Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 18, 1933 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 18, 1933
Page 1
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lacks C»] I33S! to i use ot •1 and flats in H-IU ia sara aaa wsam $S Being bora. At at 3? Footltki $titt 40 Your And tny. ..,„_._ «Vert»foiriri |'.iS»ld ,«*' o* "b»". % ' ntlf. 48 Bye tumor, letter 43 Work of skill. 44 Otie of the 'el. United Greeks, inn toot. 4$ To analyse .,__, Jteeplng grammatically. i8f goods in A 43 Cod of the sea. „ Warehouse. 51 Burr. IS*a eagle. S3 More painful. I A; Jlgnr* of 54 Relieves. 56 Boundary, lifie animal. 56 Social insects. 1 Mystic science in general, & Tatters. 3 Where is the Parthenon? 4 Afternoon s ^@ meal. *"* 5 Upper human ?H. * 8 Light gauzy fabric. 9 Believers In a particular Wf ft (ttttflne to Aft* fatality. 11 Growing out. 13 Correlatlye of nephew. 18 Wild goat 1? Stigma. 2ft Perfume. 33 Juniper. 24 Insulates. 28 Deputy. 39 Fabulous bird, 32 Reckonings. SSOld French measure. • 34 Journeys. 35 Creative force. 1 3ft On« who ' operates a typewriter. 37 Public . recreation grounds. -' 38 Gaelic. .39 Rear ends of boats. 45 Tiny particle. 47 War flyers. 49 Mesh of lace. 50 Age. 51 Ocean. 52 Light brown, II a&'V. -;& w ! 8 35 9< SO 3fo 49 SO 51 52 5G Rent It! '•( Find It! lay HI Sell It! ** , —With— HOPE STAR WANT ADS *• v {Thc more you tell, «!'' The quicker you sell. _: ; 1 insertion, 10c<per line t .;t* i minimum 30c ^ .f'Thcse rates for consecutiv* ^'j • insertions. ' ' t -3 insertions, 6c per line ,^ * iminimum 50c • insertions, 5c per line 1 minimum 90c 26 insertions, 4c per lint ,, minimum $3 J2 I (Average 5Va words to the line) N O THr—vtanc advertisements accepted over the telephone may be \charged with the understanding 'that tne bill is payable on presen- Vtation of statement, before the first publication. Phone 768 Ft r "ffej. L_ «*,/i7 FOR RENT ''IrOR RENT; Well furnished four- robm apartment. Private bath, garage. Phone 576. 15-6tc LOST ^ LOST—One black lud glove at ban- ""swt at First Baptist church. Return to Mrs. James H. Bennett, 110 North Washington. Phone 669-J, 17-3tc SALE OR TRADE Certified sweet potato plants. Porto Jttco and Nancy Hall varieties. Also njolasses and peas. W. H. Gaines. 212 South Main, x We buy, sell and trade BUILDING AND LOAN , CERTIFICATES W. J. Herring & Co. Hall Bldg., Kittle Rock, Ark. Turn Off the Heat with Awnings. Beautify Your Home. Phone 166. Vincent Foster. • Go fishing! Bee Hollis Luck for Gold Fish and Shiners at former Mc- jphersons Station, Fulton highway. i . . ll-6c Garden seeds, Tomato plants, Insecticides, Rose Dust, at reasonable prices. Gold fish minnows, Monts $eed Store. 11-2-k Dprtch's pedigreed Rowden No. 40 cqtton. seed. Quality field and garden , |Pf?d3. Armour's Big Crop fertilizers. gt lowest possible prices. McWilliams A Company Seed Store, Second and fcul. U-fc NOTICE I^AWN MOWERS sharpened. R. L. Faylpr. 815 West Sixth street, Hope, ilfQnsas. 5-26 Senate Enters Harriman Case Under orders 4 of jthe investigators ot the . Senate Banking and Currency Committee; special investigator Ferdinand P,e- r.ora, has joined forces with U. S. Attorney Medalie in probing the' tall o£ the 'Hain-imaii National Bank. Presentation, to a federal grand jury ot. the case against Joseph W. Harrt- man, above, former chairman ot the bank, is expected daily. Zoo Thriller at Saenger Tuesday Ruggles, Atwill, Burke, Starred in "Murders in the Zoo" "Murders in the Zoo,' mystery melodrama conies Tuesday with a bargain matinee at 2:30 and again Wednesday night to the Saenger theater. Charlie Ruggles, Lionel Atwill Kathleen Burke, the "Panther Woman," Randolph Scott, John Lodge anc Gail Patrick play leading roles in the film, which centers around a sadistic madman who uses savage beasts, instead of the conventional murder weapons, to carry out his vick plans. Atwill is the madman—an eminenl zoologist who is insanely jealous of his wife. Two men who dare to look at her with more than casual interest die under strange and brutal circumstances. The second such murder takes place during a banquet being given at a zoo to open a fund-raising campaign. Miss Burke, the wife, is convinced that her husband is responsible for it. 