Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 17, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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AW*. M, WtehbtJrri), *f The Star building H2-214 South ' >«««er at the postofflw! at Hope, th* Art of March 3,189? U ifl tlliUftitlon d*V*ld>*d by moderti titltttttldtt ay r \td fortef edWriiefc* and industry. thWuih wM , trtW Mi fuifttSih that check upon goVetruwmt whltft l. R. R. MeCorndelt. Pt&t 1* pbncaton of «ll tum dlspatchw crated to It or Si thtt jakMf WJ* al» th> local news published herein. -.. t difcpatches herein are also rtferved. El*.! ' Charges will be made/for all tributes, card* . so, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial ^JScid to this policy in the. flews columns to protect their wt«rs "" " c^ u "iii< inwnorials. The Star disclaims responsibility lot return of any unsolicited manuscripts. 6 mm t iKany» JPSaySblc in Advance)! By city Mrriei-, feet Downs'&?5; one year J5.00. By mall, in Hemp«t«»d ( Nevada '•* J ' l*Faj*H'« counties, $3.00 per yeat; elsewhere fS.OO. WcVc Getting That New Deal , : By MUCH CATTON NEA Editorial Writer piatidii V6t6d.last.lall for a .presidential candidate who " ' " Ho'give it a' "new Deal." . Jut^ six weeks now, this man has been President, '* * "he Has "done a number of things that have ' got-over 1 the initial, shock, of -finding in the a man who believed in doing things and not __«.-£ talking about them, we began to discover that a ;ithe action which is taking place* is rather drastic. Some BbkS;like socialism in disguise.' A little bit of it seems |$Ight>reVblution»i i y, _,.. so, right now, we are voicing our surprise; and if it your* ear to the'ground you "can hear a slowly rising of to .the effect that some of the administration's prq- i are too much of a good thing. S*p"i * - ' fief thfe only trouble seems to be that we are slow to Jse that a new deal must be—a new deal, and nothing less. P^here'ls/for instance, the farm bill. fere is the most far-reaching economic program ever _4>fed in America. The timorous members of congress ^complain that it smacks, of Russia are quite right; it ?-It simply is not a part of the American tradition. The tries new paths. yet,-when we .have admitted that—what of it? For s have been giving lip service to the idea of a "plan- fny"; now it is being offered to us. It may not »^, '.the system under which we have been operating |nqt work any longer, either. t we have this scheme for putting American industry fCSO-hour-week basis. $* JM * ^ *• ^ FEat^too, is deeply and completely radical. It entirely [ishes the last pretense of "rugged individualism." It 'iriates, each individual manufacturer to the federal jment in a peculiarly intimate and thoroughgoing .way. rJjQ the rights of the worker just a notch above the rights tbe stockholders. KAnd, again—why not? '^Is an industrial system which has dropped 10,000,000 Employed wen in our laps entitled to voice any very loud f t£st?' Has the way in which our every-man-for-himself [ition, in business and industry has operated in the im- Jfilie past given us any reason to be fearful of what may tppen.if we put in some pronounced alterations? ' go on down the line in the same way. The is to develop a vast, socialistic power project at ascle "Shoals and elsewhere. Very Well; will the private rf industry, which handed us Sam Insull, speak up in and tell us that this is wrong? money-lending tribe who put Charley Mitchell a high seat object because we are heading rapidly, state banking? the business geniuses who loaded our railroads grotesque corparte structure which is now causing to collapse, protest if we adopt a railroad control plan KitcH |s blood brother to government operation ? it all comes to is simple. asked for a new,deal, and we put into office a man lpvs giving us one. And a new deal means change, it jeans experimentation—"bold, persistent experimentation," tr, Roosevelt has said. It means change. Now the change /upon usl We might just as well stop gasping with sur'*' x If we have any part of the bravery and the common e'and the ingenuity which are supposed to be traditionally forge ahead under our new deal. Need Greater Now fi£ARENTLY approving the idea but skeptical of attain- "ment, the Arkansas Gazette has this about the Texarkana ' ov- ; recent editorial appeal for reduction in county gov ient costs; |f«f;/|The Texarkana Gazette, the Hot Springs Sentinel Rec- EJie- jBl Porado News are calling for extension of goy- ent 'cost slashes 'down the line to the smallest subdi- DH, V They point out what is perfectly true—that Gover- fytrf Jl'a economy program for the state government awl id>fii Roosevelt's retrenchments in federal spending .i untouched the burdens of taxation levied to support our : government units "fhfi^e newspapers urge Governor Futrell to make him*the man of the hour' by instigation a careful study of * goVernment costs in Arkansas with a view of trimming After completion of such a survey; **'Governor Futrell could call the legislature into special i and place his recommendations before it.' ,^nd then what? Would the taxpayers again have the m jg!£c]e of courthouses manned by deputies while the elected fjgga's gathered in Little Rock and by every possible method u —"*jpgj pressure sought to keep the legislature from ef- action on costcutting proposals that affected their interests?" , fij its caption, the Little Rock newspaper asks: "And » yyoujd lobby for^the cost cuts?" jburing the recent session of the legislature the lobbying 1 1&¥ the purpose of precenting reductions in county costs j$y officials and their friends swarming the capitol. Few re were who appeared in behalf of reduced costs. „,_„' that the county salary bill the legislature passed ha ejj declared invalid by the attorney general, the necessity » new legislation is greater than ever. It will not be however, until the citizens of Arkansas rise up in ; a,nd demand action.— Texarhatm Qazette. Any Week's LAURA LOU BROOKMAN NEA SERVICE. INC -^ •• - itiwrt mme TODAY JANET MILL brruk* her *»• gnoiurBt «o HOLP , CAHMrMB when she teatnm he '••••"•.JW'l- IHIC nllmtlonn lu BKTTY KEN- , 1IAI.I., tfcnilhy •oelrty icltl. A Illilr Intrr Rolf »n* Belly -eta**. Jnnrl lour* her •eerttnrlnl |nh Ml. due \o fc>r employer^ Ttratamrm. •tnlion. !• Mr»d •• '.oclnl •"•«- t»n +* tb«: wealthy was. ccn- 1*19 ' • ' Janet Mill !«*»• Holl. _«h« h«j. he co me friendly with iEV* GRANT, roans trnflntft., who •nvrd her *»r«e Ir»». • MWM man. Jnnei ha* laid Jeff «bont her broken enim*eme»! ••<! _he hi» admitted h« car en for • «<rl «ho I* In lore wllh nomeone eUe. It In not «ntll «he hair worked for »tt«. Cnllii for iome time thnl . Jnnn Irnrnn «>e ««"«"»»; •,• T'i'T K.-ndnll'. molher. 