Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 19, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, April 19, 1933
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H6! S1 Thy Herald Ffto* Fdte __,—„ » . By Sto* Publishing Co, Inc. « * Al«b it WwhbUrn), at Th« Star building, 212-814 South f"tii.i**l. AAIMtUui* ' *> 3 Arkansas. JtJLiJL^ C. E. MLMWL rr*iW**t H. WASHBURN,Jattldt Mid t**«*SJH«l-cIa»S mttttr at the postoffice at Hope, ArkanMa tJria*Mh* Act of M*Wh 3, 18W' f . Is.an InstltUtten developed by modern Wvlllwrtloft to i of ti>* day, to tttitet commerce and Industry, Uirough wlWsry tisattehts, and to furnish that check upon gc-Wrnrtrtht which tlHt«*<* tx*n »b»* to t>f6Vtd*. rt -Col. ft «. McContdck. ,** Awodtted Mftti The Associated Wtftt is • Wr pubUcation of .all n«%s dispatches credited to tt or to this ttf&ie and also the local news puWisfwd Hereto. dispatches herein *re also Miterved, tfon Tributes, Khf.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards tion*, of memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers of spaee-taWng Memorials. Tfie Star disclaims responsibility " ~ or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. •ate* (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per tohths |5.75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada and LaFayette corintfes, $3.00 per year; elsewhere $5.00. The Star's Platform CITY tht tettenue* «/ the municipal power plant to develop the and social resources*-of Hope. pity ^ pCtfflWldlt tft J9j3 ( 4fta ifftprotf^a tdllfnir^ Cofltftiioflft In and business bacfc-i/ards. the Chamber a/ Commerce. prdfftam providing for tht coiwfrwctloii of o 'amount of alNtoettther road eath year, to gradually reduce tht nn'Iettge. and'ec&iomic support for every scientific aaricultural t which of erj pWtctical benefits to Hempstead county's greatest ' firmer eiftattizaiions, believing that eo-o!Mratt«e effort practical in th» Country as it i» in town. ' '•*'•' * ; -STATE proffres* on the state highway pruyrttm. Ttjorm, and a more efficient jjowemmtn* thfouph the of France Still Seeks Security By BfcUCE CATTON NBA Editorial Writer shade of^old Georges Clemenceau stalks Ithin ear-shot of troubled Europe these days, it must be flfibing: some curious reflections on the vanity of human ,. ersailles peace conference, Clemenceau had but n— Security for ^France. Everything else was sub; by sheer force -qf his personality and skill letnenceau wove 'this' thesis deeply* into Tthe ' l -;,.^;' "- "' ^e, trying vafnljf'rto*-get " fireat Things, These forests What Legislature Did XXX By The Associated Press laipywaaitJie^e, trying vainijrvto-get a-peace } pa? Sirits, a:peace i( of 'justice, arid-clemency:.:^rid',. cL fc —_ C^ii.ifj.i^j-L isiii'j A. I j . *-c.... _ L IJ .. ijvj '1 «»• isji oga-acro! " his "way. The treaty was his, in its Gefcmajiy was left crushed, France rose trium- 4*^1(1 today, less than 15 years after that treaty was put c, the -menace from 'beyond the Rhine is on its feet J $.peace,of feirbpe is once more,, threatened by the Editor's Note :—This is a series of articles explaining acts of the, 1933 rjeneral aasemply. Act No. 3 Governor Futrell's campaign pledge to oust the old state highway commission and reorganize the highway department Was authorized by enactment of Act Uo. 3 of 1933. i'it took effect February 1, and a new 'commission of;five members was im- "iinediately appointed. J!Ptjrsuant to terms of the .act,'''the Commission appointed a ( state; jdlrector- of'jblgriwayE, whose duties' ar^ "thdie oft cliief^executive of!ihe"department, i^iridjkiie' similar,to'triose, therefore ex- ercjsed _by ( the' chairman; of { the high- "peirmiited " merit of a directpr of high-way maintenance, '"'••^'f .' .7 .,, ,•**„" Acting under terms of Act No. 3,'the ccmmission has reduced the number cf highway districts from 10 to seven, and reorganized them as maintenance districts under a district engineer. The chairman of the highway commission formerly dre wa salary of 55,000 a year, but under the new act. the commission chairman, nor any of ,the members receive salaries. Their only-compensation is S10 a day* wh'ile attending meetings of the commission. They- also receive their expenses to and from meetings. , t^stlico-German quarrel. The old militaristic crowd has il^evrved. France talks openly of-her readiness to fight ifwliat*shehas gained. Bayonets glisten along half a dozen " , is the final fruits of the treaty which, if it did fas to remove France forever from the danger With Germany. Idealist Wilson and Cynic 'Clemenceau met, and the ">fi; and the current of world history today seems to on proving that the cynic was not as good a guide .