'She rushes to officials to voice her suspicions, but before she can accomplish the task she is dead. »T < • ; ' i m STA« Ai«) DAiLv OUlTBOARDtNG HOUSE N^^^d^PfefedNSf cA<sfe' write t^oop- -~-t £"i <;, H/W£ A K»0tlON 10 STICK NOU ) C 11 \jf> IN rr ANt> Ffcfcfc vou •PUTTY PA£fc-~~VOU PUT TMAT STRING Br AHERN OUT OUR WAV BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES B u d i e s CO -TV4'M MA WE. UP . B Al AMCEP .RATlOM . GOMS TO M>\t,Vb\y • VOR "WE BSS'OWE. TH\6 ?.M..fcoT \ set \'M TOO vKx OUT To TH' BLUE. \ SfcWb TO *At " <yefc\N6 QOttfc K 0V ViOT , -SOT! I'M , V. 6VKO '. fKVi- \\X TEVU. voo TOO l »ui ittvtci. INC. maul «;y«T, SALESMAN SAM Ready to Dive Into the Food ! VwTRoboceo «Ae_To ATTWe, CjftMCG.. Sfun, SO I / FOR HIS IMVlTft- HUM OVER To DIMMER. ftT J TvOM fcNO OUR. HOU-S6. By SMALL 'ovvfou'p.e weucoMG.'. AMD iTbuot HER& tOftS MoTWtMG- FORWPiU^BOUTir- ) UU&-HI.W i WE. COULD CorAe. 1M MIS BUStM&SS y6e.ARiOT\ Viit WASH TUBBS I FEUOVl CiTlZeNS, I AM SURE NOO ALL V^T TO W \)ASV\ TXJBBS VSS FREB, UNO HOW OUR BRKFE UNO PRINCE V(LLN NILt-V RECUFFeREO OUR MONEY. Hooray for Willy Nilly ! IT'S 015 VJ(V/-MEN PEK TREIXSORV V^ KOB^EP, PRINCE VILLV NILVN KNEW WHO 0(0 \T. HE KfJEW POT HE COULO CPiTCH PER R,06*ERS If ONLV PEV OlPN'T KNOW) HE •SO MOT 0>P HE PO? HE FOOLEO OER ROBBERS UMP EFFRNBOOV — HE LEFT V(SSrt TU66& ON PER TVtRONETO IMPERSONATED MIM. LONG 6£FO«C T«' ROB'PV. vmv, I — ALSLTBOFO KOA»eS5 KOPOKOBETC. FINUQWR. HfWK(\VJOT HOUGMSDT GLASSES, 0SrflA/?S/?S Scr/?eeAA Tftflies, By CRANE UNP, BV JOE, VILCf NIUH QMttftT OOSE ROBBERs Ht eeAT 1 PEM up". Wt »ROOdHT BACK ACHHlMMtL! FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS O I»M BY NM SmvlCC, INC. REQ, U. B. PAT. OFF. Ignorance Is Bliss ! FARSAR'S PLANM1K1S TC CAPTURE UNCLE MARRY, AMD HIS YACHT, TAKE HI/I PRISONER AMD MAKE HIM PAY A HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS !•' THAT'LL WE DO/ GALEKJ ? ONLY ONE TH1WS,FRECKLES/ VJE 50TTA SET OUT OF HERE AMD V/ARW CAPTAIN" FLACK AWD BILLY BOWLEQS/ By BLOSSER Jt my \: A \n NOPE/VIE CANT TAKE THAT CHANce....VJE'LL 60 BACK AND TRY TO SNEAK THAT MACHINE , AWD SEE \NHAT THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) HAVE To WORK FAST, BEFORE TWEy HAVE A CHANCE TO TRAP US.... THAT WOULD BE TOUCTH LUCV.'/ SO, \txJRE ) HELLO, CHICK 1 . VOtif, TRICKS ? YA SEE, •" 1C 8>G. ^/ SOME OF A/V BOYS 'ER COMPLAIWVKV ABC THE ROOGH r 'DE<\L TMEVR& GETTIN 1 ON TRUCKS . CHAT'S VJHY iM OUT HERE, VIIS\N& AAYSELF UPJCHECK AND DOUBLE- CHECK'. THW'S VJUSY -vw& weko OF JTWINGS WA9 TA OOV Leave It to Al! By COWAN BOZO5 DOM'T KMOUI £x BAG ^WOT I AIA I'LL BE S.E&IM' YA! VME.LL,I HOPE Nt»u TOLO HIM \wwsr wo THOUGHT OF WIM. •! V40T ACWAMCE.! HEWA?> Too BUSY TELUMG ME ^vw HE TV«X;GWT OP HltASELF SHUCKS/ THIS'a EASY...1WERE'S NOBODY NEAR THE 60N NOW.... •C'MOKJ,6ALEN, WE'LL PULL A SURPRISE OH FARBAR !! VEAW...WE'RE LUCKY THAT COAST IS CLEAR- HOT DISOETV 10c A Week in Hope Pay Currier Each Saturday • f''/| !