Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 18, 1933 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 18, 1933
Page 5
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v« >&Wr&^**<*~~* • '"• $t * 4* n* * "i *> ** « * ' r ^ E' ji, , l" ' a "" V, f lV?T-S£F f \ " ! % * f * ' ^ f'^Vf jt ' ^ «i * * ID^Si Titf* .JW T$W\ <feV > i i im^.*-. ... HOPE STAR AND DAILY f>»fc3% JBfctt>E, ARKANSAS Us lor Cotton tV Consumption a* Exports IlOffAgain -. Department Agri* \' better feding prevailed market during the period lWtti quotations April 13 f Aptil 14th) about 30 points those on April fth. sjtot cfttton wfe stated by mcELUOTT /MRA> 01933NEA in lengths "of Up to 1 1*32 inch inolus- i of spot cotton continued, be indifferent sellers at wis Which are higher 'months. to ' the Weather' Bureau _ ending April Jlth cotton f ihrtSde «bout normal progress portion of the belt has been in rather fa- on to work. In the Of the belt ihcludlng tsslppi, Tennessee and riwtlf of Arkansas, thesoil fcikdy' too wet and seed-: normally begun by this and decidedly so in belt conditions are as for east as Central £ to the Bureau of , the Cen- COBsumption for the fust Of this season was about ilfexcess of that for the ,'year ago> amounting to ' compared with 3.600,000 period. ^lUfrii^UVC? J/V* 1WU. «^g\to tiie^same source cot- Iiand March 3l~~thiSL .season -in "g Establishments amounted to jfS^cptnpared with 1000,000 "* A ' r * year before. The ap- American cotton in on April 1 this sear to about 12,800,000 bales, With, about 13,000,000 for the year. .to April 13th this season 'A to about -6,300,090 bales r about 7,200,000 a year ago; Exand China to date this about 1,400,000 bales less for the same period. price of middling 7-3 inch as rtpiled from, the quotations of the d<3i«rlated markets April 13th ^compared with 6.42c April 7 and ' ^" a year ago. ers Trust Co, Plans to Reopen .VS. iJ 'McLean, Lumber- 1 .«^.^ Heads Reorganized L. R. Bank . f&Er "ROCK — Reorganization .—.under which'the Bankers Trust npanyiwill be'sncceded by a new UUition to be'known as the Bank- 1 Commercial Trust company were uctically completed Sunday, officers !/the new institution announced. ,*fihur E. McLean, lumberman, will c; president of the new bank, and F. 'Nienjeyer will continue as presi- tiof the old, he new institution will have a cap. ? at $300,000, surplus of $60,000 and gyjded profits of $40,000. It will ' > available immediately upon op~J? 50 jter cent of the deposits in old.institution, together with the * ta Jfu41 of all deposits made 'ebruary 27, as well as any not withdrawn under the 5 t restrictions/ Hieement was made Saturday r Union Trust Company reor- _oa' would result in the for- ij of two companies, with Alfred uj'as president and A. Briz- as cashier and excutive vice it of the new bank, while Wright, chairman of the directors of the old bank, as president of the con, the earning departments »s»gned. atibns for the reopening of ties Trust Company, after its ;ation has been effected so „_ in the case of the Bankers and Union Trust, 50 per cent of may be paid at once, also are ;, it was reported. BRflUCHEZ Assorted Cracks say that Russia is going fefiseball in a big way . . . form- 'leagues and all that . . . that's Mr. Mcpraw would recom- Jifr. Klem as an umpire. isn't going to have any practice ne*t year,... (he schedule will OR tie P|P VOU KNOW THAT— jchnny Mohardt, who used to cut *cf| Miekle for jNtotre Di-ine, now is his cutting as au associate fhe Mayo medical staff at Minn. . . there are bsr|»in babies running in Derby this year . . . Head wdrhieaded Bill Crump i» a yetpUvs and WOA 516,590 a two-year-old . . . Sandy Bill #r$s pjjre^a«ed by J. H. Loucheim .