1'Mm *•*•* wnnl* to K» nway hut clream- •laitcen prevent. Slie Irfciir. Betty'a enmllT. par- tlcularly nller a nl«hf .tTh«» Janet .e» Betty wllh VAN OANNIS- TKK. rich y««n«t taekaloir. Betty ink* her mother to dKcharite Junet but Mr». Cart I* retmnt*. Thnl evenlnB Betty, dUcovrr. her iienrl necklace !• wlMlnic. She remember. «he «ent Janet to the niiorlment on nn errand aao ni euneii her ol tnklnje «•« » Mr.. Curil. defend. Janet r.. clrl feeU criwlied and dUernrrd. Setty come, to »«',««•?.": "J? 1 "' next nfiernoon mid a little later till there ?*r D « « deWcTlV. nrrlvr.. ll« iu, fouml »he necklnec I" » »»«» "hop and learned t*»l Holf le»« » ittt money to pay n "cl,,. Itolf a»h» Hetty him but "lie decliirea. KO"W'G'O || ON'WITH THE STOHY CHAPTER XLVI B 1 ETTY CARLYLE set off for Reno three days after the return of her pearl necklace. smart brown suit She wore a auU a tiny. audacious hat as she boarded the train. Her lips were a bright scarlet and her lashes carefully mas- caraed. There were halt a dozen pieces of luggage to be carried on and stowed in the compartment. Betty kissed her mother and Joked In an extremely modern fashion but her laughter was brittle and slightly high-pitched. On the day before her departure she had amazed Janet by apologizing for suspecting her ot taking the necklace. Janet was rather sorry for Betty. She was carrying on, trying to take the waiter ot her divorce In a flippant, sophisticated manner but her pride had been deeply wounded. A real estate company began showing Betty's apartment to prospective renters at a "sacrifice price." As easily as, within a few hours, life had become a hideous turmoil, It drifted again into quiet routine In Mrs. Curtis' home. Still, there was a difference. Mrs. Curtis showed It most; She tried to be philosophical and treat the situation with unconcern, There were only two persons to whom she talked about what bad happened— Racbael Thornton, who had been ber confidante for years, and Janet. "It's a, dreadful thing to have happen," Mrs. Curtis told Janet, "and yet In a way I'm glad. Betty was too young to marry. And ol course she couldn't know what that man was. I never liked him! couldn't tell •- Betty that, but I've known all along he'd make her un an* dSTTffren-a toy«. tn Ber lap was something white. Mrs. Curtis held It up. "It's the dresa Betty wore for her christening." aba said, "And here Is Her first little pair of shoes. Aren't tbey tiny? Here's a photograph of her. wearing this same dress—" s The photograph showed an Infant with a fuzz of dark hair and a pair of.solemn eyes. The hand* some baby dress was decked wltb ruffles and lace nnd one tiny hand had caught at the full skirt. "What a pretty baby!" Janet exclaimed. Mrs. Ciirtfs s tfbdded. "She wasV' she said. "I suppose it's foolish ot me to save all these things but sometimes I like to look at them. There's another picture here I like better—." She leaned forward, sorting through the pile. "It was taken when Betty was tour years old. Her hair always curled naturally, you know. I combed:it around my finger. Oh, here's the picture!" For half an hour longer ahe revealed her treasures—pictures of Betty as a school girl, dressed for her first party, snapshots at the beach and riding a Shetland pony. She showed Janet the woolly dog that had been Betty's favorite companion in her baby days and a battered doll. There was a picture of Mrs. Curtis' ( herself with a tall youug man standing beside her— the picture made on the day she married Betty's father. Later when Mrs. Curtis came down stairs Janet noticed that her eyes were red-lined. They had been red-lined frequently during the past week. The following morning she was ill and Doctor Roberts was called to the house. "It's just as I've told you before," he said warningly. "You can't overdo, Mrs, Curtis, and keep your health. You mustn't worry and you must havo plenty o£ rest. The condition is nothing to. become alarmed over 1C you'll take care of yourself, Otherwise these spells will continue—" H ,.man" was Rolf. It wa« the only way In which Mrs. Curtlfi Jauet ever - referred to. him from thai! Bstty day on. To Mrs. Thornton she said, " li ' a not as though people look at•<"••' vorces nowadays the way they did when you and I were girls. But to think this could happen to Betty—I" t * • CHEJ refused to accept invitation^ *-^and much of the time ic.^ii t^ ue.- room. Janet found her 'b^n- on" afternoon silting befov- _ L-hest o<i drawers. The lower <Jiawer ha(| been pulled out, rereading stack* ol old pbotpfTfjhfj $ B left with instructions that Mrs. Curtis was to spend the rest of the week in bed. 'Janet came back from seeing him to the door and sank Into u chair at the bedside. "Mrs. Curtis." she said, "I've been thinking you won't need me here after Betty comes back." "Of course we'll need you." "No," said Janet firmly, "There are lots o£ girls who could do the work as well as I can— or better, You won't be lonely with Uetty here. I told you several days ago I wanted to go away. To some other town. I'd like to get a Job la an advertising office again. 1 think that's where I bcloug, Mrs. Curtis. Maybe some day 1 could work up from a secretarial job to (something better. That's what 1 want to do." . "But, my dear, I'd like to have you stay." anfftsnt We Kfant er«wv household ran smoothly kept Janet from thinking too much about tier- self during tbe days that followed. Her mind wafe a curious mixture ot hope and despair. Rolf was going to be tre* now. In a few mora week! Betty's divorce would b« granted. Janet bad understood from Mrs. .Curtis that the suit was to be uncontested. Rolf was to be free—but she had bad no word from him. > Old It mean he didn't want to see her? Janet thought of that night only a few weeks ago tn the •moonlight. . Rolf bad kttsed ber. had hinted then that all was not well between htm and Betty but the bad refused to listen. Of course he couldn't come to the house but he could have sent a nole or telephoned. Rolf was in town, she knew. The only conclusion was that he did not want to see her. • * • 'T'WO weeks passed and Janet *• spent most ot them In the brick house, sitting with Mrs. Curtis, occasionally going out for a brief shopping trip. Jeff telephoned to say he had been granted an unexpected vacation. Only a week aud it was really a business trip that he was to make. A few days In the New York office and a few days at one of the plants. He promised to call her as soon as he returned. She answered Hie telephone one afternoon, expecting to hear Jeff's voice. It was not Jeff, Jauet gripped the Instrument tightly and lowered her own voice as she replied. Rolf Cnrlylo said: "Maybe you think I have a lot of nerve to ask this but—would you go tp dinner with me tomorrow night?" Janet's throat fell hot and tight. "Why, yes," she said, "I think 1 can." "We'll go to Rclgal's. I can't very well come out and call for yon." There was a slight pause. "How about meeting mo at the old place? Tracy's corner, is that all right?" Janet said that it was. She put '"*""" ""* 4>v> ' : ••••*'•••';•"''• ;--' vv '-tf^.AaMtofe.