&' , r^" ' t , «• "' " ' '., °' t ^/P VOLUME 34—NUMBER 147 (API—Muni Awoclttcd Pr*w. (NBA)—Meini Ntw.pj ~ HOPE, ABKA^$AS, TUBSDAY, APRIL 18,1983 Here and There •Editorial By Alex. H. Waahburn- W E5, the people of 1933, must turn back to the generation of Seventeen years ago to learn how to live. That's what the tax assessment figures for Arkansas tell us today. The value of all property in this state for tax purposes is 471'/a million dollars—the lowest since 1916. The revenues of all private business have declined to the level of 1920 and 1915, and some to the low level of Hempstead's Tax Assessment Falls 12 PerCent in'32 County Valuation Drops From 7«/z to 6</ 2 Million Dollars BOTTOM TQR STATE 471</2 Millions, Decline of 15 Per Cent, Lowest Since Year 1916 . LITTLE ROCK—The assessed valuation of all real and «rsonal property in Arkansas r 1932, on which taxes now are payable, decreased $83,365,118 from the 1931 assessment, compilation of final abstracts filed with the Arkan„ sas Corporation Commission by county clerks revealed Monday. The 1932 total of $471,469,886 is the lowest valuation since 1916 and represents a decrease of 15.02 per cent from the 1931 valuation of $554,834,984. Hcmpstcad off 12% The decline in Hempstead county's valuation was from $7,427,189 in 1931 to 16,560,624 in 1932, a drop of slightly less than 12 per cent, Nevada's total assessment dropped from 11,280,482 to $3,479,964, a decline of almost 19 per cent. ' J LaFayetle county clr&ppcd from $4,/ 322,180 to $3,593,215, or almost 17 per >f;cent. *' Howard county showed a decline from Jl.098,092 to $3,507,870, or approx- : ~ Innately UV4 per cent. The 8tjitdjYBlua ( tion for 1932 was di- Rcal estate, $330,815,853, a decrease of $57,346,400, or 14.77 per cent from 'the 1931 real estate assessment of $388,. 162,253. Personal-property, $140,654,613, a decrease of $26,017,718 or 15.61 per cent from the 1931' personal assessment of $166,671,731. . Most of the decrease was on privately owned property assessed by county assessors, the decrease on public util- ^^Wx property assessed by the old Tax ^Commission being only about 4 per cent. Utility valuations were incorporated in assessments of the various counties after being fixed by the Tax Commission. Officials Surprised The low valuations shown in the final abstracts of county clerks was a surprise to tax officials, since abstracts filed by assessors last fall gave the total assessed valuation for the state as $501,367,723, County equalization boards and county judges are authorized by low to make adjustments of valuations after assessors complete their work, but it was said that not all the approximately $30,0011,001) difference in asses- sora' abstracts and clerks' abstracts could be attributed to reductions made by equalization boards or county judges'. E. E. Aashbaugn, tax clerk for the commission, said he believed that a greater part of the decrease resulted from elimination from the assessment lists of many thousands of acres of de- >Jinquenl land after the assessors com- 'jjfcfeted their work. ''-"With « ( I''°P ' n valuation to a prewar basis, the state's income from the 8.7 mills general property tax this year would exceed $4,000,000, if all taxes could be collected, but state arid county officials generally believe delin. quencies will be greater than in many yean:. Some county collectors have estimated that collections will range from 25 to 50 per cent, but even a 25 per cent delinquency on the greatly reduced valuation would seriouslj cripple the public schools, higher educational institutions, the state pen- tion and charity funds and county and municipal governments generally. (Continued on page three) 1910. The burden of taxation had to be made to fit the new shoulders of small business—and so the assessments were reduced. Taxpayers of Hcmpstcad arc cither more prosperous, on) more liberal, than the average. Our county assessment fell from 7Mt to 6!