Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 19, 1933 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 19, 1933
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Page 5
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'f<s •>,>'+< t*ffi$f«(\ , . ~ RODG FOOL Wednesday, ApriUS A, 1 :,, 1 ftrcli* Trti * »f ». ftcttil** to mwttnrt - . IT** yawane* »t*t*r. JMS* brodier. MARK. «*. BILL, I* A fttt- ...,. I** 0«IM*«i- V*WHk L DMA Cn* ' H*« *** liifrn. *H*a«*. K»y'« U ttakhlitR the it witn rim STOUT at her, long- it? , 'sulien-lookiag, eyes " rieno! .--.««„ back. The greet/'casual, da though he gtta* a day or a week almost a year. Her She took her cue shrfuggtng herself out Bngers; you," she said to deny the sidk •arrival had stirred •'When did you gfet (*•"shifted. He sauh- Httle bay window sd out on the lawn. —__,urts bloomed there in (••fashioned wire stand. Dan " 'il»>t?ejte» ori tbla and fOh, around noon. I WJ16 the family until ,i Thought I'd drop In !»w you've been behav- I left." jrlntr to me,' 1 said Mon- Jtonttia heart id' Iho iald casually: "Oh. ;'lonr. Kay said at dinner inght she'd aeen.you." •wUrig around. His answer lid swiftness of a pfstol shot. did, eh? I don't see how Jtild have. I've been busy bird dog ever since I ar- dtd cot look at him. PitrUggle bad begun again ~*: r tham. Dan's constant ^'maddened her, whose na- ft-almple and honest as toe stirred. Her to the floor with a she called, "Who's fre talking to, Monnie? MRit'.to yet?" < • ; girl was grateful for the ptlon. An awkward si- llk« ft barrier had grown up ber and the tall young tite gray stUt. .' ' ; Dan Cardigan, Mother," ' casually. "He knocked didn't bear, so be came |iirs2 O'Dare' greeted Dan. thnit of the kitchen, cbil- Jt was just thinking of a fire in here. It will be Interrupted, her usually et'Tolce nigh and strained. Dan^Jttst/ stopped In to say lip. <fle'»' running along." > * • • look' Dan bestowed npon WB3 battling in its hidden >* Hi* said easily, "Not un- »r- mother sends me. Or nldh't you like to go tor a ,Just ont to Mill Creek ttt& back— " 'atably, the girl's heart What did it matter, , whether Dan fibbed to ' the time of his arrival? Here. just as she had rned. That was all that 1"I'H dasb upstairs a minute and jipy hair," she murmured coo- And .Tanished, trued the outline of her , witfa' a Jittle raspberry col- *tlck and powdered her nose could near the rumble of Dan'moved his chair closer, touched her arm. "Monnie" he began in a low, intimate lone, "say you haven t—" Jan's voice, talking to her mother. Her despair of half an hour ago .had lifted. She felt cheered. Anything might happen. Anything could. Was she a fool to stake so much on her hopes of Dan? "Don't be late, dear, 1 ' her mother warned. Now he was helping her Into the low-slung car. The door slammed. The motor purred. "Cold?" Dan was looking down at her as they flew along. She shook her head and laughed. "Of course not. It's a beantl- ul night. Just like summer." She felt happy now as she always did when she was alone with Dan. They talked a little—desultory ;alk. Dan drove fast. In the flashing lights before they reached the edge of town Monica could see his handsome profile. "I thought we'd drop in at the abin for a bit and dance," Dan announced casually. Monica felt a momentary flash of disappointment. Of course it would be ovely to dance with Dan. Just :o be seen with him was a matter 'or pride. But It was grand, too, being alone together. However, she said lightly, "That would be un." She stifled her conscience. Hother didn't like her to go out to the Cabin, a harmless enough appearing road place some 10 miles out from town. Of late rather unpleasant reports had drifted back to Belvedere about t. • • • 'T'HE red stucco roof of the Cabin •*• came Into view presently and the muffled' beat of jazz. "Don't know why they call this place 'the Cabin'," muttered Dan ovially. "It looks for all the world like a near-Spanish bunga- ow." He helped her out of the car and she smoothed her frock, lancing down at It doubtfully and wishing she had changed to her blue crepe. Oh, well, it didn't matter! There were a few couples solemnly gyrating on the dance floor. Monica assured herself, after a swift