-f^r$35W and won ?12,075 last year. , , . Fete fiostwiek bought Garden fpr a ^prand and a half and the son of Messengef- 11 grand ?nd a . Uie GreenUre* stable's was a $1000 yearling . . . won |U,4«5 . . - Mrs. John Wbiuwy paid won 510,165. of (Continued from Page One) •MONICA O'DARE wrong side of town In the shabby little shingled cottage which bad been the 'only thing left to the O'Darea when "darling Papa" had gone. ... Monica O'Dare sighed. Tba day bad. been warm and business In Mr. Veraon's drug-store, where she worked, had been unusually brisk. She was tired. She did hope things would be smooth at borne. She wanted to look fresh and unworried the first time Dan saw ber after an absence of months. She shivered, thinking of all tbe girls Dan must bave met during tbe winter In Cleveland. Dan was "learning tbe business" In his uncle's mills. He was 21, the Cardigan's only son. They were proud of him, and Dan, it must be admitted, was rather proud ot himself. He bad left an eastern college the year before to go into "Tbe Works" and It was felt. In tbe family, that the boy had done a fine thing. Monica wondered, for the hundredth time, bow she bad bad the great good luck to attract Dan. Hadn't she been In love wltb him Tor years—since second year high school, really? And hadn't It seemed tho most fantastic dream come true, two years ago, when Dan bad first begun to notice ber? She went over the scene in ber mind, again. She cherished It tt had been during tbe first week she had clerked at the drug-store. CHE had been arranging tbe per^ fume bottles In tbe case, ber back turned to the door, when she heard his voice. That slow, deep drawl had set ber pulses pounding. She went on, fingering tbe squat crystal containers, afraid to turn around and betray what she was feeling. Then she beard Mr. Ver- non'a good-natured, "Guess there's somebody you know here, Dan. Meet my new helper. Guess you two know each other." She had turned, hoping the nervous pulse la her throat, now. beat- Ing madly, didn't reveal itself.. Sbe had been rewarded for ; Uer- eplm demurenegs by a flash of Interest In Dan Cardigan's smoldering eyes. Her own, velvet lashed, wltb their amber depths, were lifted Innocently to bis. "God, make him like me, matte him like me!" sbe had prayed, wltb simple fervor. Well, he had. And he did—sbe hoped! Perhaps this summer, this week, things would be settled between them. Perhaps—it might be as simple as this—Dan would come to see her tonight and say, "Let's cut down to High Springs Saturday and be married." He hadn't ask her yet, tn so many words. But everyone In town knew she was "l)an Cardigan'* girl." Everyone expected him to ask her. Only Monnle, herself, sometimes felt a sick pang of apprehension. When they were together It was all right. Dancing or riding down the yellow roads In Dan's old roadster. It was wben she was alone, wben ber mother looked at her anxiously, worriedly, not speaking ber tbougbts, that Monnie knew terror—terror at the thought ot losing Dan. She turned in, at length, between tbe ragged lines ot privet that bordered the red brick walk, and went, with brisk steps, toward tbe little white house. It was a nice little tobuae, a trlfld shabby, it is true, but hotte, tot all that. It Monica longed for th« flesbpota ot "the Hill" She gavt.no outward sign ot It Not tSr til* World would she have nun her mother's feelings. The O*Dtfefl n*4 been used to better things. Betort Papa's death they had hid •trim red brick house farther out, with eloping lawns, and a colored man to keep the borders tidy. Papa had had a little car, too, and they hid been a prosperous little family. Now everything was changed. Mon* nie, In spite ot her few years, bad a burden to carry. BUI helped but It was Monnle to whom the mother looked for everything. "Hello, there!" Sbe hung her hat on tbe outmodcled "hall tree" 1 (how she hated that thing!) and passed through to the kitchen.