£ millions, a decline of only 12 per cent .against 15 per cent for the whole state. XXX Don't miss reading the series on the "House of Morgan," the second installment of which appears on today's front page. Today's story tells us how Joseph Morgan, grctit-grandfathcr of the present J. P. Morgan, got his start. Foreseeing the rise of railroads, he sold his stage-coach lines ond organized the Aetna Fire Insurance company soon after 1800. Panic-fires swept the nation. Some Aetna stockholders were afraid. Morgan bought them out. He made Aetna pay off when most insurance companies didn't. He made Aetna great—and Aetna made the name of Morgan great. There arc black chapters, too. You'll read about them before Saturday night, when the "House of Morgan" scries closes. XXX Victor Emmanuel the Third is back. I beg pardon of "A Reader." He advised me March 31 that Victor Three llimcs would be back. But Victor having been seized with a fit March 27, and not heard from since, I rather had. my doubts that "Reader" knew a thing or two about cats. But this morning—after an absence of 22 days—Victor Emmanuel shoved his neck in the composing room doorway and greeted the boys again. Interviewed by the patent medicine men, Victor said all he was or hoped to be he-owed to the fit-curing powers o/-cjttnlp- TjyitJii^wafi 22 days getting ' ' • TA'LV-W'V^*, M, \- • ' ••' , • VO'"*** •• ~cV.1»< fv 'Sl over Tt,^wasH!r5tlue ot t|ie : -scy^rlty,ojf; the fit, or the weakness of the'catnip, he declared; but simply the 'strain ot hanging 'around a wqws'panc.r : shop; «' But Victor hasn't' yet regained his old-time cordiality. He looked in on us, but did not actually enter. Something has come between Victor ond the Star boys. : He reminds us of the strained relations between the newspaper and the governor's office—on speaking terms, just barely. Pliny Deckert Is Cleared in Holdup Asquitted in Springhill (La.) Bank Robbery, Chapman Convicted MINDEN. La.-(/P)-W. P. Deckert, 32, was acquitted by a jury here Monday of connection with the robbery of the Commercial Bank and Trust company of Springhill, La., last June when J2700 was stolen. Deckert was kept in custody after the verdict was returned, to face federal charges of passing counterfeit bills at Sulphur Springs, Texas, and charges of complicity in a $26,000 bank robbery at Tupelo, Miss., last January. J. E. Hodge, bank cashier, said he would not positively identify the defendant, as he did not get a good look at the robbers during the bank raid. Deckert was recently declared sane in a special hearing before Judge J. F. Mclnnis. His trial was delayed because of his escape last September from a Shreveport jail. He later was captured in Texas. Charley Chapman, recently wound- e dand captured in Fort Smith, Ark., was among tRose convicted last year of participation in the Springhill robbery. Chapman also escaped from the Shreveport jail while awaiting sentence. HOUSE Triangular Track Meet Under Way Here at Fair Park Hope, Fulton and Horatio Meet After Postponement From Friday TWO VISITING STARS Brown and Crews, Horatio, Each Entered in ,Five Events A triangular track and field meet between Horatio, Fulton and Hope High Schools, which was postponed Friday on account o fa rain-soaked track, was being held Tuesday afternoon at Fair Park. The meet started at 2:30 o'clock. Tentative Hope entries Tuesday morning wero: 100-yard dash—Coop mid Schooley. High] hurdles-N. Cargilc, Wimberly or Schooleyi Pole vault—Wimborly and Taylor. Shot- put—Schooley and Jones. Medley relay—Coop, N. Cargilc, Smith and Taylor.' High jump—Smith and Wimberly. 880-yard relay—Schooley, N. Careile, Coop and Turner. Discuss — Schooley, 'Jones, and Spraggins. 