survey, that no one she knew was present and was consequently relifived The man who owned the place, a thick-set, cheerful looking Italian, led them to a table by a window, supplied them with menu cards and left them. Dan turned to her and Monnie's heart missed a beat. For the first time she saw the old Dan In that glance— the humbly worshiping Dan who had first said to her summer before last, "I'm falling in love with you, girl, d'ye.know that?" • He only said in rather commonplace fashion, "Missed you. Like the very devil." She strove for the light 'touch. It would never do to let him know how much she had missed him. Never, never! Gallantly she • said, "I've thought of you a lot, too." Dan set his jaw in an ominous way he had. .He demanded, "Is that all you've got to say about it?" Monica could have laughed aloud, could have sung for pure joy at his fierceness. "All?" she asked demurely. "That's a lot. This is a small plate, you know, and I miss my —my friends." * • • CHE gave him an impish smile. ^ Dan glowered at her, his blue eyes fairly crackling at her under his long lashes. "What have you been doing with yourself all winter? I suppose you've got a trail of youug men from here to High Falls." This wasn't quite the note Monnie bad expected him to strike. It was all very well for Dan to think she had a string of beaux but she didn't like to see him BO hospitable to the idea. ities Service Co. /Eimisjl Million t Declines From 63 Mil- Hpni for Preceding Year's Operations ^IflBW YORK.—(j5>)—The annual re- '[f of Citfes Service company says ! consolidated net earnings in 1932 depletion and depreciation ,_.„,, e4 to $60,951,583 compared v/ith aJBMIMB in 1931. * ^ erv ? appropriations deducted from ; jijcome for the year amounted ^7,449. Charges against re- the same penod were $6,- „ , L, Doherty, president, said »*- the beginning of 1932 the total pi notes payable and funded WWturing within 12 months was than $110,000,000 At the end of t,he total of such items was ?61,and since December 31, 1932, of the latter have been re- notes payable due after imber 31 consolidated cur- i were listed at $87,489,014 , , $28^65,371 in cash. Current [ties, including $58,059,973 notes * amounted to $33,001,522. At _™ Of 1931 the company had cur- apete of $113,349,305 including Of $41,817,256, and current liabili- rf $95,014201. created the idea for the em- ^» the American dime. The of many of his stories was "in there is strength." f» m Aatioaaliy «9B»WW^p|«af declare th^m leg^J several -*****"" France Is Offering to Pay Lump Sum Herriot Sails for U. S., Hopeful of Striking Debt Bargain LE HAVRE, France.— (ff>)— Former Premier Eclouard Herriot, France's special representative for President Roosevelt's economic discussions in Washington, wiled Monday with the hope that he might succeed in clearing the way for a French offer to wipe out the war debt with a lump sum payment. Although M. !-!_rnot has been instructed to play the part of an observer, rather than a negotiator, he will seek to prepare for later debt negotiations through Andre cle Laboulaye. new French arnb:". .-.'.Oi- at Washington. The French dtbt to the United States Is $3,821,5-17,000, with $18.261.000 in default. A Foreign Office spokesman explained the status of the former premier in the Washington discussions thus: ''Premier Daladier had two alternatives: First, to send M. Herriot to Washington with last December's debt installment . in a satchel, which he could not do because of the opposition in the Chamber of Deputie:,; and. second, to send him as an unofficial observe)? of the type America has 1 been sending abroad since the war. The second alternative was chosen." f Janet Has Decree—and Freckles The Richardson mine in Bedford township, Ontario, is the largest feldspar mine In Canada. During 1931, 1,800,000 paisengers 94,000,000 miles over various So sho said lightly, "We-11, Sam's been around a lot, you know. Ho's nice and I like him. And that new man's in town, you know." Her tonguo ran on. She couldn't help it. "What new man?" Dan demanded. Monnie felt panic. Who was It Kay had spoken of at supper that very evening? Oh, yes, Charles Eustace. "There's Charles Eustace,'' Mounie told Dan glibly. "He's from NGW York. 