbnute tip- tilted creation. You'll be laughing at it by 1943. SISTER MARYS KITCHEN BY SISTER MARY NEA Service Writer Although fritters come under the category of fried foods they arc not too difficult of digestion if properly cooked. A propetly cooked fritter is fried in deep fat at a certain definite temperature. And the temperature of the fat determines the digestibility of the fritter. If the fat is too hot. a hard crust is formed on Hie outside which acts as a non-conductor of heat and the outside gets darker and harder while the inside remains doughy and uncooked. If on the other hand the fat is not hot enough the fritter sinks to the bottom of the kettle, refuses to come to the top, absorbs too much fat and remains pale and soggy. The correct temperature is between 3GO and 230 degrees Fahrenheit. If a thermometer is not at hand an inch cube of bread from the soft part of the loaf can be dropped into the hot fat. It should turn a golden brown in sixty seconds. Fritters are so quickly and easily prepared and cooked and are so helpful in making "a little go a long way" that they are worthy of consideration. There are vegetable fritters and meat fritters which make splendid main dishes. The sweet fritters and fruit fritters are delicious desserts to serve with maple syrup or a contrasting fruit sauce. An excellent standard rule for fritter batter is the following: Fritter Batter One egg, Vis teaspoon salt, ',2 cup milk, 1 tablespoon melted butter, 1 cup flour, 2 teaspoons baking powder, I to 2 cups added material. Beat egg until light with salt nnd Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Stwed prunes, cereal, cream, plain omelet, crisp toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Cauliflower 1 fritters with cheese sauce, cress and orange salad, date and nut bread, milk, tea. . Dinner: Veal tond, ham pie. creamed usaparagus, head lettuce with chiffonadc dressing, baked rhubarb, sponge cake, milk and coffee. And Now Comes The May Queen One of the first of 1933's crop of May Queens Is Miss Dorothy Nowsorn, above, of Durham, N. C. She's the choice o£ the Women's College o£ Duke University. TO CATCH UP, AND THEN ASAIN. NEXT WEEK Send us Half of Your Bundle .... and Then Compare ! ! NELSON HUCKINS No Grudge. "Please, boss,' 'asked a colored man to his employer, "can I have tomorrow off'.'" "Why Mose," said the employer severely, "I gave you a day off two weeks ago to attend your wife's funeral. What do you want another ! day off for?' Mose looked confused. "Well, boss," he said finally, "I'sc gonna get married again." "Married!" exclaimed the boss. "How can you think of i}\ting married again when your first wife hasn't been dead a month?" "Well, sub," confessed Mose, "1 don't hold a grudge very long." — Exchange. More than 1290 auto drivers in California lost thtir licenses last year for piloting their cars while intoxicated. It is reported that the 1933 National , Air Races, originally scheduled for j Cleveland, will be held iu Los An- j geles, July 1 to 4. milk. Mix and sift flour and baking powder and add with melted butter lo liquid ingredients, stirring constantly to make smooth. To make cauliflower fritters dip cooked flowerets into fritter batter and drop into deep hot fat. Serve with cheese sauce. Broccoli fritters are made the same wa>. Any cooked vegetable can be drained and added to the fritter batter and dropped by spoonfuls into hot fat. Two tablespoons sugar are added to the batter for fruit fritters. Apples, bananas, canned peaches drained from their juice, drained pineapple—in fact any canned fruits may be drained from their juice and added to the fritter batter. Bananas and pineapple are dipped into the batter while other fruits are usually added to the batter and cooked by spoonfuls. Clams and oysters make delicious fch fritters and are made in the same way. It's a good idea to add a feu' drops of lemon juice and Worcestershire tunce to this batter. They ar.' good served plain or with horseradish The four-eyed minnow, found in rivers and lakes of tropical America, lias an upper imd lower eye on each side of its head. Prohi Repeal Men Call State Meet Prepare for Campaign Against 18th Amendment July 18 LITTLE ROCK—A meeting of Ar. kansans who favor repeal of the Eighteenth amendment was to be held Thursday afternoon at the Hotel Marion for the purpose of organizing re- pea! forces preparatoy to the state election July 18 on ratification of the repeal amendment, it was announced by Harry B. Solmson. "Although the organization may cooperate with national organizations for repeal of the Eighteenth amendment, the meeting this afternoon is srictly an Arkansas movemen," Mr. Solmson said. "We expect represenattive citizens from every section of the state to attend the conference. "While we arc moivated by the conviction that repeal of the amendment is.favored by a majority of the people we will be in position to show the people of Arkansas some inteersting facts and figures having a direct bearing on our economic situation. For one thing, legalized beer is being sold on three sides of us and the loss of trade and governmental revenue will be a serious blow. It looks like we are standing in our own light in this respect. New Currency Not Really Inflation It Merely Converts Bank Deposits Into Circulating Exchange By J. R. BRACKETT Associated Press Correspondent NEW YORK— (IP)— Expansion of the currency does not necessarily • mean inflation of the nation's money supply. This is because bank deposits, not currency, constitute the bulk of the money. Bank deposits at the calling of the'bank holiday were-about $40,000,. 