440-yard dash—Turner and Harper. 880-yard run—Taylor and D. Cargile. 220-yard low hurdles—Turner and N. Cargile. •. Broad jump—Turner and Coop. "220-yard dash—Coop and Harper. One'Mite-Relay—Coop, D. Cargilc % N. Cargile-'and, yjjrncr, <( Star-. : : ;;.! Crews .of $jiie Horatio .team ;wc^cljschedUipd;tbicarry heavy 'assignment,." Each were to take, part in five events. Brown -was- nnm-: od to compete in the 100-and 220-yard dashes, the relay, shot put and broad jump events. Crews was scheduled to enter the 100- and 220-yard . dashes, $ho' high jump, 'the relay ahd the broad jump. Other members of the Horatio team: Robert Matthews in the relays and the 440; Toinmie Gibson, the 880 and the relays; Claud Loftis, the 880 and relays; Sherman James, discuss throw; Wclsoy Jones, the 440, discus and high jump; Guinn Gray, pole vault and javelin throw, Bill Dickinson, pole vault; A. T. Morris, Wesley Grady, "Cotton" Longacre, Orville Shaw and Royal Gore, in the hurdles. Fulton entries iu the track and field met were not available Tuesday morning. Officials: Dick Watkins, .starter; Speedy Hutson, finish judge; Glen Durham, judge of weights and jumps, Akron Wreck Is Located in Ocean Grapplers Contact Large Object on Sea-Floor, Believed Airship WASHINGTON.— (#>) —The Navy Department Tuesday received a'mess- age from the cruiser S. S. Portland saying that it believed the location of the wrecked airship Akron had been discovered. The message came shortly after noon. A short time later reports from the naval tug Sagamore said that grappling operations at the scene of the airship's crash had located a large object on the floor of the ocean. Bulletins CANNES, France.—(yp)—Former Mayor James J. Walker and Betty Compton, American actress, were married In a quiet civil service here Tuesday. LITTLE ROCK-(/P)-The Rev. W. L. Compere, 67, of Amity;;Ark., Baptist minister for 45 years Vmd'a 'brother of Adjutant General E. L. Compere, of El Dorado* died here Tuesday. NEW YORK-(/p)—The appellate division of the New Vorit Supreme Court 'Tuesday upheld the right of Judffp George Smyth of Westeheat. er county Children's court to ord- cr an operation performed on 2-. .year-old Helen Vcsco, who has been spirited away from her home.; at Hastings by her parents. She Is suffering from a malignant tumor' of the eye, which threatens'death; unless removed by a surjeon. ; Beer Bill Mailed; to State Solons Nyberg Asks Quick Report on It, Expecting Special Session ; . HELENA, Ark.- (/P) —Seeking to have a special legislative session call-, cd to enact beer legislation, Representative Nyberg of Philips county Tuesday mailed out copies of a bill to legalize 3.2 per cent beer- to the entire membership of the legislature. ~ v He urged membersito. approve it!'/ Governor Futrell has indicated 'he would not consider a special session until such a measure >had been,.approved' l>y- two-thirds- e*"th'e -legYsla^ 'lure in advance of bis-issuing of the- .call- -• -•;•'. . •• •••;.:•*; v , .:-. LINCOLN, 'Nebr.— (fP).— The fo?b- raska house Tuesday passed the new beer bill, 58 to 34, and sent to the senate. . . ',. Texas May Vote AUSTIN; Texas—Another step to. ward a 3.2 beer referendum Was taken in the Texas legislature Monday. The senate committee on constitutional amendments was unanimous in voting a favorable report. The popular vote is planned for August 26. Under agreement, the resolution calling the-election, will not be presented for final passage Tuesday. It was decided to defer action .until a house bill, providing an enabling and regulatory act, is ready for companion action. The senate affairs, committee is to meet Tuesday afternoon to con. side rthe regulatory