(Stical affairs as the idealist would have been. r Jjhe''day, perhaps, We shall learn that of all men the Beaded, disillusioned and severely "practical" man can ' j^st reliable of leaders. The scheme that the visionary ^outlined in 1918 was probably very impractical; but 'it fl&ye resulted in a worse all-around mess than the reatens the peace of the world ? Nevertheless, He Did It D.'Roosevelt announced during the cam- if/elected he would cut 25 per cent from the ' operating budget he was greeted by a loud of derision: liong article's were written to prove that a.j^b was simply impossible. His foes laughed at him; his ierids uneasily wished that he would think before he spoke. ||:.V.. To'date Mr. Roosevelt has been president a little more "~(a,n a. month; and the 25 per cent reduction that he prom- bfl h^s'b^en made, with a little margin to spare. To-make jt, of course, he had to tread heavily on some jfy sensitive toes and beat down influential opposition in his party. But he didn't seem to mind doing it; and today eQiujtrymen are confronted by the novel and agreeable $~Qt a, president who believes that a campaign promise jns just exactly what it says. Revenue From Beer f J3N the beer bill was being put through Congress, it was estimated that the taxes accruing from the sale of the ,~.TftSre would bring the federal treasury approximately |JJP50,000,000 a year. IFbegins to look now as if this estimate ~ cere far too low. To yield that much revenue, the beer industry would have , jto sell 30,000,000 barrels a year—an average of slightly more I? than 82,000 barrels a day. During the first 24 hoors of legal ''r, yeliable estimates put the total sales at between 1,000,- fand 1,500,000 barrels. To be sure, sales will not continue in anything like that But even if they go on only at a tenth of that rate— surely a. conservative estimate—the tax revenue will greater than $150,000,000 a year. It looks as if the beer tax will be a far more important revenue producer than anyone had dared to hope. 16,to-l Silver Is Beaten by Senate But Vote Is Close, and Inflation Tide Continues to Rise WASHINGTON — (/P) — Word from the White House Monday defeated Senate advocates of monetary inflation ar a means of aiding the farmer. Trieir proposal to add remonetization of silver to President Roosevelt's agri_ cultural relief bill was defeated, 43 to 33. Amid echoes of the turbulent '96 campaign, the Senate resounded all afternoon to demands for free coinage ot the white metal at 1G to 1 with gold, sponsored by Senator Wheeler, Democrat, Montant, and urged by others. . The president's opposition to make currency inflation part of the farm program was considered by many senators the decisive factor in defeating the silver amendment. Opponents were amazed by the strength shown tor it and. said several who favored inflation vQted against it only because Mr. Roosevelt did not want it added to the agriculture bill. A moment before the vote Senator Robinson of Arkansas informed Senator Borah, Republican, Idaho: "The president does not desire" the amendment. Borah had said he would vote against it if the president disapproved, although tho Idahoan had contended farm relief and inflation went hand in I hand. Wheeler, asserting that countries with depreciated currencies were ruining American markets, contended his amendment would double commodity prices in a year and linked with his argument the y coming economic conference and an attack upon Great Britain in that connection. Senator Connally, "Democrat, Texas, said he did not think Wheeler was helping the conference's chances for success "by denouncing one of the most powerful countries" that will participate. Kainey for Inflation Remonetization of silver as the preferable me-thoci of expanding the currency was advocated earlier by Speak- er Rainey at a press conference. "There is strong sentiment throughout the cotmtry for some inflation," the Illinois Democrat said. "Sentiment is rapidly crystalizing in the house for it. I personally favor it." Rainey said he was an "irrcconciablc Bryan 16' to 1 man" and preferred expansion through silver. "I think the United States can go ahead on a plan to remonettze silver without an agreement with England and France, but it will be better if we can get concur- rency with those counlires." The speaker made it clear that he was giving his personal views. He explained he had not discussed silver with President Roosevelt and was unaware of the administration's attitude. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - So They Say! The unpardonable sin is to quit—to give up hope of -&&Ivatfon.— Bishop Warren Lincoln Rogers of Cleveland. Men thought they had achieved a per|^p,t peace, but in¥, «fead they found to the contrary.