-.-l SIDE GLANCES By George Chttfc Open Forum This to j/wif n<tt»sp«»ef. WfH« (o it. LeH«r,t crlticltino the *dl« forial pollen or commenting upon jttets in th6 news (!dtfaihn«, af« equally welcqme, Choose n topic even/one will be Interested in. Be brief. Avoid personal abuse. The world'* rrrente.it critic* were pnln- /ullu polite. Buerv tBfKer sipn his Dame and arftlrm. Whatl Another Pessimist? Editor The Star;' 1 can let you get away with saying that the World Court idea that 1 think so much of will not Work, but ,to say that we should recognize the Russian Government as It Ic today is more than 1 can stand. As to tho trade of the Russian government I will say that we could do well with it if we- did not have to take everything else that goes with it. We would sell to them now but what would we do when they got everything started up and start sending things back to dump on the American market? We would buy then In competition to American products, I really believe that we would come out a little ahead as far as the trade is 'concerned because I do not think the Russians will ever got into the manufacturing business as big as they think they will. The reason I am so opposed to Russian recognition is that I hate to see their foreign agencies open up in every principal city in the United States. 1 hate to see their lying propaganda spread among our Amer- 'ican youth. Should we just sit nnd watch them teach a tiling that is us un-American as their theories are .just for the sake of being able to trade with them? Henry George speaks of man's high qualities and noble impulses but says nothing of the low qualities and low, .ignoble impulses. That is why communism and our American Technocracy will fail. Both are bused on the 'idea that mankind is a peaceable hon- 'est and just animal who will, if given a chance live unswervingly by the golden rule. No supposition was ever 1n error. We had this tried in a large scale in America by Henry Ford. He visioned ^lis men working in their gardens. reading a good book, or going to church in their spare time; but when Tie got to looking around to sec whore his men were iiy spending thei /u'm <« «£«/> worryiny about us and go ahead and uct married." cuperating from severe hentl injuries nnd a dislocation of HIP shoulder suffered in an encounter with Wilkersbn and two of his sons, Ott, 23, and Frod, 24; his son-in-law, Archie Terry, 26, and Albert Bradley, 27. The eldest Wllkerson signed a confession to the actual shooting of Wood, officers said. Terry nnd Bradley are in jail at Jonesboro. They were arrested Sunday. They denied having spare 11 WWIU tH.HJUliJ' ajv^tininfr. *-.•*'• - - t . OH— time he found them in pool I any "dual part in the fight although halls, in domino parlors or in .-ipcaii they admitted they were at the scene, busies. It's just human nature and wo Cnn not change it. Recognition of Russia would simply mciin that we admit the fuilure of the Capitalist system. And admitting that, when wo arc in better condition than any other country in the world, sounds a little out of order to me. WALTER JONES April 15. 1933 Hope, Ark. Approximately 3200 cubic feet helium. 95 to 98 per cent pure, is quired to support 200 ouncls. of The grittincss often found in pears is ciitiscd by an insect whose larvae feed on the poar juices. Sir Walter Raleigh was never in America. He only reached Newfoundland on his voyage to the New World. Japanese nrtists paint with their canvas flat on the floor. Probe Slaying of Prohibition Raider Leroy Wood Killed, Another Hurt, in Clash in Poinsett County JONESBORO, Ark—Lurid details of the killing of one prohibition officer and the serious wounding of another in an encounter with five Foinsett county men near here Saturday were unfolded Sunday as Hiriam Suiter- field, United States deputy prohibition administrator for the eastern district of Arkansas, and nine of his men aided Poinsett and Craighcad county officers in n searching investigation of the affair. Leroy Wood, aged 33, died at a hos- pita! here Sunday from a bullet wound. J. L. Wiikcrson, GO-yenr-old Poin- fslt county farmer, was said by officers to have confessed that he fired the shot. R. W. Keck, 40, was reported rc- CHA!'TP:R XIA'Il rT was a Ions time Ijofovo Dotty *- swt up on the side of the bod. One of her small gilt Hllppers had tnat sne nan mi8ti\*«n .the room for anotber. Betty 'shut the door on her. When the .telephone rang a little later she look U up and said that she was ;sorry but ehe could not keep the 'engagement. Yes, a sudden bead- iacho. H was simply rosing. No, '.here was nothing to be done. She would be all right only she .•ouldn't see anyone. Not tonight. • • • T HE waiter asked wltlv a iollcl- tous air, "Was everything satisfactory?" "Everything was all right," Rolf assured him. "Now we'd like two raspberry Ices nnd two coffees; Make mine a large one." "Yes, sir." Tho waiter bowed nnd disappeared. Roll leaned forward. "It's great sitting here and talking to you like this," be said. "Makes mo forget—a lot oJ things 1 don't like to think about. I know I've been a fool. Janet. Ml sorts ot a fool! To think I let a girl like you get away from me—!" The girl's eyes met his and then lowered quickly. He bad said things like that throughout tho dinner. Flattering things Tho sort ot things every girl likes lo hear. But he hadn't said that he cared for her In the old way He hadn't asked If she could give him another chance to prove lie loved her. "You were tolling me about the new Job," she "What IB there about It?" Ila shrugged. reminded him. you don't like "Oh, I don't know. It's small town stuff, that's all. They don't Know how to go after the big money. This fellow, Jackloy, has been running things for about 15 years and ho men tie leaned forward ana asm, '1 knew they couldn't do anything to you abont the nncklaca. You don't hold that against we. do yon JanelT" "No. I don't hold It against you." He smiled. "Say. you're a real girl! You're the kind to stand by a fellow when he's down. LooK at me. Janet. I've got somethlnR to ask you. Would you"—ho hesitated—"would you bo willing lo be engaged to me again?" There H was—the thlng y she bod been waiting to hear/' Ho had said It. Rolf was asking her to marry him. Somehow the lights nnd tbe flowers and the shimmering linen swam Into a misty haze before the girl. It was the moment she had prayed for. dreamed of. Fie hadu't said it poetically or romantically. Just "Would you be willing to be engaged to me agAln?" What did that matter? Rolf was waiting, for her answer. T)UT he wasn't waiting. He had " gone, on, taking It for granted that her answer would ho "yes." "We'll go away from here." Rolf told her. "To Chicago or one ot tho other big towns. 