bill. . . ., .. Monday the senate committee on constitutional amendments, made only minor changes in the wording of the house resolution. It retained the provision under which political subdivisions of the state will revert to their wet or dry status on the eve of statewide prohibition. The status as it existed then can be changed by local option elections. Nebraska to Vote LINCOLN, Neb. — (/P) — Nebraska moved towards its first vote since 1920 on prohibition Monday when the House of Representatives, 77 to 13, passed Gov. C. W. Bryan's bill for a convention to consider repeal of the Eighteenth amendment. The bill calls for electing non-partisan delegates in 100 legislative districts in the 1934 primary and general elections. The convention would be held in Lincoln the first Tuesday in December, 1934. The .measure now goes to the Senate where the governor's friends expect prompt action and no amendments. In 1920 Nebraskans voted on their ttate constitution which contains a prohibition provision. Founder Landed in ^Wilderness; Nerve Produced Fortune Mile* Morgan Arrived in ! Boston in 1636, First of Clan COUP IN INSURANCE Joseph Morgan, 1800, Laid Foundation of House With Insurance Co. Editor's Note: This is second of six stories on the House of Morgan, soon to be the subject of , senatorial inquiry. BY WILLIS THORNTON NEA Service Writer NEW YORK — TherV is something solid and permanent about the House of Morgan, something like the -old fudal dukedoms of the Middle Ages. Its descent from father to son, its survivalof panic and depression 'dawn .through the years of the cpun- ijtey's. historyj> make it. tiniqiue. ** y fc(ore (ttari, 1W years -ago? ihtf fbror bears of "the Morgan clan was-a wealthy man, and it is nearly 300 years ago that the founders of the family came to America.. Miles Morgan Arrived in Boston in 1636, .', acqompanited by his brothers John and James, to seek fortune in the new world. Miles immediately set forth as a member of'an expedition to found a settlement ,in the wilderness, and was able to claim his share of'land purchased from the Indians at Springfield, Mass.) by suppressing the fact that he was a • minor when lots were drawn for land. That was the first- Morgan business deal in America. Miles fought the Indians, and a descendant of his fought in the Revolution as a captain. Aetna Fire Insurance But the story of the House of Morgan really begins with Joseph Morgan, who about 1800, turned from farming' to become an inn-keeper. He did well, and, moving to Hartford, became the proprietor of stage-coach lines. 'Seeing the coming of, the railroads, Joseph sold out just in time, and laid the foundation of the Morgan -. fortunes. He was one of a number of business men whose notes were the sole capital (no cash) of, the Aetna Fire Insurance Co. Suddenly as disastrous fire swept New Vork. Nervous note-makers, who were also the stockholders, felt they could never pay off the claims. But Joseph Morgan was not nervous. He saw that if Aetna did contrive to pay its claims quickly, it would get most of the future business. So he formed a pool, bought their stock from the nervous ones, paid the claims, and cashed in on his courage. He made of this what was then a glittering for- lune-$150,000. From Store to Bank But greater in his eyes than this fabulous success was his son, Junius Spencer Morgan. The boy should be given a head-start in the world, Joseph vowed. So at 23, a partnership was purchased for Junius in the Hartford dry-goods firm of Howe, Mather and Co., for $50,000. - -. ; From a,!!' ojl portrait.by.-Daniel-.MunUneton. Junius S, Morgan, the founder ; (Continued on page three) Hope P.