— OF CHARLES M.SK5LDON3 BOOK, /^sSTZv HAVE BEEN SOLD. FAMED FOR ITS *VSA5£VD/' CANNOT TRAVEL FASTER THAN 2$ M/ifS fffi //OVA.' MARINO A TINV REPUBLIC LOCATED IN IT IS THAN THE PAY IS DIVIDED INTO QUARTERS, AND NO CLOCK EVER STRIKES MORE THAN SIX STROKES/ U/ltD PIGS 9 1»H JV MM EHWttt. U4C. HAVE FOR CAMOUFLAGE PURPOSES, BUT THE STRIPES- DISAPPEAR. AS THE ANIMALS GROW OLDER. Mary Arnold Host to B. &R W. CM) Several Guests Entertained by Members of Hope Group Miss Mary Arnold was hostess to the Hops B. & P. W. Club at her home on North Her vey street Tuesday night. Almost the entire membership was in attendance, and Mrs. Carroll Brown, cf Little Rock, a former member, and Miss Maude Lile, were guests. During Ihe business session, presided over by Ihe prcsiclenl, Miss Maude Lipscomb, Ihe minutes of the previous meeting were read by Mrs. Frank Hicks, who took the place of Miss Beryl Henry, recording secretary, who was unable to be prosenl. A letter was read from Julia Chester hospital, thanking tho club for the gift of furniture for a room in their hospital. Miss Theresa Urban stated lhal the club would enter a scrap-book in Ihe exhibil al Ihe' state convenlion al Russellville, April 21sl and 22nd, and Mrs. W. G. McDonald, Miss Jean Las- eler and Miss Flora Collon, will al- lencl il£ session as delegates from the club. Miss Lipscomb completed her list of committee chairmen with the following appointments: Education, Miss Jack Porter; Transpo^alion, M.rs. B. R. Hamm; Magazine and Research, Miss Edna Jones; Membership, Mrs. Ralph Routon; Public Health, Dr. Etla E. Champlin. MIES Flora Cotton, Public Heallh Nurse in Hempstead county, gave a most inleresling report of her work and told of the beneficial work resull- ing from Ihis program which is a branch of Ihe National Child Welfare Bureau. The .club members made place cards to be used at an educational banquel I obe presided over by Miss Jean Las- eler, chairman of District Six, during the state convention. Miss Laseter, chairman of the Inter- nalional Relations commillee, announced lhat Die firsl meeling of Ihe new club year would be held at the cily hall, April 24, al 7:30 p. m., al which time Dr. Wallace R. Rogers, pastor of tho First Baptist church would discuss "The Signifiancc of the Jewish Persecution." His lecture will be followed by a round table discussion and the public is cordialy invitcdl to attend. The hostess, assisted by her mother, Mrs. John H. Arnold, served delicious refreshments at the conclusion of the program. The meeling of May 2nd will be in charge of Mrs. Ralph Routon and Miss Beryl Henry. Negro Recital Will Be Given Wednesday Eddie Ruth Powell, negro woman, a graduate of the American Conservatory of Music, ayd a student in Northwestern University, will appear in a recital at Lorioke Baptist church Wednesday night at 8 o'clock. •She is a native of Arkansas and is 18111*1412 this ytate, attracting large audiences at each concert. The pub- li,c 13 invited to attend. No admission will be charged. STAND SOtH'HEHN ASSOCIATION Clubs W L PC. Nashville •, 4 2 .607 Birmingham 5 3 .623 Memphis 3 2 .600 Chnttanooga 3 2 .600 Nevv Orleans 4 4 .500 Krtoxville 3 3 .SCO Little Hock 2 4 .333 Allantn I 5 .167 Ihiesdny's Rwdtlls Litlle n-cl: 9, NtishviTIc 8. BirmihcihHm 10. Atlnttta 2. Knbxvillc 6, New Orleans 5. Mempnis - Chattanooga postponed wet grounds. • NATIONAL LEAGUE Clubs W L PC. New York 1 0 1.000 Pittsburgh 3 1 .750 Brooklyn 2 1 .G67 Chicago 2 2 .500 Philadelphia 2 3 .400 SI. Louis 1 2 .333 Cincinnati : 1 2 .333 Boston 0 1 .000 Tuesday's Results ChictiRO 3. Pittsburgh 1. New York 3, Philadelphia 2, Other games postponed. AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs New York ... Cleveland ... Chicago Washington St. Louis Boston Detroit Philadelphia W .. 5 ... 3 .. 3 .. 3 . 2 . 2 .. 2 .. 1 L PC. 0 1.000 .GOO .600 .500 .400 .•100 .400 .167 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Tuesday's Ktsulls New York 3, Philadelphia t. Boston G, 'Washington 4. Chicago 12, Detroit 0. St. Louis 1, Cleveland 0. SLIDES %M<LM| k^/L^^M^ BILL BRflUCHER Rajaii and Utifli A clay or so befcyc the big league icason opened Rogers Hornsby pulled a tendon. The next item along that line probably will concern Babe Ruth. Here are two of the batting heroes of other clays. This year finds them struggling for ball sun. a place in the base- The Rajah led his league for six consecutive years, in hitting, from 1920 through 1925, and the lowest figure he batted in those years was .370. The Bambino led the, league., only once, 1924. with an average of .378, but his home run feats made him the greatest batting card in the majors. , Not So Many Sluggers How many men in the majors today have batted .300 or better all their lives? Perusal 'of the records show * ! ,sf , / rs tot i'ii ( >i. • ,iff • ; .A'u'V; ;i; •, - n .'-h'J ! l!;l i -.! -iii !•:<;:;; ji t !<• '• . : •• \ '.- ', * ; ! . : ; ' '• ! "Mother says she isn't yoiny to Id me ever learn any-, about conlriny or house work." there are 62 now placing, not a sur- 17.2 seconds. Hope Defeats Two in Track Contest Locals Run Up 69 Points —Horatio-Lockesburg 62 Coach Tuddy Jones' Bobcats defeated Fulton and n combined Horatio- Lockcsburg track squud in n triiirig- ulur (nick and field meet held Tuesday tiftvrnoon at Fair Park. Tiiking a lend from th<; sturl, the liobcats were never ovcrtuken. piling ui> n total of C'J points against the Horatio-Loclccsburg team of G2 points. Fulton scored three points. Itea of Lockesburg was high-point man o fthe meet. N. Carglle and Turner of Hope won individual honors for the Bobcats, each getting IS'/i points. Coach Jones will lake his track team t ol'nxarkana Saturday for the District 10 meet. The preliminaries will bo held Saturday morning and the, finals that afternoon. Summary: 100-yard dash—Crews, Horatio; Rea, Lockfctiburg; Coo pand Schoolcy, Hope; time 10.4 seconds. 