- Mrs, O'Dare was at the stove, stirring something. "Hot!" Monnle said simply, pushing back the ringlets of bronze hair and sighing. She. was wishing, this' night, for Cool food on silver salvers, for a great high room with silvery green curtains swishing at the . windows and a man's face (It wore Dan's features) smiling down at her. She saw herself wearing organdie ot palest pink. , flowing to her toes. There were blue slippers on her feet. ','Mo— ther!" The shrill, girlish voice of Kay brought Monnie abruptly back to earth. Kay stood In the doorway, her youthful bosom heaving with some realtor fancied grievance, her eyes, .gentian-blue where Monnle's were amber-dark, smoldering. > "Mo — ther! You said you'd press my linen and you didn't!" her lips. your , TVTONNIE compressed J.«. ,. whjr d[(3n . t you self? You know Mother's worn out as Jt Is?" Mrs. O'Dare intervened. "I'm sorry, honey. I didn't seem to get around to it. I was on tbe go all day." Her fine, delicately lined face was flushed and tired. Monica felt a surge of affection for her and with it the familiar flare ot Impatience Kay's unreasonableness so often evoked. "I'll do It after supper," Mrs. O'Dara said gently. Monnie swung. ' "You won't- do any such thing! You'll go and lie down while Kay and I do tbe dishes. Yon bad that bad headache yesterday and you're a wreck now." Her eyes blazed Into Kay's. She followed the sulking youngster into the ball, shutting the door behind ber. In a low tone she said, "How can you, Kay? You know she's tired out. Doctor Allen said — " Kay shrugged her shoulders. Petulantly she muttered, "All you care about Is getting your own; way. If you were going out with Dan Cardigan it'd be a different story." Monnle flushed a deep scarlet. What did Kay know about Dan's arrival back In town? "Dan'a back In town," Kay eald spitefully. "And 1 bet ha never even telephoned you." Monnle's heart began to beat thickly, painfully. She felt almost suffocated. But she managed to say. witb dignity: "I knew he was coming. I beard from him tbe other day." Kay smiled wisely. "Bet you didn't seo him driving down Main street wltb Sandra about ball past two. Ob no, he wouldn't bother to come around, not till he's good and ready. And when he comes he'll find you waiting right where he left you, 1 ' CHAPTER, I*A Satidm—Dan—that very afternoon ! Monnle couldn't bel I eve it! Sandra baa been In.the «tor« *t noon, hadn't okld anything »t all about »ip«etlng Dan. There was only one train he migbt hate come on and that .Was the early morning one. Then why hadn't he called her? Sbe foil Quite sick. A little warning pulse In tier temple began to throb. Kay plunged on; "Bet he'd sing a different tune If ho came here, just once,'and found you'd gone out with someone else. But no, you're always ready and'waiting, whenever he happens to take a notion to drop around! I should think you'd have more—" "Kny!" A quiet voice Interrupted this tirade. Mrs. O'Dare, pale but with a certain grim ness about her gentle mouth, stood In the doorway, staring at her younger daughter. Kay wilted. "I'm sorry. Mom," she said. "1 didn't mean It—" "You run along and finish setting tbe table," Airs. ,0'Dare said in a cool .voiee. Kay wenL Monnle, whose knees had begun to feel oddly like straw," sat down on the llttlo old Windsor chair beside tbe j door. ' I "Maybe If you'd bave time for a i bath before supper," Mrs. O'Daro! began doubtfully, "you'd feel better. You're tired out. I've got the heater lighted." Monnle smiled at her. "Thanks, Mother. You think ot everything." CHE went upstairs wltb a step ^ determinedly swift Not for worlds would sbe let