-T. A. Jumps ri Hihtoh Sunday School Advances to 4th Place on New Count • •. . This wepk/s .count of. Prosperity Club votes shows no change in the first three clubs contesting ibr $180 in cash to be awarded by-Hope Star. • However,;the leader, Hope P.-T. A- increased its ..vote.count considerably, Hinton Sunday, school jumped." from sixth to fourth' place, and-there are several other changes. - Four organizations failed, to increase their vote count over a week, ago. From this count on, any cjub.not turning in a deasonable'amount of votes each week will be • disbarred from participation in the money. The Hope -P.-T. A. stands well in the lead. The Yerger School entered the contest last week and took eighth place on the start. ' Nomination of new organizations ended last Saturday. Organization* entered in this contest for some easy money are urged to hold weekly meetings to work as a unit in making plans to win one of the main prizes in the contest. A prize of ?100 goes to the first winner, $30 to second place, and $50 is to be evenly distributed among organizations actively remaining in the contest. ' The count: ' " Hope P.-T. A. .'.,56,335 First Baptist Church 30,385 Cemetery Association 17,965 (Continued on page three) 4 in Airplane Crash Mayor of Augusta, Father, Son, Manager, Wiped ST. LOUIS, Mo—(/P)—F°ur Arkansas men flying from Augusta, Ark., to St. Louis we're killed when' their plane crashed near Valmeyer, 111., about 25 miles south of here, Tuesday.. .. : The dead: Bill Gregory, pilot. •-,'-'. W, N. Gregory, his father 1 ,' a wealthy planter, . •. . - G. W. Martin, mayor of Augusta. Glen Herndon, manager of a mercantile store, all of Augusta, Ark, The men were flying to St Louis in their.own ship when it crashed in a wheat field and .was burned. Senate Hits Delay in Harriman Probe Calls on Department of Justice for Speedy Prosecution WASHINGTON.— (ff>). — The senate Tuesday directed the judiciary conv mittee to investigate (lie delay by the Department of Justice in prosecuting officials of the Harriman National bank for alleged violations of the banking laws. Would Choke Unendorsed to Tighten Rules Committee prove?, Vote Ex| House Wedi RUMP CAUCUS 59 Democrats v.tely—Tideoflnfl, Sentiment WASHINGTON : The house rules \ .,. Tuesday approved arel^. the discharge rule, iftctf from 146 to 218 the null petitioners necessary* a bill out of committee^ house vote. A vote on the proposed cange;, expected in the house Wedne3da r y%; The change is sponsored t>y3 leaders to prevent inflationis cash bonds sponsors from" legislation into the special scssionK Fought by Rump Caucus^ WASHINGTON —(/P)—'t Democrats Jn a rump caucus',';! day opposed the move ,,0f *'£"' Kainey and Represcntativ^'Jfti^ clamp down tighter ruiesKb house to prevent consideration'): islalion not reCpmniended'-b$S dent Roosevelt. *• , * " The group said their action in criticism of the administr they'Would •"--'- Ii -- J -*•-**•' sue, when it is Inflation Move Wai to add currency* inflation., ministration farm bill parently had collapsed Tue the withdrawal Of a silver-pu amendment 'by Senator a,, J^HIL.,,, . Senator Thomas' amendment* a </f9 monetary expansion. t-,; t * $ In withdrawing his inflation,? pi posal Senator Thomas gave planation, but announced,that ha served the right to re-offer it. Spy Verdict Is to Russian Co McDonald Repeats He I Guilty, at Trial of Brit ish Agents ' , ^ MOSCOW, Russia.— (ffi) -Just befprj_ the court retired Tuesday to'-consider,' a verdict in the Metropolitan : Yi<! Electrical company sabotage \ William L. McDonald reiterated guilt, all other British prisoners stout*'"', ly affirmed their innocence, and all«l the Russian defendants abjectly i themselves on the msrcyof the • The .verdicts are not expected ! v late Tuesday night. Mrs. Judd Is Given * Another Reprieve. Execution Date for Tr\ Murderess Reset at April 21 FHOENIX, Ariz.