120-yard high hurdles—N. Cargile, Schooley, Hope; Jones, Horatio; time prisingly large nninber. There are seven Yankees in the select circle, which may help to explain why this team is favored to repeat as a pennant winner. Ruth is not among those who have Pole vault—Ron, Elldns, Lockesburg; Wimberly, Hope; height 10 feet 3 inches. Shot put—Eijlioolcy, Jolncs, Hope; Brown, Honitio; I-'arkcr, Fulton; distance 45 feet 1 inch. batted .350 or better during their major I Mile medley relay—Hope, first; Ho- league years, though lie is next in line with .349. Five hitters are within that group—O'Doul of the Dodgers, Hornsby of the; Cards, Simmons of the White Sox, Klein of the Phils and Paul Wancr of the Pirates. C Doul leads the mob with n batting mark of .361, which seems to make him the bet batter in the game, ratio, second; time 3 minutes 58 seconds. Running high jump—Pool,. Elkins, Lockesburg; Parker, Fulton; ly, Hope' 5 feet 5 inches. 880-yard relay—Hops, first; second: time 1 minute 37 seconds.-' Running broad jump—Crews, Horatio; Rowe, Hope; Rea, Lockesburg; Coop. Hope; distance 20 feet 9 inches. 440-yard dash—Turner, Hope;. -Hen, Lockissburg; Crews, Horatio; time 54.2 seconds. Discuss — Jones, Spraggins, Hope; Jones, Hornllo; distance 109 feel 3 inches. 220-yard dash—Crews, Horatio; Rea, Lockesburg; Coop. Hop?;; time 23.4 seconds. 880-yard run—Taylor of Hope and Loftless of Horatio tied for first place. Keith and D. Curgilo, of Hope came in second und third place \vinrlers; time 2 minutes 15 seconds. 220-yard low hurdles—N. Cargile and Turner of Hope tied for first place; time 27 seconds. •' i One mile relay—Hope, first: Horatio, second—time 3 minutes 52 sacontls. Chinese FaUBack Before Jap Army New Defenses Set Up Close to Peiping, Northern Capital TIENTSIN, China — (t?) — Chinese forces continued to retreat along'thc railroad leading from the coast to . Peiping (Poking) Tuesday before th<OJE *> Japanese offensive. ''^" The Chinese are establishing new defenses us far south as Tangshan, 80 miles northeast of here. Flooded River DID YOU KNOW THAT— Here is some more of that base- hall slang . . . crooked arm, a left- hander . . . dump one, bunt one . . . funcy Dan, a player who potes . . . Dick Smith, a lone wolf, who keeps to himself and never treats . . . fishing trip, swinging at a bad one . . . take a drink, strike out . . . line drive to catcher, striking out . . . mackerel, curve ball . . . nothing ball, slow one . . . scalier arm wild thrower ... toe hold, stance when batter .catches one squarely . . . rubber arm, a pitcher who can work often . . . guesscr, an umpire. though Hornsby is only one point behind with ..'i60. Simmons has a re- speclable mark of .358, and Klein is a point behind him with .357. Waner hils an even .350 and lels il go al lhat. One Out of Six There are 30 players in the American League who are lifslifo .300 hitters. That means that one of every six men who came to the- plale is a .300 batsman, figuring 23 players to each team. The ratio is about the same- in the National League, which has 32 hit- lers with overages of .300. Answer <o Previous l'u//.lc 1 Most t'amotifi win of David, IcIiiK of Israel. < Illbl.). 7 California is world-fa niotix for its Baptists to Meet SpringHill 29th Elder Criss Barham Will Preach at Bethany Church The fifth Sunday meeting of the Union Association of Baptist churches will be held at the Bethany church at Spring Hill at II) o'clock Saturday morning, April 2'J, it was announced Wednesday. Tht introductory sprmon is to be preached by Elder Criss Barham. A question to be discussed is, "Does the Union association need a missionary, and if ho, how can the need be filled?' Others who will appear in various discussion:! are: £lder 'I. A. .Middlebrooks, T. L. Ep- lon, ElUcr W. II. Stingly, Elder L. R. i-'ainuels, Elder F. W. Clark and L. D. Ccinploii. l.'l To affirm. 14 Uecipicnt. 10 What river vitlley Hood caused serious damafio last month'.' 17 Tardy. 15 To elude. 1!) A false i^ml. 20 Preposition. n Oriental Ktiitur. 22 Hhodo Islam! (ubbr.). 23 To respond to a .sliimilu:;. 27 Vehicle. 28 Unit of weight for jewels. Ill European (logwood. I!,'! 1'lKinentury K|)l)t Oil tllO .'M OakH. 35 Mongolian monks. .'17 Hops kiln. uS Cylindrical as a plant slcni. 40 Kinglets. 42 Subatiiiice Kecreted by liee.s. 4!i Pertaining lo a sot a. 45 Variant ot "ii". 41! Itinerant wonder worker. 4S Hun god. • 4!) AphidH. n^ (ieniis (if Hlll'llllH. Oil Shower. HS Tiny (ii'ii'l Iclr. Slj .Male Miisinu voice. f.7 Otherwise. r,S I)iminislii-:i. 5!) IrriUited. VKKTICAIj 1 Stipend. 2 Shaped Ilku un CKK- :\ To permit. •1 Nativi! inelal, !> I'ucmx. C, I'rolialiouers. V IMuaceuiis I rce. S To ogle. !) Crowd. 