'He's living at the old Waterman place." She didn't say, actually, that she knew him. But she gave that impression. "Oh, that chap!" Dan used a disdainful tone but Monnie knew he was annoyed and rejoiced in the knowledge. Their waiter, arriving with a laden tray, interrupted the discussion. "I didn't know you liked that type of chap," Dan observed a few moments later over his club sandwich. He moved his chair closer to hers, touched her arm. "Monnie, say you haven't—" he began in a low, intimate tone, quite different from any he had used that evening. The girl turned to him, her heart in her eyes. "Hello, there!" cried a gay voice. "Don't let us barge into the party. We're just stopping to say howdy." With resentment In her heart, Monnie looked up Into the piquant face of Sandra Lawrence. Sandra was charmingly and fashionably dressed in an exquisite costume of pale green silk. Dan sprang to bis feet. In an instant's (lash of perception Monnie saw that the encounter was not entirely unexpected. Behind Sandra stood a tall, dark stranger. Dan interposed, "You know Mr. Eustace/Monica?' 1 Charles Eustace looked from one to another and bowed without speaking. (To lie Continued) diccn't wear makeup \vheu she played in her own drama, so her movie funs now may know that Janet Gaynor has some very fine freckles. This picture ot the liin: rtar was made- as sho |« court when sue v /iis grauti-d a divorce i'co;u Lydell Peck. PRACTICAL ECONOMY PLANNED BUYING WITH THE HOPE STAR AS YOUR SHOPPING GUIDE WILL SAVE YOU TIME AND MONEY! The present need for making a dollar go a long way has taught many people that practical economy can be accomplished by using the advertising columns of the HOPE STAR as their BUYING GUIDE. These ad- certisements perform for homemakers a daily ECONOMIC SERVICE .... gives them an opportunity to plan sensibly and spend wisely. And not only do these advertisements help you in attaining PRACTICAL ECONOMY but they are a convenience as well. When you plan your buying with their aid you save shopping time as well as shopping money. Use them.... once you learn their value you'H wonder how you ever got along without them. bl AJK i? ,iiy ^ i f' - > \ * V ? " ». :e ImpMcfifiiehf • 'Accused of favoritism In appointments of lecelvers, Federal Judge Harold Loudorback (left) for tho Noitliein California District, Is 'shown chatting with Chesley W. Jurney, Senate sergeant-at-arms, be<(ore going before tho Sonata to deny impeachment charges. The Senate set his trial for May 16. ILL GLORIFYING YOURSELF _^ • By Alicia Hart 4K__ OI933 K'FA StCvirp INC T! you have gone high-hat this Rent It! Buvltt Find It! Sell It! -With- HOPE STAR WANT ADS The more you tell, The quicker you sell. 1 insertion, lOc per line minimum 30c These rates for consecutive inscrlions. 3 insertions, Co per line minimum 50c 6 Insertions, Sc per line minimum 90c 2G 'insertions, 4c per lln« minimum $3.12 (Average 5Mi words to the line) NOTB—Wafit advertisements accepted over the telephone may be charged with the understanding that t tie bill is payable on presentation of statement,' before the first publication. Phone 768 FOR RENT FOR RENT: Well furnished four- apartment. Private bath, gar- Phone 57«. 15-Gtc LOST LOST—Between Hope and Dykes Springs Monday nighl a ladies brown leather coal. Call Phone 374W. 13-3tp LOST—Quantity of money hetwcen my home and Western Union office'.' Liberal reward to finder. Dale Wilson. 19-3tc LOST—One black kid glove at ban- suct at First Baptist church. Return to Mrs. James H. Bennett, 110 North Washington. Phone 069-J. 17-3lc SALE OR TRADE FOR SALE—1931 Special Chevrolet Sedan. In good condition, Priced reasonable. John G. Reese. Telephone. 414-J. 19-Ctp FOR SALE--Pair of mares, one three- year old filly, one black and white Shetland pony. I pay cash for cattle, ^scal Richards. South Walnut. 19-3tp Certified swoct potato plants. Porto Rico and Nancy Hull varieties. Also molasses and peas. W. H, Gaines. 212 South Main. x We buy, sell and trade BUILDING AND LOAN CERTIFICATES W. J. Herring & Co. Hall Bldg., Little Rock, Ark. Garden seeds, Tomato plants, Insecticides, Rose Dust, at reasonable prices, Gold fish minnows. Monts Seed Store. ' ll-28c FOR SALE: Remington typewritei end table. Good condition. Reasonable. Mrs. W. R. Anderson. Phone 271-J. lB-3lp NOTICE Call Robison Grocery for prices, quality and service. Phone 670. Fourth & Washington. i8-3c LAWN MOWERS sharpened. R. L. Taylor. 