1 can get another Job all right. We'll make a new start together—" "But Rolf—," Janet's voice was soft and low-toned. "Wo can't— I mean It wouldn't be right. You're still Betty's husband." "For two weeks more. After that—Bay, baby, we'll show the world! You and I tognlher!" He went on enthusiastically about tho things they would do. In Chicago he'd got a job with one of the big advertising agencies. A place where they appreciated a kicked off and lay tell "That's what I was going to say," went on. "I'll stay until conies back. Of course I :ouloin't go away and leave you /.-lieu you're not feeling well but 1 ..nought l should tell you now." "You're sure—?" "Yes. I'm sure," Janet laid uicltly. "I've been thinking about > (juiie a lot." She arose. "It I ,....-.- the hlinds do you think you .•jHa be able to sleep? Dr. Robi.. .suid you must rest, you know." M,s. 'Jnriis agreed to try to take a uap aud Janet tip-toed from tbe room. . Waiting on Mrs. Curtis, reading jj». Si down the telephone and hurtled from the room. In a mirror in the hallway Ehe caught a glimpse of herself and noticed how pink her cheeks were. There was a light in her eyes that had not been there. She met him • the following evening just as they had planned. Rolf was waiting at the. corner when Janet arrived. Helgal'a restaurant was only a few hlor-ks away and tbey walked. Seated across from him over the softly shaded table Janet met Rolf's gaze. He smiled. Rolf was exactly tho same. Nothing about him was changed iu the least. "You're looking mtgbty sweet tonight," he told her. "That's nice." Ills face clouded slightly. "I've got a lot of things 1 want to talk to you about," he said. At the same time in a room iu a hotel In Reno a girl lay face down on a bed. She wore % fragile peach- colored negligee and the chlftou handkerchief she Blenched had been a pretty trifle before It was wet wltb tears. The handkerchief was a twisted rag now. There was a letter fallen to the floor aud beside it a clipping from a newspaper, Betty Carlyle clenched at the pillow fiercely. Her sobs came la great, choking gasps. "Oh, what will I do?" she cried. "What will I do?" Her bead fell to the pillow again and her shoulders shook convulsively. Betty Carlyle was crying w »b» bad never cried before. been floor before her. Her hair in a disheveled mass and checks were swollen and red. She put one hand up and wiped away the tonrs that smarted In hnr eyes. Then sho picked up tho letter. Mrs. Curtis had written it.. The letter began affectionately, "My thirling daughter—." and was devoted principally to bits of news about people in Lancaster. Most of them were Mrs. Curtis' friends Instead of Betty's. The Thorntons' were talking of buying a new car. Knitna Haynes had gone to Charleston for the winter. Mrs. Wilford had called and sent her lovo to Betty. The first two pases of the lotter were dovoted to things like that and theu there was the paragraph that, seeing It a second time, stabbed at Hetty's heart just as it had the first. . "I clipped something from the morning paper I h thought would interest you. You and Van us.nl to be such good friends. 1 hope she's A nice girl and they'll Liu happy—" The clipping was an announcement of the marriage of Mi;:; Mary Katherine Gibbs ot Boston and Van Allen Bannister H, SOD of Mr. and Mrs. Van Allen Bannister of Lancaster. The wedding had taken place In Boston the week before and the young couple bad departed immediately for Bermuda. Every word of the formal phrasing was stamped Indellibly Got Believe me, I told them a thing or on the I won't listen to anyone else, a lot of old fashioned Ideas. fellow. They'd havo apartment. Janet was a swell to have ner |two when I left the Atlas office! I told Jim McPhail exactly what I thought of his dumb advertising agency. Say, I said plenty—!" Jauet looked ' at him with troubled eyes. "But, Rolf, wasn't that foolish? You might want a recommendation some time?" "Not from him!" I'll get all the recommendations 1 want and they won't ho from small town nickel-grabbers like Jim McPhall. I'm going to get out of this town anyhow. It's too slow." IST10N, Janet," ho went on. j everything lu tho world she wanted. "Of coin-so Just nt first," he said, "I suppose you could get a Job, too. Hut I'm going to he making big moiioy In n year or so. You won't nnttd lo work long. All I want is Hie chance and a lltllo encouragement. You know, Janet, I think you're prettier than Hetty. That little hat you'ro wearing nnd that blue dross make your eyes look lilno. They're gray really, aren't. I hoy? You see, I hiivon't for;;olton. Listen, honey, lot's gc-t out ot lliiu place—" Jauot turned lo rise nud caught '-•"'I got In bad all around j a glimpse of hor ankle. There hero. It wasn't my fault. You was a tiny riiunor In the new rhiir. know—well, about Betty's neck-1 fon hose she \V;IH wi-arlin'. She luce. I wasn't going to take the j excused herself and wein"u> ihe IVJi >-. » iftlOM «• |>'J***t3 I*' f+l*V fcM*> i tJAl.Uodl daniiKid thing. Just borrowed It > dressing for a few days. Betty didn't have any ('aii.su to throw a tit the way she did hut now that It's bap- litMicil I'm glad of It. U was running nrouml with her high-hat society crowd that got »t . lo debt." "Yon mean you have other ilebtsV," "A few," he admitted casually. •'Couple hundred or so. But those birds can wait for it. They've all ^ot plenty ot dough anyhow. Tl^e thing 1 hated about that necklace business wus dragging you Into It. Betty only did it because she was jealous of you." "Jealous!" "Sure. Oldu't you know that? on Betty's heart. She read It j Remember the row she started ibat uloht last summer when she i-urnc 10 her mother's and found you and me talking together? I •.•.in'..* n all started because 1 told hei one!.• i iiioughc you were good .M..I.!!:„•. uii, Belly's a Jealous iniii' Uuvil all right." Tim waller set the dessert before them and poured the coffee. through again and again and then, sobbing, fell back on i he- bed. "I don't care!" she mimm-ii "I don't care what happens m.u Oh, Van, how could yon'.' i|u.> could you?" There was no answer. No an ewer of any sort until there wiu- * knoclf at tho door and a room. There wfin no maid to assial In repairing the hose bin soap applied to the runner would keep It from spreading. Jnnpi put Her foot on a chair and carefully rubbed the soap In. She must ,,ot smear it or pull the threads. The door of the ro om opened and she glanced up quickly. . A small girl .wearing a short fur coat over a velvet dress entered ihe room. • She had very dark eyes and dark hair showing beneath, bcr bright red turban. ' Janet had seen her In the res- ' i laurant sitting at a table with two men and another girl. She was rather pretty and had an air of style though the fur coat and red turban were obviously cheap. The other girl seemed to hesitate and then came forward. She crossed the room until utie wu« directly In trout of Janet, put both hands on her hips aud said: "i guess you don't remember me, do you? Well. I know you all right and there's sameibliin got to say to yon!" MRS. Sib HENRY TELEPHONE! 