10 Kxclunmtion of surprise. 11 Hope's triple crown. 12 Stone implement, 15 Native. 2-1 Performer. 25 Sea skeleton. 2(1 Lock of hull 1 , 2,S Arrives. 2!l Winged. o() To cliungo » jewel selliilK. "2 ToinilH fence. :'.:! niunilsh. 'Mi Dlclloiiiiry. oli.I'ure real nuinlicr. 3>S Hiiniinaiit of Tilict. "It Made .smooth, •11 To combine. 42 Merclmndine. 4-1 To ascend. 4(i 1'Ystivtil. 47 Uncommon. f.U Fish. 51 Moolcy a])|ilo. 51! To Koak llux. fi4 1'Jvcry. rrvv^ in: * •ilIl^M , f /" **• ' fir. 7 ,«i^pffI Ji$M .^^WCTW • V ' >' ,V .$<$$ *w$n>, A' *> ^F> '<•<•' !, ' y, April 10, 1933 .. T ', . t'f.' AND DAfLf PUfeSS, ttWfcj AHKAN8A8 v/..Y v , .^%;w MRS. Sib HENRY TELEPHONE 321 When ybiif brother man you measure, take him ,«t his best; Something in him you can treasure; Overlook the rest. Though, of ; 'his, some trait or fetter May not suit you to the letter, Trust him—it will make him better; Take him at' his best. Pfaiso will make him worth the praising! Take him nt his best; Keep the fire of purpose blazing Ever in his breast. If you'll tenderly Inquire, You'll find something to ndmirc; With thftt lever lift him highcrr Take him at his host.—Selected. Mrs. Leo Perdue of Louann arrived Tuesday fo la visit with her sister, Mrs. Chas. Brlunt and other relatives. I __,. -_ Q- ,--T II The Choral club wM meet for practice, Thursday morning at fl o'clock at day Music club wlii sponsor an Ensemble program during National Music week nt the Baptist church. Dr. John W. Sykes of Corpus Chris- tic, Texas will hold ti service and lecture on the origin of the Episcopal church Friday night at 8 o'clock at St. Markti Episcopal church. The publ lie is cordially invited to hear this lecture. The Womans Christian Temperance Union will meet Thursday afternoon at 3 at the home of Mrs. J. L. Cannon on South Pine street with Mrs. D. B. Thompson and Mrs. S. H. Womack as joint hostessts. A splendid program is being prepared on "Temperance and Missions." All members arc urged to be present. ; Mrs. Jack Meek and little daughter, Carolyn and Mrs. Morgan Hamncr of Bradley were Tuesday guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. K. G. MsRae. Mrs. Fred Slroud nnd little son. John Fred Jr., will spend the next two weeks visiting with relatives in Ashdown and Valiant, Okla. Circle No. <3 of the Womans Missionary Society of the First Baptist church held their April meeting at the home of Mrs. Ida Boyctl, 218 West D street with nine members present. A very helpful devotional was given by Miss Maude Hamilton followed by a program on "Tha Miracle of the Word in other lands, with Mrs. Anna Duffie. Mrs. Delia White, Mrs. .F. S. Hontlcy, Mrr. Webb Laseter and Mrs. Likens '.aklng part. A delifhtful strawberry Dizzy, Faint Feeling BILIOUS ATTACKS "I would got bilious, havo a bad taste In my mouth, and my head wouirt ache nnd fool dull, and I would get dizzy and faint," writes Mr. Claude O. Taylor, of Greor, 8. i C. "My mother thought thl3 trouble came from biliousness. She gave rno Black-Draught and It , relieved rrie as !nothing else had. I have quit having the fainting spells, for if I fool that I am getting bilious I take Black- Draught in time." In Thodford'a Black-Draught you liavu a natural laxatlvo, free from synthetic ilrugs. Thedford'K BLACK-DRAUGHT IN USE NEARLY 100 YEARS ice and cnkc was served during the social hour. Mrs. George Spraggins, Mrs. Washington Berry nnd Miss Annie Allen loft Wednesday morning for Hot Springs to attend n meeting of the Ouachita Presbyterial Auxiliary convening in that city this week. Others leaving Thursday to attend the meet. Ing were Mrs. W. R. Anderson, Mrs. K. G. McRnc, Mrs. Dorsey McRae, Mrs. Carter Johnson and Mrs. Paul Kiser. Mrs. L. W. Young was a Tuesday visitor in Shrevcport, La. Miss Harriet Grace Story and Miss Fay Hood of Emmet, William DeWood- dy and Buck Shell were Tuesday visitors In Little Rock. The initial meeting of the pre-schoo] study group was held nt. Ii o'clock on Tuesday afternoon at tho borne of Mrs. E. F. McFaddin with. Mrs. Eugene While us joint hostess, with n splendid attendance. Tho meeting was featured with talks by Miss Cotton, Hempstead county health nurse, who gave an address on "Pre School Clin- ici:," and Mrs. Dorsey McRae past president of the city P. T. A. Council, who talked very interestingly of the training of the pre.school chilff. Tho children were- cared for by Misses Elizabeth Evans and Dorothy Lcc Morgan of the home economic class. Trie next meeting will he held on the third Tuesday in May at the home of Mrs. Dorsey McRae street. on East Third There will be a meeting of the Hope with tho slump in the American dollar In terms of other currencies. Tho movement, inspired by President Roosevelt's decision to halt gold exports as the first step in an inflationary program, was accompanied by a flurry of buying. In Chicago wheat rose nearly 3 cents n bushel. On tho New York Slock Exchange prices surged upward $1 to more than $3 a share. Cotton at New York rose $1 a bale, while