000,000; money In circulation, including currency, about $6,700,000,000. This is-a total of 546,700,000,000. Distinguished From Inflation If this sum were increased beyond the nation's economic needs or increased artificially, there would be inflation. In the present situation currency expansion is planned only to the extent necessary to satisfy the demands of bank depositors. Thus, if, on the reopening of the banks, the people withdrew ?2,000,000,000, money in circulation would increase to $8,700,000,000, but this same §2,000,000,000 would be withdrawn from bank deposits and the total of all money—bank deposits and money in circulation—would be the same. Currency expansion might be inflation if the government simply issued it and distributed it to the public. This would )?e net addition to the money supply. Hinton Misses Syble Burr and Catherine Hamilton spent Tuesday night with little Iris Jean Rogers. Mrs. Edd Black wus a pleasant caller at the G. W. Camp borne one day last week. Miss Vonni-cill Black was visiting at Patnios lust Friday. Mrs. Lillie Gib.M.ui was tlie dinner guest at the G. W. l'a..:ps. home lust Friday. Everyone seems to be fanning in this community. Blevins Mr. and Mrs. J. Glynn Coker, teacher in Blevins High School, spent the week end in Glemvood visiting Mr. Coker's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Rex Taylor and baby of El Dorado are visiting Mrs. Augusta Taylor. Miss Ethel Bruce, a teacher in Delight, spent the week end in Blevins with J. J. Bruce and family. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Whitten and chiL dren of Chandler, Ariz., are here on an extended visit with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Reynolds,and children, Elane, Joe Jr., and Mary Nan of Hope, attended church at the Church of Christ, Blevins, Sunday. Mrs. Sweeney Copeland and son, James Winston, of Hope, spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Brown. Mr. Copeland came out Sunday and attended church in Blevins. Miss Ruth Huskey of Prescott spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Wade. Horace, Harlon and Calvin Honea declared war on rats Friday. With the aid of three dogs they willed 275 big rats. We have often heard big fish tales but this the first rat tail we've heard but it is true never-the-less. The Sweethome String Band of Blevins broadcast a thirty minute program over KCMC, Texarkana, Sunday. Gilbert Copeland of Prescott filled his regular appointment at Blevins Sunday at the Church of Christ. The Senior play "Fools Holiday" will be presented at the Blevins High School auditorium Friday night, April 14. Admission 10 and 25 cents. Mr. and Mrs. Verdie Loveless and Mr. and Mrs. Dewic Stone, of McCas. kill. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Thomas and family. Faculty Get Garden to Make Up for Cut ADA. Ohio— (&)— In the hope that honic-yi'own vegetables will make up for reductions in professors' salaries, Ohio Northern university has given its faculty a six-acre plot of land. The first member to apply for gar. d--i:inv space in it was J. A. Potter, dean of men and head of the department ot religion. RETURN Of BM (Continued from Page &nt} representatives were drlfcklng 5 thing milder. And then «e Jifld io serve peppermints to sweeten their breath. Lot* of representatives dipped in h^re several time* a -day. 1 remember one western iBfcMb pccially well, a coffee cupful of ky wasn't enough for Mm; -lie n't make a speech unless he had a big mug of it." ' "SdenlUfc Drink***' .,, , Senator Joe Blackburn of Kentucky, according to chroniclers of-thefllnetiM,' was tht Senate's "most scteftfflEfe drinker." Many members used ,to have their whiskies shiiiped td th&fo, and. il was reported that 'Hone eVet -had • the hardihood to ^rrtUggle lift' a new choiciS variety without permitting Blackburn to sample it. , An admirer once gent Senator James Burnie Beck of Kentucky a barrel of burbon and he tried il out with Black'- burn. Blackburn Iniifitccl after 1 the first sip that these was ir6n in th£ barrel, which BecK denied, declaring that there was a piece of leather. They rnadp a heavy bei and after they had finished the ."barrel—w.eekf later—they ir.und a carpet tack v/ith a leather head in the bottom.. The' sudden demise of the house bar and the end of legally-sold liquor in tho oapitol Surprised r>eaity evterybftdy. Tho organized drvs had been bntn-' moing at it for years nsid'thii'house O'.-jpripnally voted-to abolish-liquor pir -the premises mi the assumpiion thai the seriate, which was Uscn being elected by legislature !9nd ,\u<iit- subject to much ;nin«rJty {<oi»ular. pressure., would piot-concur. This «£- suinption was correct until 1903. ' Bowersock of id-y jKansjas Ivid cf- fered an amendment! to the generfcil imriiigration bill to j>ro1iibh sdle of' liquor in any ' immigrant station. Chan man Shattuc nt the immigration cci'imittee dffered a proviso'exempt- ing beer from that ban and l^andis cf Indiana said it was ridiculpift to "present a glass of bear to eachjm- migrant on his arrival." < "W.hy don't you disiinguish yiourseUf by offering a resolution to slop drinking in ,this capitol?" demanded Shattuc.' -So Landis did and the thing suddenly passed, "108 to 19. According |to some accounts,. thu abscntea . jna jority, was down at the bar. , Pcnrosc Sprang Surprise : Bois i Penrose was then chairman of the; senate immigration committee and "he was very wet. To everybody's astonishment arid for reasons never revealed, he let the amendment come .out of his committee. JThe senate passed it, since it had Penrose's okay, and some of its members said they had grown tired of doing that little business of burial for the house. The U. S. district attorney here told the house and senate restaurant man. agers they must get rid of theft liquor stocks by July 1—and that w«s the end of liquor's open sale at the cap. itol. Forestry Body to Ask Private Funds Commission Needs $5,000 to Join U. S. Program —No State Money LITTLE ROCK.