—(#>)—The board of, pardons and paroles Tuesday granted' Mrs. Winnie Ruth Judd, convjcte4 trunk murderess, a reprjeye until April 28. She was originally uiidei sentence < to die April 14, but a leprieve postponed the execution date until Apiil 21, now postponed for an additional week. • CHAPTER 1 The lilacs were budding as Monnie walked down High street. She took off her hat and swung it from her fingers, letting the May breeze ruffle the little bronze curls around her forehead. Spring again! It was glorious after the long winter. Spring—and Dan Cardigan's irregular, tormenting wooing would begin once more. Monnie's wayward heart thumped uncomfortably. Dan had been in Cleveland all ifwinter. Now he would be back—was, in fact, on his way at the moment. Monnie tried not to dance at the thought. Dan with his handsome, sullen face, those longlashed blue eyed whose glance had the power to make her smile or weep, would he staring down at her in a few hours. "Wkere you gpin', Miss O'Dare?" The mocking voice of kaijra, Grayling challenged her. kai^a, was 50,' prim, an acid spinster. Monnie flushed. She felt that Miss Laura could see straight through her, knew all her thoughts. She said demurely, "Just hurrying home to supper. Lovely even- int, isn't it?" "I thought," said Miss Laura, "that you must be goin' to a fire. You nearly knocked me down." "I'm so sorry," murmured Monnie. "I—I was thinking of something else, I guess." v She hurried along, her cheeks like peonies. Two more blocks—then home. She hoped Mom's headache would be better. And that Kay would be in a better temper. And that Mark would have passed his exams. And that Bill would be home. Poor Bill! He worked sp hard. He was two years older than Monnie, who was 20, He had gone to work at 16 when Mr. O'Dare died, very suddenly, in the POOL night. Bill had wanted to go to college. He had been eagerly ambitious but his ambitions had carried him only as far as the big new garage at Broad street and Vine, the one with the little brick house and the flaring red pumps. Bill was an "expert mechanic" now and proud of it. He tended the ailments of sick cars as a good physician does his patients. He had developed into a silent, rather brusque young man with a perpetual black rim under his fingernails. Only Monnie and her mother suspected what went on under that fair thatch. Belvedere, like so many small towns all over these United States, had its fair share of 'snobbery. Bill belonged to no particular group. He could not "go with" the crowd on the Hill—the Waynes and Mijlisons and the Blagdens—because he worked in a gar»ge; v IJa»fc Yayne and l^ucy Millison and {JraesJ and John Blagden ^ent away to . . .. by FTlcELLIOTT ©1933 NEA SERVICE,INC. college, as did moat of the other young people from the HilJ. When they came home from school at Christmas time or during the summer holidays they had a series of parties which were duly recorded in the Belvedere Argus. Miss Anbtice Cory, who had been society editdr of the Argus for 20 years, delighted in their doings. Monnie always read about the parties. The young people who jived on the Hill seemed to her a golden group, enviable beyond belief. Mark O'Dare, who was 13 and in his fr x% man year at high school, was a little too young to feel the y 'a of poverty as the others did. It was Kay, 16, golden-hai. junior iu the tail stone high school, who minded TOOS. fall. JCay, hated bein^ left out of things .... hated living o» LI , ^ j.' ^ ' 'j""-' '"i " ' "". j (Continued on pa^g four)

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