sugar, rubber, hides, flour and many other staples were strong. Above 7 Cents Cotton surged upward Wednesday, climbing !">3 points from the previous close. The market closed Wednesday at 7.1. The upward trend represents a gnin of $2.65 per bale. Tuesday's close was 6.58. Cleveland, Disliking (Continued from Page One) rough-nncl-tumblo battle for control of the Albany & Scst|uchanna, which the former pair wanted as an adjuhct to Eerie. Court buttles in crooked Tammany courts being indecisive, the principals resorted to nclual physical battle over the properly. Gaudy "Jubilee Jim" Fisk personally led a gang of roughs to seize a railway station on the line. Morgan met rough stuff with rough stuff, and there were pitched natllcs between hired thugs of the two factions up and down the line. Service was disrupted, the public suffered, and the governor had to call out slate troops to control the rioting. Years of law suits and injunctions followed. Morgan won in the end. "Morganizallon" By 1884, then, the House of Morgan was not. only predominant in the for- Chaplcr, Order of the Eastern Star, j ci 8 n lo " n ficld thanks to its London in the Masonic Hall, South Elm street, | connection, predominant in the do- Thursday night. Visilcys and members of other chapters are extended a wcl- Miss Dorothy Loc of Fort Smith is the house Hamrn. ;ucst of Mr. und Mrs, B. R.\ The many friends of John Brill Jr. will be pleased lo learn Unit ho has been removed from the Julia Chester hospital to his home on North Elm street to rccuponitrj from an appendicitis operation performed hisl Wednesday. BRITISH CONVICTED (Continued from page one) mestic government loan field through succession to the position of the failed Jay Cookc & Co., but was well on the way to "Morganization" of the railroads. One after the other, railroads which had been exploited, bled, Watered, and juggled, came to the House of Morgan for reorganization. William H. ("The public be clnmn- cd!") Vandcrbilt was the first to yield a major railroad directorship (New York Central) to the House of Morgan in exchange for services in reorganization. West Shore, Philadelphia and Reading, Baltimore and Ohio, Southern, Eric, Hocking Valley, Northern Pacific, Central of Gcorgio, Chesapeake and Ohio, Atchison, To- pcka and Santa Fe, were all rcorgan- izcd wholly or in part by Morgan, and ' his engineering accomplishments than each time not only handsome fees for j him. Replied Morgan: "I *tn going to the Arlington Hotel. I shall wait there until the president is rtsaay to see me." In his hotel room, Morgnrt sat, playing solitaire, brooding. Cleveland relied on Congress until the last minute. It did nothing. At breakfast one morning, Morgan received Word that the president would see him. Striding across Lafayette Square to the White House, Morgan found the president in conference with anxious government officials. Reports ticked in from New York, revealing the continuing drain of gold. At last a yellow slip Was passed to Treasury Secretary Carlisle, It told him that just nine millions of gold remained to the United States. And there was one check outstanding for 12 millions! "I Will So Guarantee!" Then, and only then, did the president turn to Morgan. Morgan was ready. A solution had come to him over his game of solitaire in the hotel room. He had recalled a Civil War act cmprowering the government to buy gold coin toith its bonds or notes. It opened the way out. Cleveland agreed, with the stipua- tion that Morgan procure half the gold from abroad, and guarantee that the gold the treasury received for its bonds would not immediately bo withdrawn for foreign account and ship- pod abroad. Morgan did not hesitate. "Mr. President," he said simply, "I will so guarantee." The conference broke up. Morgan headed a syndicate which raised ?65,000,000 in gold for the government, taking its bonds for $62,000,000 in exchange. Afterward, questioned by a congressional committee, Morgan was asked why he was unwilling that other firms should secure for the United States this i badly-needed foreign gold. Simp- Morgan answered, again ly, "They could not do it." NEXT: Midwife to U. 6. Steel, the ouse climbs to a plrtnaclc a* to n dozen nations. 'Gabriel Over the White House' Here Walter Huston Opens Thursday in Film of President-Dictator Undoubtedly the most sensational story ever writtsn about Washington, "Gabriel Over the White House" opening a two-day engagement, Thursday at the Saenger will provide a talkie drama thrill from its very opening reel to its stirring conclusion. Walter Huston triumphs with a great performance as President Jud Hammond and in a series of scenes as realistic as newsreels forces Congress to give him the powers of a dictator, solves the unemployment problem, ends racketeering and brings foreign debt uncertainty to a close. The story throughout has a ring of authenticity. Brilliantly directed! by Gregory La Cava, it will undoubtedly stir up a world of controversy and talk wherever it Is shown. Huston