any of them know wbat it cost her to hide the hurt in her heart. Dan back—and he hadn't called her! Monnle quieted the raging tu- • mult -within her. Dan and Sandra —why, there was nothing to it. They belonged to the-same crowd, knew the same people. It was only the merest accident, probably, that they bad met that day. Sandra knew how Dan felt about Monnle. Monnie was proud of Sandra's friendship. Sandra, who could knpw anyone and was Invited everywhere, who was so clever and might have been a Writer or an artist If she put her mind to It (she said so herself). Only Sandra had been born to money. The Lawrences owned the paper mills out on the River road and Sandra, last of the line, lived with her fattier In the handsome stone pile on the Hill. Near tbe Cardigans. That was how she happened to know Dan so well. Dan—Dan—Dan! Trembling with excitement, Mon- nle. dashed through her bath, slipped Into clean underthings and donned the coolest of her few frocks, a last year linen that bad neen lilac tinted when new and \vas now the color of late evening "Monnle!" That was Kay's role?, on the lauding. "Ciralng!" Monnie sang, almost gayly. Kay 'Inked ber arm In that of her eld.jr sister. "I'm sorry 1 was so nasty," sbe said, very low. "1 didn't mtftn It. Only—only—everything's so rotten—" Monnle stifled the alarm she felt. "How do you mean?" Kay sniffed. "Ob, this miserable town and tbe people and tbe way you get high-hatted If you're poor. I'm going to get out of it—" • V • fT»HEV were almost at the foot of •*• tbe stairs now. Monnle warned: "llon't let Mother he.ar vou!" Sbe . "TStftfi Mito to much, stitches out deck etiair" isah riding 'In the afternoon Inquired.. Her life WM ao reitrtttW r now that Kb* welcomed neWi Of ti« K«r wrinkled her brow* "HI 1 knt* U thift;morninf, M sN offered, "but I can't think of U lit the moment W* w*t« ttantttl «• schooT steps wliln h« rM« by. Allfe Nile* B*fd he ttttlft attar*-" 'Aw, you dopei at« aim** thlnkln' »omeono'« win* to you," growled Mark HI* mother reproved him. "Son, what a name to UN i* •your lister!" H6 grinned at her. "Mora, fott know W* the truth. This EulM* —'he's a great guy. I saw Mm flshln' off the bridge last Saturday. Ha ; thinks they're •« lofot ' ' DAN CARDIGAN thought; "Poor kid! I must do something for her—must help her to have a good time." They all sat down. Monnle looked around, her eyes questing. "Bill?" She thought her mother's smllo seemed forced. "Ho phoned he had to work and would get something to eat near tho Shop." ',...;.••' Mark, freckled, red-haired, put In, mischievously, "Bet he's got a girl over at Snowden. Bet he has." Kay frowned at him. "Well. If be has," Bald Mrs. O'Daro tranquilly, "I hope she's a nlco girl and I hope she likes him." "He hasn't been seeing much of Gertrude lately, has he?" Monnle asked, attacking her plate with the zest of healthy youth. She felt rested now, she felt she might put her worries and fears behind her In tills blest atmosphere of home. Mrs. O'Daro answered the question. "1 don't tlilult so," sbe said. "Gertrude passed mo at church last Sunday In a great hurry—didn't even stop to speak. I thought—I guessed—she was hurt about something. Site's a sweet girl and very fond of Bill.". Mrs. O'Daro always tried to speak well of everyone. Her children knew that. That was why they held their tongues about Gertrude. Privately all tbrco were Just a llttlo pleased to know that the affair of Bill and Gertrude was wan- Ing. Gertrude was plump and prim and talkative—although the traits did not seem to go together. Mon- nle, especially, fell Bill deserved something lie.tter than Gertrude. Why, there wasn't the tiniest scrap of glamour in an affair like {his. Suppose Bill should marry and settle down— marry Gertrude, -that Is —and begin to raise a family right hero in Bel vedere ! He'd be doomed. He wouldn't have a chance. Sill wanted to learn • to do something big, to visit far-off places and make a name for himself. Marriage with Gertrude Hampstead would flplsb him, once and for all. ' ., ' ' /•.