821 t never see n gnrden spot, A spruce tree gleiunlng silver blue, But what we thing man-kind is not With selfishness .sliot thru and thru: For patches of Inwn men bcnutlfy dive Joy to strangers passing by. A little row of nsters gay. • A bed of salvla late in fall,. 4,-Jtdpnants of houses drab display ^•iglft? the'y make to one nnd oil, in benuty's language they declare : What's loveliest in life they'll share. Long hours and bitterness. and pain 'And sorrow are the Common lot; Yet people seldom Ihink it vain To labor p|er o garden plot, iArtd, some 'their inmost thoughts re' ;' duce ' '• To • shimmering boughs of silver spruce.—Selected. Appropriate Easter services were held in,the different churches In the city on Sunday morning and evening. The Easter decorations of stately lilies, Into narcissus, pussy willow, and pots 6f .lovely, flowers were especially at. tractive, nnd despite the dawn of a cold raw diiy, the sunshine of the nf- tornoon brought forth the usual parade of Easter costumes. Mother Nature riot to be out done, had donned some of her most beautiful garments for the festal occasion. Glorious, but mildly describes the flowering ash on the lawn of the S. G. Norton home on North Hervey street and dainty vines of exquisite coloring shading from risy to' silvery hues adorning trellises in the yards of Mr. nnd Mrs. C. T. Crutchfield, Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius and the A. M. McLarty home were especially striking in the many beautiful and artistically planted yards along the streets of our city. Among .the out of town patrons sec- ing 'the matinee at the Saengcr Sun. day afternoon Were Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Jones of Ozan, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wheat and Miss Wheat of Lewisvillc. !ld Mr. and Mrs. Tom Throilkill'and Hoylc of Waldo. . Ike T. Bell Sr., and Miss Maggie Bell were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ike T. Boll Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Marshall in Texarkana. Miss Cornelia Whitehursl entertained her Sunday school class of First Methodist church at their annual Easter cue hunt early Sunday morning at her home on East Division street. • Miss Virginia Berry left Friday for .11 visit with friends in Little Rock and Balcsvilk'. On Tuesday evening Miss Berry will serve as usher in a pipe organ recital given by a school mute in Arkansas college, Batosvillc. Mrs. Crit Stuart and Mrs. R. E. Cooper of Washington were among the out of town shoppers in the city on Saturday. o— — Tho Pro-School Study group will meet on Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 at the home of Mrs. E. F. McFnddln on North Hervey street with Mrs. Eugene White- us joint hostess. Miss Cotton, Hcmpstcad county helath nurse, will deliver an address on health of preschool children. Misses Elizabeth Evans and Dorothy Lee Mgrgan of the home economic department will care for the children. All mothers of the city with pre-school children arc cordially invited to attend. ' Mr. and Mrs. John Searcy and children of Lcwisvillc were Sunday vis- •s in the ctiy and friends will be .Jad to know that Buddy who sustained a broker! limb last month is rapi&Iy recovering. o Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Lester nnd son, Edward, were Easter guests of Mr. Lester's parents In the family home at Mars Hill. The Bay View Reading club will NOW whon ° " bild bo ?'" —— meets u "bud girl it's a Tues -And- . Wed. 1 PC CIIAULES RUGGLES Lionel Alwcll Kathleen Burke liold their W-weeWy meeting on Wed. nesdsy afternoon at the home of Mrs. Arch Moore on Avenue C, with Mrs. W. P, Agee Jr., as lender.' Study subject Will be James Buchanan the 15th president of the .United States. Mr. ahd Mrs. J> R. Floyd and family Were Easier guests of relatives in Nathan.. Mrs. J. J. Buttle and Mrs. J. B. Shu Its of Fulton, were shopping and visiting with friends In the city Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. J. W.> Orancy -, and daughter of El Doradoi, were Easter guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gdwln Dossett. Among those attending the funeral of the late Mrs. C. A.'Atklns were H. D. Dixon. Mertiphis; Andy T. Ritchie Jr., Texarkana; Miss' Virgie Cra'ver, Texarkana; Miss Eddie Reed, Texar. kana; Mr. and Mrs. S. Q. Fisher, Texarkana; Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe McGowan, Texarkana; Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Hardy, Nashville; Mr. and Mrs, John Sullivan, Nashville; Miss Noble Chessire, Nashville, Misses Elano Reynolds, Margaret Kinser, Floy Mae Russell, and Annadell Reynolds spent Easter Sunday in Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. T. J, Reynolds attended Easter services at Walnut Street Church in Texarkana Sunday night. Mrs. J. D. E11U of Texorkann is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Dan Green and Mr. Green in this city. Mrs. R. E. Wood nnd sons of El Dorado, spent the week end with Mrs. J. A. Johnson, W. F. Cleveland and family, who were the wock.end guests of Mrs. W. M. Reaves and family, Monday re- 'turned to their home In Oklahoma City. While here the Cleveland family nnd Mrs. Reaves motored to Nashville to visit Mrs. D. M. Galloway, who is ill. Music Club Meet With Mrs. Graves Friday Music Group Hear Resume of Year's Work boys to work. Before going into thff human side of thin anming »!tuatl<nvlet us consider some of the more cold-blooded fads, We stand for law and ofder, everything and everyone in Its place, each person belonging somewhere, with seme city or state to answer to ahd be responsible for, receiving in return certain rights and protections. Heretofore the man without a country or a home has been a curiosity. These last three years he has ceased to be one. He Is loo numerous 10 cause any wonder or speculation. But there is no particular problem of citizenship here, and except for sympathy arid worry over their plight, these mature nomads cause us no particular anxiety. What Will Be the Result? They have with' few, exceptions grown up with a static feeling of belonging somewhere. They are part and parcel of some particular community, and some special trade or work to which they Will return when times brighten. They are past the impressionable period when experience sets character. In other words they arc adult. But these boys, anywhere from 32 to 20. What will be the effect of being entirely footloose, of having no roots, no one to care for or to comfort them? No feeling of allegiance either to family or community? Passing the Buck . Some will prey, some will be preyed upon, They will establish cither the one or the other reaction to the world about them. In a few years we will have the nucleus of an army that may or may not be passive to the philosophy of a government that will let them shift, luring boyhood, as best they may. They will not forget. Certain cities do all they can for these wanderers when they arrive in town. But on the other hand too many have adopted the ! 