has never had a more stirring role and an ex- cclent supporting cast includes Karen Morley as the mysterious woman in the White House, Franchot T,one, Arthur Byron, Dickie Moore, C. Henry Gordon, David Landau, Samuel Hinds, William Pawley, Jean Parker and Claire Dubrey^ _- -^»-a ^ The migration of birds is believed to have started in the latter part of the tertiary period when the ice sheet came down from the north. Mrs. McKnight Is Dead at Age of 78 Resident of Hope-Colutn- bus Road Succumbs— Funeral Wednesday Mrs. A. R. McKinght, It, died Tuesday night at the home of her daughter, Mrs. C. E. Bbyd, oh the liope- Columbus road scveft miles northwest of this city. She had been in ill health a number of months. A native of Tennessee she came to Hempstead county in 1893, settling In the Bright Star community. She was a member of the Presbyterian, church. Funeral services were held from lue Bright Star community church at 4 o'clock Wednesday' afternoon. Burial was in the Bright Star cemetery. Surviving are her husband,' one -son, O. A. McKnight, one daughter, Mrs. Ada Boyd, all of Bright Star.- One brother, Ale* Allen/ and several grand children. Hess, Eaton, Named to Utility Board Engineer, Accountant Elevated to Rate-Making Group LITTLE ROCK— (#)—The personnel of the utility facKfnding tribunal created by the last legislature was completed Wednesday with the ap- poinment of Frank L. Eaton, of Little Rock, as the accountant member, and George L. Hess, of El Dorado, as the engineer member. P. A. Lesley, of Little, Rock, ( is the attorney member. ' Mrs. Kelly arrived Sunday from Louisiana to spend awhile With her sister, Mrs. Lula Rackley. annoimcmg-- The installation of a new Shelton Croquignole machine which enables us to give you your choice of all new waves. Our Easter special has been extended for two weeks. Permanents $1.25 'and up. White Way Beauty Shop Phone 119 Miss Mary Battles CREAM 1!(. We always jssiy.lr, price for Ptftiitry, It will pay you. W' selling. W. Homer Pij South WtfftUt Plate Li 35c Sandwiches -.'1.4 Fountain S< Ice Cream, qt&4?P It's Snfc <o Be Htf '-*" CHECKERED < Williams & St ' J.'' sjl Service SUt ; TWrd & W« Sinclair Oil- Exide Phone he could kill his own children, llu.'shin Woman Angry Anna Kutu/.ova spiritedly remarked; | "I am accused of selling myself for nee powder and pcrfump, but I have used them when employed in Soviet offices and will continue to use them in the future." MacDonald, the Briton who pleaded guilty at the opening of the trial, re_ pcntcd that pica when his opportunity came to make a statement. MacDonald, who is lame, limped to the microphone in front of the judges' stand. His ascetic face was unusually pale. Standing with his hands in his trousers pockets, he looked Judge Ulrich square in the eye and, in Russian, said: "I confessed and I have nothing to add." The Englishmen revealed they had been asked to sign an agreement immediately upon quitting the courtroom obligating themselves to leave the country within three days. "And we arc getting out on tornor- rok night's train for Berlin," they added in chorus. NOW UIAKLKS IllHUiMCS KATHLEEN nUKKK LIONEL ATWILL —In- THUR. & FR1. 2:30 Matinee Thur. O *" Thursday niglil'.s i-TAll just what some of Hope's most prominent citizens think of this great picture! WALTER HUSTON --In- EDI HTHoF A EW NATION SUSPECT INFLATION (Continued from piigc one) market.':. Speculative enthusiasm on the slock exchange run so high that the quota- lion machinery was swamped, and the ticker at limes ran (i and 7 minutes behind the; actual business on the floor. United State. 1 : Steel common surged up nearly $•! a share to just under $33, while preferred slock jumped $4.25 to above $71. American Smelling gained $fi.75, In $27; United States Smelling $8 to $40.50; International Silver $2.50 to $25; American Telephone & Telegraph Co. $2 to $00; American Can $1 to $67.50. .services, but partial or complete control of I ho roads (or at least great in- j flucncc over them) came also to the! House. All those reorganizations were com- ] plicated and diverse. But thi-ough them all ran the Morgan pattern: An insolvent railroad or industry was financially revamped, new capital introduced, new management provided. It was given close relations, official or j unofficial, with other properties which had formerly been competitors. And, by means of voting trusts, acquisition of stock, or interlocking directors, the House of Morgan retained a measure of control. The banker was becoming more (him banker. [Morgan Saves (lie Treasury The 19th century was coming to its close, and as the new century drew near and dawned, two more incidents set the House of Morgan on a pedestal that became almost a throne. They were the saving of the U. S. Treasury when it was within one day of being utterly drained of gold, and formation of the first billion-dollar corporation, U. S. Steel. The treasury incident showed masterful Morgan at his best. At the beginning of 1805 panic conditions were