-•:•- '^.Jr.;!^.-. TNTO Monnle's reverie clanged; the •^'telephone bell. Kay made a half movement to answer it, but. tell back as she saw her sister's eager expression. Monnlo tried to move slowly, not to seem too excited, but her hand tremble'd as she lifted the receiver. "Hello?" She made her voice sound cool and impersonal. Dan must not know she had been wait- Ing for him so patiently. "Oh, yes?" There, was flatness In her tone now. Kay recognized It. So did their mother, listening In spite ot herself. "Yes. Yea. I'll tell him. Thanks." She hung up, bating. to go back to the table, She managed a smile of fictitious brightness. "That' was .He wants Bill to Hank Robinson. call him." Mrs. O'Dare said she would tell him. She did not look at Monnle. "No dessert for me, thanks," Kay chattered, helping to remove plates. She was, Monnle could see, making conversation, trying to bridge over tho awkward: moment "—and they say he's frightfully rich. Awfully good-looking. He's something like Gary Cooper — ' Who was Kay talking about? Mon nlo sat up, began to listen, "He's taken the old Waterman place out on the River road," Kay '.'EuBtace—that's hlg;name,*-Kir confirmed. "Cbarleg Buetac*. Wmt do.you know about;tilmr'^8h«;4» rnanded," staring M£rk down. - :i', :'p'leaty," eald Mark Impbrtm^lf. 'He's 0. K., he Is. And he'dogittfl care for women." ; J ; ;| Kay giggled. Mark waa.lmaktt- l Wy funny. "Allle aayi »he thlkta he's an attUt or > • wriUr,''<«ta* went on. . . <> • "EustaceT"' • JUrfl. • (XDai* wipal . 'One of the Waterman glrla Mr> , rled a man named Buttaee^a.'NeirV Yorker, when I was jutt • «blld. ^ This must be her-eon." ' , , TI/fONNIB scarcely heard them. •'•"•Kaya "crushes" were manr and various. The newcomer, ^Up- over be might be, was sure to.t»« all right If Mark sponsored bin. Mark would know If he wta bogus. But what did all thla wit ter—where was DanT Her head.'£•» gan to ache and there was a nerr* ous throbbing beck of her eyat, "We'll • do the dlsbei, • Motfcer," she,laid. "Kay and I. You |o«ad lie down." Mrs. O'Dare pushed her featrf aside. "Nonsense,' wben you!r« changed your dreg* and freshened up." Monnle set her Jaw. Tin fofyg to wash dlshei tonight. Nothing will stop me." '"' She put a big checked.apron «• over tbe. faded linen, j Sbe took Jh* dlsbpan from IU nail, Ulled'lt"wltt warm .ppa'py. watt>. With »teo> : eh« sloshed the cups and saucera lii ao4 out. finding In the, homely talk some surcease from her, pain. She could bo useful, anyway, eren If Dan didn't want her. Lost In a daydream, ehe went through her work. She would wock bard, she would earn enough• U take them all a way'from Belvedere. Years later, busy, successful and happy, she would return. She sluiced the dralcboard wltto^S fresh water, wrung out her elotti 1 "*with an expert motion. Kay bad finished the last of the silver, had flitted upstairs. Through tbe bait open door, Monnle could aee bar mother dozing over tbe evening paper In the bay window, As tbe girl turned to put out tbe light ehe beard a firm etep on tbe side porch. Her tint thought WM that U was Bill, returning early. She went to tho screen door. Amber eyes stared up at tbe man who stood without. "I rang at the front several times," he said quietly. "I gueu no one beard." Monnle managed to control tbe tremor In her voice as ehe answered him. "Come In, Dan," abe eald softly. He was back, and be hadn't to* gotten herl (To lie Continued) the intention of framing such a season. Day