'pass-the- buck" system and order them on. . These boys need a home, a family, a place, a feeling' of belonging. Here's a Suggestion Why not establish a sort of agency in each city where people either in the country or the' town willing to louse and feed a boy in return for certain services could apply. Care would have to be taken with a recruit. Anl the boy's own past, of course, must bear inspection. I do not believe that military camps answer the problem. Boys need a lomo. They need a lot of things such camps could not supply. To secure lorrtes for them that would be real lornes is probably too difficult a task. And yet we would not let a stray clog starve. What arc wo coming to. I wonder! The Friday Music club met last week with Mrs. O. A. Graves as hostess, and Mrs. McNeil, newly-elected president, presiding over the business session. Mrs. LnGronc 'gave a resume of the year's work which had been sent in to the state meeting. . Mrs. Padgett gave a report of the club's rating, also sent in to the state group. These reports were very gratifying, since they snowed a higher average than in any preceding year. Mrs. S. G. Norton was elected delegate to the annual stale conference; Mrs. John Wellborn, one of the state officers, will also attend. Mrs. R. T. White, leader of the program for the afternoon, gave an interesting study of various composers, Mrs. Florence Hyatt demonstrating a piano arrangement of Franck's "Symphony in E Minor." The club is finishing a four-year study course which has been most helpful to every member. Others who appeared on the program: Miss Pansy Wimberly, Mrs. Charles Wilkin, Miss Helen McRae and Mrs. Robert Campbell. The club will sponsor an ensemble program May 12 In celebration of National Music week, under direction of Mrs. J. C. Carlton, chairman of the celebration in this area; YOUR CHILDREN by Olive Roberts Barton -. C1935 NEA SERVICE. INC. There are 250,000 boys running loose in the United States, a quarter of a million citizens without a home, enough young men to colonize a mighty nation. President Roosevelt's reforestation- employment program will prove nn important help, but, of course cannot begin to put this vast army of jobless $167,456 Turnback Cash to Counties Hempstead's Share for First Quarter Is $2,611.41 LITTLE ' ROCK—(#>)—Warrants' for the first-quarter distribution of the county "turnb&ck" gasoline tax, total- ling 5167,450, were mailed to county treasurers Monday by the state treasurer. Hempstend county's share is $2,611.41. Arm Embargo Bill Passed by House Would Give President Right to Refuse Warring Nations WASHINGTON — (/P) — Tho house Monday adopted an arms embargo resolution granting the president power to prevent the shipment of arms to warring nations. Kansan Rumored Head of Internal Revenue WASHINGTON-(/P)-The administration was said Monday to have decided upon Guy T. Belvering, former representative from Kansas, as commissioner of internal revenue. Civil Service in Postoff ice Upheld Farley Denies Admirtlttr** tion Will Return to "Spoils", System WASHINGTON - (/P) - Kotlc* WM given job.htmgry Democrats Sunday by Postmaster General Parley th*t efficient Republican postmasters will not be supplanted until their term* have expired. Turning his back on the policy of "to the victors belong the spoili," F«f» .ley said the party long had nurtured 'the civil service system of comjwtltlve 'examinations and • declared "thi/? &d•ministration will not abandon that high ground.' 1 , •-',-/ In the next few days the machinery for naming postmasters nevertheless is expected.to be thrown into high gear. There are approximately 2,500 vacancies to be filled immediately but of a total of 15,032 positions. Farley said there "has notor been the slightest basis" for reports that the administration intended to abandon civil service examlnaions in selecting eligible candidates' for postmasters. Romance Off; Her Friend Is Blamed Rich Girl and Poor Girl Rivals in Star's New Serial Story . . It Was because of Sandra Lawrence, who protended to bs'her friend,' that Monica O,'Dare's ongagernent to Dan Cardigan went .on the rocks. • 'The shattered romance occurs in the new serial, "Darling FooL" When Monica found out the other girl was deliberately trying to win Dan away from her ;she un-, dertook to fight back. It wasn't an even rivalry because Sandra had Monica money, beautiful clothes and sophistication, while Monica earned $18 a week and had to turn part of it over at home. Mqrqpver Dnn's snobbish mother wanted him to marry n rich fjirl. "Darling Fo^l" is the story of Monica's fight for love. Mabel McEl- liolt, w h.o. wrote the popular serials, "The Man Hunters" and "Heart of Liane," is the author. About Monica, Dan, , Snndra , and the other characr Sandra tors she has woven an absorbing romance filled with unexpected twists of plot. All of the characters are richly human, "interesting for their failings as well as their better qualities. "Darling Fool" begins tomorrow in The Hope Star. Road Contracts Case Up to Supreme Court LITTLE ROCK-^)—An appeal by the Slate Highway Commission in a test suit involving the question of the stale's liabiliy for highway work done on non-competitive contracts was taken under submission Monday by the Arkansas Supreme Court for early decision, possibly next Monday. HOUSE OF MORGAN (Continued from Page One) is equally strange. There is a, large room on the main floor. Ranged in rows, suggesting a schoolroom, are the desks of the 20 Morgan partners. Little is seen of the nearly 1000 employes of I he firm. Most of them are in an adjoining building. At the far end of the room on the side facing Broad street.