leading to steady withdrawal of gold for shipment abroad. By the end of January, the government's gold reserve had fallen to 40 millions, far bp- i low the "safety point." The end of. the gold salndard, the crash of gov- ' eminent credit seemed inevitable, j Congress hacked and filled, hesitated, | remained impotent. Silverites blocked I every move to put cash in tho trcas- ' u:-y. | Morgan jumped on a train for Washington, uninvited, risking an open rebuff from President Cleveland, who dbliked him. Ho was met. at the station by a message from the White House that Cleveland would not see l!y the Associated I'ress Kinrk ;m<l commodity markets leaped forward Wednesday, coincident! Lost 40 Pounds On Doctor's Advice ^BAKING POWDER SAME PRICE AS 42 YEARS AGO (Bounces 1 jble Test* Double MILLIONS OF POUNDS USED BY OUR dOVERNMtNT "I'm a uA-r of Kruschen Sails as a reducing remedy and can say they arc fine. Have lost more- than 40 pounds in the past year. Am gradually reducing as my doctor advises." Miss Btrlha Waldo, Hainan, Norlh Dakota. (October 30, '32). Once a day take Kruschen Salts— (•in? half learpooi.ful in a glass of hot water first thing every morning. BOSK!..s losing ugly i'at SAFELY you'll i'.',in in health and physical aUractivc- n> .- -constipation, gas and aridity will/.van; to bother—you'll feel younger-more active—full of ambition— clear skin—sparkling eyes. A jar thai lusts 4 weeks costs but a trifle al any drugstore in the world— l.ut demand and gel Kruschen and if cue bntllc doesn't joyfully please you I—-money back. --Adv. NEXT WEEK ... Send us Half and Then NELSON of Your Bundle .... Compare ! ! HUCKINS FAINS IN THE BACK GETTING UP NIGHTS Are danger signals and should b corrected at once." Nature necls help t crestore normal functioning. If you suffer from pains in the b;ck, frequent or burning passage, red or highly colored urine, dribbling or getting up nights, be fair to yourself, try Dr. Bonds K and B Prescription at once and know what it mians to be free of pain and sleep oil night. Price, 60c and $1.20. Prepared by Bond's Pharmacy Co., Little Rock, Ark. (Proprietors of Bond's Liver Fills.) Sold by Ward & Sons. Druggists. —Adv. Aft er . • ^^^ _ ' I i > Easter Clearan ALL READY-TO-WEAR PRICES REDUCED TO CLOSE OUT OUR SPRING STOCK! A cold and rainy Easter shopping season left us overstocked in ladies apparel. But we've repriced and regrouped this entire department. And these, garments won't last long at these prices. Wash Frocks LADIES AND MISSES WASH DRESSES Vat dyed wash frocks, in short sleeve and sleeveless styles. Sizes 8 to 14 for Misses, and 14 to 50 for grown-ups. The best quality in wash prints at any- Ihing like this price. Special 25c Broadcloth, Prints and Lincnc make up these pretty and summery wash dresses. Short sleeve or sleeveless styles. Large and small floral designs—polk-a-dot— j.ll wanted patterns. A new dress if it fades. Hope's greatest special value al Fine Wash Dresses Dcrolhy Don and Truefit wash dress creation:*. True size, true colors and vihal lovely materials! New pique and fine print materials in styles lhat are simply charming. Save money at this special throe day price. Here arc the now Peggy Palmer wash frocks. Cleverly fashioned of mercerized broadcloth and linen. Tine best in quality, and the finest i". slyle yr.u'll find anywhere al anyll ing like thi. price. During this threu day salt special 88c WeGiveEagleStarnps New Spring Many of these Dresses were received last week-end. A few of them arrived too late for Easter. All are new, and real bargains at these prices. The new Summer shades and materials in pastel shade crepes of lovely design. New-mode sleeves and new style touches throughout. •Style that you would consider "a find" in a hicher priced dress. These three days only $1.98 One Group Dresses Fashioned according to the Spring arid early Summer styles. Made of flat crepcf, rough crepes and sand crepes. Lovely dresses at a price that is low. Styles thai will be all Ihe rage. Priced specially for this sale— $2.98 One Group Dresses Consisting of slyles lhat are sure to lead the procession Ihese'warm days of early summer. Only a quiet Easier trade makes possible such styles and such lovely rough crcpc, sand crepe and flat crepe materials for this price. $3.98 A Sale of Spring Coats We don't have many left—but we've reduced the price of those left. We're not going to carry them over. One lot of Ladies Coals for Spring- there will be plenty of cool nights yet. And you can get several seasons wear from such quality. You'll notice the correct styling, the newest coating mnteiials, und new colors. $3.98 Or.i; group (if Spring Coats of the better sort drastically reduced to clow them out. O'ur entire stock of coats were new. Our stock next spring will bt new. Stunning creations at a bargain. So, this lot now only $7.98 Geo. W. Robison THE LEAPING DEPARTMENT STORE We reserve the right to limit quantity- HOPE P$ES£OTT ^^^^ Co*

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