by day the conviction is growing' that President Roosevelt must have been talking to Bill Klem recently . . . Mister Klem believes that a ball game should bs run by one THIS CURIOUS WOftLD - THAN VOUR. INDEX FINGER. . person ... the Big Boy in Blue. The Easiest VVny They call the National League a "curve ball" league . . . but with thofe big stitches standing out on the onion, it's 'so easy to throw curves . . . while the Ameirican League ball, with its skin-tight cover, offers a natural temptation to sling hard ones. . . . Dr. Eddie Anderson, former Notre Dame end, who is beginning his new job of coaching at Holy Cross, is a specialist on ear, nose and throat ailments . . . Roger Kiley, who played the other end of the line in Eddie's day (12 years or so ago I is alderman of the thirty-seventh war in Chicago. Some of the wise guys alohg the Bib Bulb Bourse are bruiting it about trfat Jirn Browning's victory over Strangler Lewis for the heavyweight championship of Manhattan was just a political gesture to keep Jack Slmtvy from copping the crown. The Udlcs Win Mr:;. Ambrose Clai'k, who.se Kells- UJJG' Jack won the Grand National, is one of the few in the horse-racing sport who make it pay. . . . Speaking of the gals, horses owned by women ran ). 2, 3. 4 in the Florida Derby . . . Charley O. is Mrs. H. M. Eastman's; Jungle King, Mrs. Fayne Whitney's; Inlander, Mrs. Dodge Sloan's, anil Ebony Lady, Mrs. Jack Howards. ; Senoritd [tfMMMJN FRANKLIN J <*$iiBjg>fj«r RR5T • - - - - SPAPtR. New Orleans Band to Play for Elks Dance Rivet and . his Castle Garden Dfcbf»ira of New Orleans, will furnish for an Elks 4aijce Ijpre Friday April 21, aftcodiflg to Speedy of the d*ace committee. tyont£op»ery, one of the Smith's y ditt! KdfS 'Kay Franci.'j goes Spani.sh in this pose: She has a part in ''Mary Steye»s, M. D.", now be- An Australian inventor has designed an appliance which instantly detects, and marks on a chart ,any sud- dei> depression in a railroad track while the train is passing over it. The device eliminates the necessity for daily ifl£Pection. GLORIFYING YOURSELF By Alicia Hart - 01031 I..TA nEBvirc inr. .. .. Are your eyes eugcr fur sprint; a( '- venluro llieso days? The clear eyed lady wins, usually. That is why it pays to take a few minutes off each day to clovote to gutting your eyes that way. First, do you wash your eyes mornings? You should. Use an eye cup and i-ome good eye wash— borucic acid dissolved in hut water and kupt in a clean bottle will do very nicely. Do you squint? Try a brimmed hat first. If that doesn't do any good, try an uculist. Don't read in bad light, dont rtail in sunlight. Don't read— if your eyes hurt. Just let spring take care of your head for the time being and devote yourself to looking your best. Give your eyes a rest! If you wake up early mornings when the first light of day hits you, make yourself a little blinder of black goods and put it On nights, or put it under your pillow so you can adjust it mornings. Either cut the goods out, like goggles, and put an elastic from end to end to Vit over your head. Or just a plain bandage will do. During llui day you should wash out your eyes, too, Keep some lotioru in the office. If working over tho stove, or the typewriter tires you* eyes, rinse them out. It has the same freshening effect that dashing -pold water has on your face when it has a drawn feeling. Little things are these. But they adtl lo your eyes' beauty. Try them. rowers O f tender Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Wuuiiit Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries 700 Kingsiuay Hotel and Bath House Hot Springs National Park, Arkansas RICH IN TRADITIONS — Unchanged In Service. No hostelry in Hot Springs is more modernly equipped for the comforts of living. None is so centered in the heart of the city's business activity. The KINGSWAY in Hot Sprifigg. "Where Hotel Life and Comfort Blend Perfectly" 500 FIRE-PROOF ROOMS —Violet Ray Sun Parlor* COFFEE SHOP and DIMING Room Most Delightful Place to Dine When in Hot Springs It's the KJNGSWAT HOTEL BRUCE B. WALLACE, f, •• - ~ir?K, 1 *v$ \?:,^^< \ f i 5 ^ t ; i l> , |*f V*>< ' ' HOPE STAH'ANtf DAILY PRESS, MOM, , r% ^ ;? ^ Ambassadors I On tot> ot. 6 Entrances, it) Bones. 