-behind a low glass partition, is the desk of J. P. Drink Water With Meals Good For Stomach Water with meals helps stomach juices, aids digestion. If bloated with gas add a spoonful of Adlerika. One close cleans out poisons and washes BOTH upper and lower bowels. John S. Gibson Drug Co. Adv. N E X T W E E K , Bend us Half of Your Bundle .... and Then Compare ! ! NELSON HUCKINS We Are Still Blazing the Trail All Regular Brands CIGARETTES 15c Tax Paid (Our Every Day Price) LANDES SUPPLY 220 Bust Second Street COMPANY Hope, t>y NEA service, Inc. All iqirlul ana tang rynu rUKU-vea, FOR'A RAINY DAV • By HELEN WELSHIMER VOUR love for me has run its course, ' But I shall not complain; The sun has shone for many dayi But now it looks like rain. I haven't any overshoes To brave a rainy fall; Rair.coats are things I've never I have no parasol. I spjnt my coins quite lavishly In looking nice for you .... Frocks and bracelets, painted scarves, A silly thing to do! Paths cross sometime, somewhere I've learned, AmJ people always meet At tt-a or church or theaters, ,', - • • Or walking down a street. Morgan. An open tire bur'ns oft hearth; ah oil pdrtrdit of th6 eld"** 8,* P. Morgan look* down. Ther* *ft«S6** ference rooms in the floor abo«fe, but most of the conferring Is done simply by tapping from one desk to another. There is seldom so much a* A «ecf«* tary In evidence, and never the slight* est sign of donfOslon. though tnese Morgan partners work at a pad* that has killed many of them prematurely, there Is no sign of activity here be. yond that of any quiet, well-rUti banking room. , To the student of organization, the Hotue of Morgan offer* an Mtei*»t- ing problem. Its precise organization is unknown, for u Is a private partnership, unincorporated. .Though in some respects it is the greatest bank in the world, it is not a bank at all under New York stale law. The relations between the partners and the reigning Morgan 'is a contractual 'one which may (and does) differ with each partner. No reports .ever are made of the firm's condition; reserves, resources and deposits are unknown. • Morgan Family Control* Typical, perhaps, of the partnership relations, was that of Edward If. Stet- linius. When his estate Was settled a few years ago, his partnership reld- 1 tlon was officially set forth. These things were brought out: All Interest of a partner ceases with his death. His estate, or he himself on leaving the firm, receives only profits due and whatever money he may have had on deposit with the firm. ' No partner shares In the goodwill (in this 1 case the ,chief asset) of the firm. That is f and 'remains, In the Morgan family. Wall Street generally estimates a Morgan partnership to be worth a million' a year; to some of the senior partners five millions. Any dispute between partners is referred to Morgan, who settles it. Any partner may withdraw on three months' notice, and the-interest then due him is determined by Morgan, who can also compel retirement of a partner. The partnerships run for definite periods, usually about three years, renewable at expiration.: Thus the partners are in a sense merely employes. •The-name J. P. Morgan:& Co. must be discontinued 15 years after a descendant of the elder J. P. Morgan bearing his name ceases to be associated: with the company. The firm isva^member of the New York Stock Exchange. 20 Partners at Present Tho number of Morgan partners varies. At present it is 20, as follows: J. P. Morgan, Edward T. Stotesbury, Charles Steele, Thomas W. Lamont, Horatio G. Lloyd, Thomas Cochran, Junius Spencer Morgan, Jr. (son of J. P. ' and 'greatrgrandson of 'Junius, founder of the House), George Whitney, Russell Cornell Leffingwell, Arthur M. Anderson, Francis Dwight JBarton, William Ewing, Harold Stanley, Henry Sturgls Morgan -(second Bon of J. P.), Thomas Stilwell Lamont (son of Thomas W<), Henry Pomeroy Davidson (son of Henry P.), Thomas Newhall, Edward HopkinsotV, Jr., Seymour Parker Gilbert and Charles Denston Dickey. ? Close connection with .the, London and,Paris affiliates .of the-firm, Morgan, Grenfell & Co., and Morgan et Cie,- is assured by memberships of many of the partners in those firms. Each partner is a specialist in a field of finance. As such he holds many directorships. But not as many as you might think. For instance, J. P. Mqrgan, head of the House, holds far fewer directorships than many Wall Street men. The only important ones are: U, S. Steel Corp., Pullman Co., and Pullman Corp., First Security Co. (N. Y.), Aetna Insurance Co., and Discount Corp. of N. Y. He is listed as a director in seven other, corporations but they are all church or philanthropic connections. Not. So Rich Personally Even Morgan's personal fortune is not so great as you might imagine. When the elder J. P. Morgan died, his son inherited only $19,000,000 from him, of which $3,000,000 had to be paid in cash for federal taxes. Many men, perhaps even some of his own partners, have reater personal fortunes. The Morgans are dealers in, not possessors of, money. The present J. P. Morgan once defined the work of his House as follows: The firm is employed by customers "because of this confidence in the character, capacity for leadership, and knowledge of financial affairs possessed by the individual members." They seek expert advice on financial matters, "consolidations, reoriymza- tions and new enerprises." There is little doubt that the present House is greater and more powerful than ever it was under the elder Morgan. It has repeatedly carried on operations on a larger scale than ever before. This is the organization which the U. S, Senate has set itself tp investigate. NEXT; How Miles Morgan came to America 300 years ago (o seek his fortune, and how that fortune prospered. And when you see mo next don't look For Leads and ribboned bands. . . . I've learned my lesson — I shall have Umbrellas in both hands! Snakes do not charm birds. The in. stinctive fear that small birds and animals have for a snake paralyzes their muscles and prevents their escape. Nervous Condition Improved After Woman Took Cardui "I found myself in a weak, rundown condition, aud very nervous, no much so that at times I felt Hko I wanted to scream,' 1 writes Mrs. J. T. E. Thomas, of Spartanburg, S. C. "The least noise would make me tremble and feel weak and nervous. I read where Cardui had helped other weak women, aud decided to try it myself. I' felt better after I begau taking Cardui, and decided to keep It up. I took six bottles in all. I was iu a better condition after taking Cardui. My nerves were more settled." Curdui, the purely vegetable medicine whicli so many women tu,Hu and recommend, la sold by local druggists. FUTRfeLl (Continued from page "--•"•'• - •- •• >'..'