—The state Forestry Commisison, at a meeting at the governor's reception room Friday, decided to make an appeal for private contributions to raise 55,000 to enable the state to take advantage of President Roosevelt's program for reforestation work on lands other than national forest reserves. The commission announced that if the minimum financial requirement can be met, a state forester will be employed and that steys will be taken at once to put unemployed men to work in camps in state parks and game refuges. • Several delegations appeared before the commission to seek information regarding the proposed establishment of reforestation camps in various sections of the state, but no decisions will be made as to such campf until it is determined, whether the forestry Commission will' 1 be" able to f unctipin as a co-operative agency in. carrying out the proposed national reforestation project. be agaiart lege of that hblds a vict rAtie f ttte ieasttft." The Springs 'Athletics;- semL-pro last Fat her Slain, Womu cock, #gerS2, T—,-^ Hs daughter, Mrs. Wand was .wounded jsUghfly •' L^. • when* Leroy Itosentttal $f?\ North* Litt|e R<sck, «pc Hancock ordered '-hinpii _ 'Rosenthal, who surrend police, admitted -the -* claimed self-defense.! Hancock, shot -iwjce, ^,—_ he rebchedl St. Vfocent'fe One bullet struck (Mm ih ' while another. lodged in" 'chest.' ' J Rosenthal told Dr. Lawsb* coroner, that he K&d been — Mrs. Maiier for about tytv.ye that during that time H6nc< , threatened his life on several pc sions if he did* not 'cease b" tions to the young woman. Patrolmen A. Hayijie and' first to reach the house, «... time to see the victims placed 'R. F. Drummond ••& Co.< amt" They found Mrs. Hancock jn : and questioned her briefly, " cock, the officers said, told Rosenthal began cursing in'-w and that her husband had him to leave. , t Peterson and Fink talked -wijthdi Marler at the infirmary and^tfae; Jier version agreed with "that ,l jnother, except that she added«i Rosenthal apparently had been f"~~ ing when he returned". Oklahoma City's drinking water contains the greatest, amount of minerals of any city in the United States, It amounts to 12.1 grains to a quart. • • m The Royal Palace in Siam uses cats as "watchdogs." A full day's fog has been estimated to cost the city of London over $4,000,000. With all his skill the white man has been unable to improve upon the design of the Indian canoe. The birch.bark covering has been replac- 'ed by canvas but the lines and model are still the same. In Greece automobiles with even tag numbers operate on the streets and highways on certain days and the odd numbered ones on the other days, through a new government ruling. On September 1, 1923, an earthquake in Japan destroyed 600,000 houses and partially wrecked 126,000 others. The same disaster claimed 99,331 lives, wounded 103,733, and 43,476 persons were reported missing. February FreeftE! Did Little Dai Most, Crops Week Late, With Much Pl?n<ingf '*" Just Beginning LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)— The planting! of most,crops in Arkansas this yeai^ is generally a week or so later than^| last .year and largely as a result of] this, the late winter freeze in Feb-"1 ruary caused little damage, C. S. j Bouton, federal-state agricultural) jtistician, reported today. v Cotton and rice planting has •started and only one-ninth of Vj . . .corn crop has been planted, said,'the | April crop condition report, ^ >' The Februaiy fice_e caused ¥> , A> ,, damage to plum c-.d pears which Were J approaching bloom but peaches suf-j fered less than was first beheved. Po^,- tatoes and spring oats escaped damage.'''' The report forecast 252,000 bushels* of wheat for Arkansas this year. The | Irish potato crop is off to a late, st^tt anil is ten points below tlie Wn Swfprf i average for the state. 4 > 'iffi ; ; -Tlje' condition of the peath cwip is' better than was reported eaf liejv said - ( ;. the report, with an 85 per cent norrriPlj43 crop predicted. -s??! The supply of farm labor continues to show an increase. The average automobile in use in ( the United States is four and a half years old, according to George JU-.^ Brunner, piesident of the Motor and Equipment Manufaetuiers Association. The International Automotive gineering Congress will be held Chicago, Aug. 28 to Sept. 4. Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exicle Batteries Phone 700 DO YOU WANT A GOOD POSITION? There are always some changes taking place in our business ot-r fices. Our Employment Department reports a large number of fine positions offered to, or accepted by, our students since January I. You can never hope to secure or hold a good position until you have secured the necessary training. Now. when so many are unable to attend school, is the best time for YOU to go ahead. For detailed information about courses, rates, terms, etc., fill out the blanks below and return. Name Address ,..,. Meadows-Draughon Business College Shreveport, Louisiana ••M -,!*••

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