14 tot ,18 WW ot meter. To scoop wit water. Newly apv Dinted u. s. • a'mbassador to Prance, 19 SenslUva Answer to Previous r»ii7/li« l&lBhd. fluid. . ahlhers! irittcldentnl experience. 41 F»bnCeoU8 trto. 11 To restrain, 84 Genuine. 35 Measure of cloth. MSIlkworm. 88 Dregs. '40 Most im- •Importnnt. •42 Conferate. 43 Astringent, 45 English coins,' 47 Small ears. COIn n condition of stupor. 54 Single respiration. 50 Smoking compartment. 57 Part- of a necklace. 58 Hebrew dry measure. 01 Three. 02 Undermines. C3 facile. 04 Final cause. VERTICAL 1 Onager. 2 Child. 3 Your and my. 4 To commend. G Pathways between seats. 0 To accomplish 7 Writing-fluid. 5 Seventh note. 9 Stylo of writing. 10 To beseech. 11 Capuchin monkey. 12 Iniquity, y: 13 Wlnfr. 18 To consume. 20 Prophet. 22 Venerates. 23 Blessing. 24Rlml, 25 Competent. 2B Part-In a drama. 2 8 Verbal. 29 Not sharp. 80 Wriggling. 33 God of war. 39 Prepared dishes ot greens. 40 German ambassador to the U. S. A. 41 Useless. 42 Broad neck scarfs. 44 To rent. 46 Branch. 47 Re'eedes. 48 Region. 48 To harvest, 51 Gumbo. 52 To senrch. 53 Gaelic. 55 Tea. 59 Measurx!. CO Paid publicity. 55* 54 IO || |2 34 Rent It! Find It! B$fe?M r ; - 5 Sell It! ft i,-.: >::•'-.>•!' -With-.. - v .--- .-•:• HOPE STAR WANT ADS fVj ;'il»e^ move -yj\i tell, f * "\The" Quicker y6il .sell. "'•I insertion,'lOeppr line tf •' •' 'minimum 30e ' " 'These"rates for consecutive ' insertions. '' 3 'insert ions, -Gc per line ; •"• ' '• minimum 50c • ••'.' G insertions, 5c per line .-•"•• minimum 90c '•>- 20 insertions, -lc per lint minlmnm ?3.12 p-^Avcra'ge 5'A words to the line) HrOTE—Wani advertisements accepted over the telephone may be charged with the understanding that tbe bill is payable on prosen- tatiqn of statement, before thu first publication. Phone 766 FOR RENT FOR RENT: Well furnished four- loom Upurtinent. Private bath, garage. Phone 57G. IS-Gtc LOST Banker Confers fr:-- With Roosevelt LOST-iOnu black kid glove at ban- Wluthrop W. Aldrlch, chairman suet,,iit. First Baptist church; Return °f tho Chaso National Bank, New lo Mrs.. James H. Dennotl, 110 North Washington. Phone CG9-J. 17-3tc SALE OR TRADE Certified sweet potato plants. Porto 'i&jco and Nancy Hal! varieties. Also • |R*a.sses and peas. W. H. Giiincs. 212 "South Main. x We buy, sc-ll and trade BUILDING AND LOAN ' ' ' CERTIFICATES W. J. Herring & Co. Hull Btdg., Little Kork, Ark. Turn Off -the Heat with Awnings. Beautify Your Home. I : liono 18C. Vincent Foster. Go fishing! See Hollis Luck for Gold Fish and Shiners at former Mc- Pliersoas Station, Fulton highway. ll.Gc Garden seeds, Tomato plants, Insec- ticiiles, Rose Dunl, at reasonable prices. Gold fish 'minnows. Monts Setd Store. ll-2(ic' Doi'tch's pedigreed Hnwden No. 40 cotton seed. Quality field and garden , seeds, Armour's Bi« Crop, fertilisers, at)lowest possible price.';. MeWilliains & Company Seed Store, Second and Wulnu(. ji-(ju FOR SALE: Remington typewriter and table. Good condition. Reasonable. Mrs. W. R. Anderson. Phone 271-J. l8-3tp York, leaves the White House after conferring with President Roosevelt, reportedly on measures to ban bank loans for speculative purposes. Willisville OUR BOARDING HOUSE By AHERN OUT OUR WAY The; farmers are all busy planting corn. .Some of them have planted some cotton. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Simpson and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Grady Murrah and family. Mr. anil Mrs. A'fon L\ailey and children spent Saturday nifihl with Mr. and Mrs. C. Martin. The senior class of Willisville high school enjoyed a tour to Little Rock and Hot Springs last week. A number of interesting places was visited. They all reported that the trip was well worth their time and money. Mrs. I-Iullie Mae Silvey and little daughter Betty Jean spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. Deward Silvey at Rocky Mound. Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Gay and son Jack og Texas, spent the week end with her parent-, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Thompson. Lillian Mae Bailey spent Saturday night with Xflda Ware. NOTICE LAWN MO-WKR.S sharpened. R. L. Tuylor. 815 West. Sixth slrocl, Hope, Arkansas. 5-26 WRIGUY'S LOOKS' LIKE ON6: OF- *^F UKE.TO SEE ITS TWOS& B\6 SOUTW CONDORS—1 CAN TELljAS^ BET THEY CAN 6O SOON AS IT SQUAWKS .C COMPLETELY AfcOL WONDER HOW IT CbOT / A "BARREL? OUT OF ITS CAGE £> & THAT TYPE OF SlRD 6OSW? WHAT A° ^ IS EASILY T?A\SED -MUST BE TrO / -IN CAPTIVITY- HIG.V4 ALTITUDE TWAT MAKES rr €0 KED/7 f F1 £ ( g£f A MOP.6 OF THAT, AND YOU'LL FE£ THIS 8CUMCING ON '«~ m, -^ika <« f\CC. U -6. PAT. Of r „ jg> 1933 BY NEft SERVICE. IN Got" <SK» .tm' ROAD • '-f ORiy£ -so TO TH' Mz^A > -s3E£"rr : <^^! I 1 43 -525- '.f ,- -iS-F.K'H v&sr $i • "•>$ BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES . . M^D^-MCfT What Chance Has Giddy ? By MAI ^M, • -41 SALESMAN SAM A Real Touch ! ,«•«.-_. j— C S cooase.M ;2 -<v_ TO :TM< owe , BUT TH TfM<e. Twe. FM-OMG-t . ~ \\\\\ 1,--...~_-~ - ^JL\YV\I— ' '^REO. U. S.PAT.OFF.li ' ' ,, * 'ii , •''-''"35 Still a Mystery to Wash ! WASH TUBES /%MP, AT IAST, WASH IS FREE HOURS BEFORE HE.OWJ BREAK M«M FROM THE THRON6 -AMP RETURM WJITH WfcSK ANP Ef>,SV TO wivrw m THE. THE TIME. IT HM>N'T BEEN MOVJEP TUSEMTV FEET. I'M BURNING UP FOR. TH 1 UUVIA IPOU OF R*NJPeMCWIl\. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS On the Spot! By BLOSSER VES...\WAIT'LL YOU = ! LUCk'S WITH •^\^ V us, FPECUTLES .'.' you ( SEE TWE LOOK ON 5^5^:%( 6CA3 THE MACHINE FARBAR'S FACE/ -^"^HM? <SUN AN 1 WE'LL ~J HE SEES 1T 'S -<^v^l HAVE . EAA . IM n ME....Boy/ -. ~" : <nafVl THE BAG .'.' - r / • / \ \ \ ^HV>.\f>]ii ' : - },-;<>; V-.\ \? 7 ;/ rf '•'•>''?•< \ \r, \v V .; UEy,>bU ^ ''- - -— ^^& ..,. tHE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) •>TJ«» , «•• • -. • —. r ' AHA- 1 'A COUPLE To PULL A FAST ONE, HUH? VNELL, I'LL WAKIPLE ,s * }^ Vou.'/^/^^l J \ a ^L MP AT THIS VERY MlMUTE, BACK !W SHAPYSIDE', TAS AND THE I^IDS ACE THINKING OF FRECKLES, FAR. '' '1 KHOVJ HE MUST BE HAVIKIS THE ) FELLAS GOT /TUIS-MMUTft' TIME OF HIS LIFE", A ALL TU£ . B'CAUSE HE HASN'T ) LUCkC... / rIE'S:)! EVEN S6KT US A / PCETT/ POST CARP/ True to Form ! By COWAN YOU MEAN \ 'DON'T \NORRv! QUICK V^ITU TUE CHICK «i/X\N \ TUINK-TANK-THAT'S LITTLE AU! YOU OKI TUE V'lHEM 1 STOPPED S-POUTINC.,' ASH CART / WE 1VOUGMT I W6S TUE. CO^MIS SIOMER, \M DlSGL'.iE , OUT OW ^ TOUR OP -"(., l i. &Jk IMSPECTlOM K ABOUT S/XY, ' HE CAUGHT ME THE MOMEY / WITH M ASH CAN IN AAY MITTS, I GOT BUSIER TWP>N BU5Y BEE OM ASPR>MG C OVK«»N& ..--^ # ) V"** 1 ! JL.^s& _„.. I 6UP°OSE VOU \NERE TOO UP 1 TO YOtQ EARS ,TELLING VUhA THM YOU AND THE MAYOR ARE JUST UKE THAT ,TO REMEMBER YOU P^D WIM BACK.THOT $Si, j SO YOU COULD /*AAKE A REA.U J "TOUCH i THE ONLY "WING I NICKED FOR ,EO A MATCH, A*4P ] WHAT A 6IG SHOT I '.-•VNEa, \FVOUtVE8 I \NOOUO OM PIPE, SO YOU SUMMED THEM TOUO Hl^A V YOU ARE. . EH?DO SET TUE YOU'LL DO IT VN1TW SOMEONE ELSE'S jsogasiftiti&CT

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