-- M.fl-Q Slow (o set aside the will of th6 fced- pjtf 84 expressed through their tepriS* Wntatives. I have declined t«j de this on local bill* and only on general bills where I felt thai the consequences would be serious, M had a program which I regarded a« of momentous importance to the whole people. The question was, could I afford to sacrifice this bro- Bram by a course of conduct which would have led to a breach between the Chief Executive arid the. Legislature by vetoing the Cleburne .Cotinty bill? The members of the Legislfl'tufe. werd standing by each btner .6H local' bills, and other billt f more or les», of local character. Looking at' possible results for the whole people, I pursued that course which I thought besl.. It Is generally conceded that I; got along with the Legislature unusually Well, and obtained results. , "1 grant you that legislative relief to bondsmen is all wrong in principle, and the precedent is bad. It must be stopped. The most effective .way is by law requiring all officials bonds to be made by a Surety Company, authorized to do business in this state. Any competent officer whose reputation for honesty Is good can make such a bond. The. people should have no other kind of servant. ' '• • 'In passing, I .might add that the load in Bradley county would have fallen on 'about three or four persons, I'am told, that Purkihs is not one who could have been made tp respond, I feel' that'the Court should declare these acts unconstitutional because they are local In character and effect. What the Court will do, I cannot say." FUTRELL TO CALL (Continued front port, without amehdrnentt 63 measure. ' Seriate* W, H, AbjilfKW lot Euggested that proceeds from the sale of permits by the state go id the olo* age pension fund. Use of th'S ftflids? for general state revrtues and for the common schools, n1«o wan suggested. • Curtis 3. Little, fepttSerit&Uve fr Mississippi county, declared that si beer has been legalized in MlttoUH ia<: seen hundreds of Arkanwri* tlrj hrough fiiylheville and up" to the tfWte ine', where they obtain beer, jJurcMw gasoline and cigarettes without tfc'y- ng the tax. to Afkansas, and then're- urn to Arkansas, < ' 'Representative 1 C. A. StaMeld' of Sarland county, said that he And his Colleague''would support a.bill ta le-- galisje beer and wine in the State." RUSSIA WlLt FREE (Continued from page one) sure. He . admitted freely the. 'fclass Character" of the Soviet court but .declared-'British courts ar% also, "class" courts in n different sense and cited the Case of the-Meerut prisoners' who have not yet been brought to trial after four years of preliminary imprson- ment. ..-.'•. No Death for Foreigners ! It seemec^ a foregone conclusion thai he would. demand /the death penalty for all; or. nearly, all,' of the Russians accused.; Regarding the Britishers, it was possible he would ask the death penalty for William Macponald and Thornton, although it is unlikely such a severe' sentence; .will be pronounced by the court and in any event it can be taken for granted no such sentence if pronounced will be carried out. ' On the,"night of April. 19, 'Foreign Commissar" Maxim Litvinof is'giving a full,dress reception:to the foreign diplomatis toiapS among, \vhom bets are being-freely offered "there will be no English in prispn, on that date" —in other words, whatever may be the sentences .Tuesday night they will be .commuted to expulsion' from "U. S. S.'R."- ' "'. , ,;,:••; •': "' : ' . . Points for Prosecution The .prosecution has, undoubtedly won on,points of chief political Importance; f.ii;s£ that there was justification for arrest of-the, British engineers and, second, that they have been given- a fair trial according to Soviet law. The'defense jOn the other hand, has been lamentably mismanaged throughout. Its sole .valid ground was what Monkhpuse, chief of the Metropolitan-Vickers Electric Company's staff in Russia said Sunday morning —three days too late—that the accusation was a frame up based on the evidence of terrorized prisoners. Easter Services Attract Throngs Special Programs, WitKP Fine Music, Draw Capacity Crowds Large crowds turned out for Easter services Sunday in all of Hope's churches, where appropriate ceremonies and special musical numbers we.re presented at both,morning and eve ning services.. At the Methodist and Christian churches the pastors delivered sermons centering around Christ's resur- You Can Be Lovelier This Way New, wonderful MELLO-GLO powder makes your skin look fresh, tempting. Made by a new French process, it spreads with surprising smoothness, stays on longer, hides tiny lines and wrinkles, prevents large pores. Ugly shine banished. No drawn or "pasty" look. No irritation with purest face powder known. Buy delightfully fragrant MELLO-GLO today. ?50c and $1.00, tax free. reption, The evening services v/ere devoted to programs of Easter music. A packed house 'listened as, OIB horus choir of the First Baptist church sang "Helton's cantata, "The Thorn Crowned King,",ahd judging by the reaction the listeners • were 1 Highly .gratified with the results. This cantata, staring with a chorus of great joy, gqing down through, the, doleful passages of the crucifixion, and ending with,, the 'triumphant chorus of victory and. praise, carried the audience through the whole Easter story and brought joy to* the hundreds of Christians as they listened. The choir, under the leadership of Mrs. J. C. Carlton, and with'both Mrs. Caflton, and Mrs.- Florence Hicks at the pianos, was,beautifully balanced* and well trained for their parts. The sold parts were sung by Mr. Julian Wood and Mr. Arthur Eerwin, bassos, and" Mr. Claude Taylor, tenor. ' The women who sang the solo parts were the Misses Katie PorW, ! Margar6t Porter, and Martha Jean Wittburn, 'and Mrs. Scever Gibson. i Killed by Train SEARCY, Ark.—(tf>)-Heber Clark, 38, was killed by a southbound Mis- suori Pacific freight train when he stepped into its path near Higginson Monday. His widow and two children survive. v fc * *A> — rp? Mercury Rut light Sum ^ti ! I j\ ll&Br. mountainous no to* t»int fe^n-.was __ ...,.-. truck Branch'l*t»er«i Wind prevailed the t night, and jtow»rd i the temperature rosp,; Hie/frost danger dieapl ' At PajtettevHtej Hours Saturday irto chafdfsts Had. a '• tffii when-an Easi ground, the snow -ptoidt frafri'daiMge. * , - . .There was a total inches <itl the rioi but the 1 sun came out,,, temperature* tosef andU1 ished, taking'with-it, jp: threat of frost "dania&e Texarkana Narcotic Addicts S ed in Raid on Di store V Safft TEXARKANA.— ( Monday . drilled into the Walsh-Lumpkui drugstore . escaped with $1;600 and a quanti drugs. '' \ Police began a roundup diets. SPRINGTIME IS KODAK TIME i These beautiful days arc ideal for getting out and-taking s those snap-shots you have been intending to make.' Of.the-h< garden or of the baby. BP sure and got the genuine KODAK film in the yellow. lSq»$Itj will give the best results. , We always have a supply of freshV'itfl ro^S ''AV.fe films in all sizes. And you get two more exposures to at no added cost. Jno. P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle'StampSi" w*. .j " '-it t,.. No Slack Fillinq Economic*/-Efficient SAME PRICE i«^ AS 42 YEARS AGO 25*unce$ for 25* A/TONICA O'DARE thought dancing with Charles Eustace was exciting. Charles was attractive, had money and a mysterious past. He thought Monica was a "darling fool" and told her so. The new serial, "Daj> ling Fool," by Mabel McEHiott, is their story, It begins Tomorrow in the Star

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