815 Wesl Sixth street, Hope. Arkansas. 5-26 Prince Seen on German Throne Europe Is rcRai'tllUK Pi-lnce-Philip of Hesse, -nhovc, ns n favored candidate for the former Kaiser's throne in'Germany. The Prince is n nephew of tho ex-Kaiser and is the husband of Princess Ma- fuliln of Italy. Speculation was heif;hI.oii0(l by the Prince's visit to Italy with Hitlerite officials. spring, don't dip too heavily into the paint pot when you roug:. The new high hats are hard to wefcr. Don't gel your rouge on wrong or too heavily, thus making your hats harder to wear. If you have a round face, broad through the cheek-bones, then rouge about half-way between your nosa and your ears, in a manner that spreads the rouge gently up and clown, rather than widening it across your cheeks. This tends to elongate your facial contour. However, if you have too long and thin a face to begin with, and your high hat makes it look even longer and thinner, then spread your rouge wide at the sides of your cheeks, for this gives the illusion of more width. If your skin is dry, be sure to use a cream powder base. Or n.oisten your skin before applying rouge. You'd be uiprited how efficacious plain cold water is in this respect. Just splash your fnce with water, don't dry it off and put on your rouge. Of course the water dries, so it isn't as permanent a help as cream powder base, but it does help you get rouge on so that it looks natural. Remember that looking natural is an asset this year. It's a seson for lady- looks. Too-red cheeks are not right, they are too artificial. Let your eyes and lips speak for you and your cheeks stay demurely natural looking. Sea-urchins have feel and protective spines on all sides of their globe.like shells. NOTICE OF THE ANNUAL STOCK- IIODLERS' MEETING, HOPE OIL COMPANY Hope, Arkansas. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That the annual meeting of the Stockholders of the Hope Oil Company, of Hope, Arkansas, for the election of directors and for the transaction of other business R. O. Bridewell's office in the Cily of Hope, Arkansas at 10 o'clock A. M. on Friday Ihe 12th day of May 1933. (Corporate Seal) J. A. Henry, President Attest: R. O. Bridev.eU. Secret-try. JU"? U G LOOK FOR THE RED TAPE OPENER fiOPte OUR BOARDING HOUSE BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES MIGHT PUt Vt WILL t DO W\TW SACKS CONFOUND&O EGAD, WH£T to LAV INTUIT FEED/ WHAT SOMETHING CAN DO WITH THIS MKKES YOU \NT0 'O'OOD TOR THOUGHT t-rr- A Weil-Known Stranger ! YWWQW (fcAffifc —IM A fc\& \<\CW 00V 0V AROOttO WSVrt GATOV By M> OtiVV , N? Vi\\0 . TU'-OX. 1 -OF 60 -J t^*u SALESMAN SAM £ yp,r Sou «<we OM i-=> DOLLARS , AMD THis OMG. „ TUXEMTS - pwe'. No Sale ! BySF u\<6. THIS owe.TUtfNeo )TU' CLERK. S<M D (T , oeAR.Heftp.-c? .XaJe.sTuiewTM-Fvvi. - DOLLAR'S OtDKi'T WE? S EAH \ TURN IT OOtOM I ,7&i€ WASH TUBBS Now It Comes Out! SAV/ noil) ON'. vou (v\e.M»i TO TELL ME. 'ACT NOBODY RP6BED TM 1 TREASURY? COME ON. THE MON&V \ WE'LL WIDPEN- NOT THTOLEN. •9REST0 1 . WE LIFT THIS LOOSE STONE IN \ IT V)M>\ THE COOHtlNG ROOM/ AMP WHAT DO VOU y PROPPED ^ '-9\§§ OLD WHO nfv,p LUM- HE'S THe&uy. T THE OLP 00V REM.LY ) 100 THEE; THE POOR FEllOW/flM \N wfKp UUMB^O, TOO. / LOS^L TO ME. BUT H6 &OT IT FROM/WKT NOU VrteRE NOT 'THfReAf LIFTING ALL THWy HE HVO THE WOMEN TO NEE? NOU MOMEY. .RETURNED, WE CONfCTHT.' >. 4 . f __ <• ^ C / RES. U. S. CAT. OFF. 3 IB33 BT NEA SERVICE. INC. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS A Long Shot <^l£? \-^& * ^^.i/vx\' W..', •% , v*1 'hi " we By BLOSSER FRBCXLES AMP <SALEN BY COMPLETE SURPRISE, OKIE OF FARBAR'S FRECKLES TO THE 6ROUHP AND 6PABS (SALEM BY THE THROAT I! YOU \MLL SSJEAK IM HERS AM' SPY OS) US, HW? WELL, I'LL SE«Z TO IT THAT VOL) \WOMT DO IT AGAIW .V (TURIciSrrX r-ILLEP A t?AT t y'KWOW, AST IT MIGHT DO THE SAME ID /MARCH ALOSIS,THERE... TME BOSS WILL BE INTERESTED IN SEEiN 1 you, /^AEBBE.'.' TO HIS SENSES, FRECKLES REALIZES THE PAMSEROUS SITUATION WE At^P GALEKl ARE WOW UP AGAINST;.. OH.Boy! VJHAT A SOCK OM TVIE JAW HE MUST HAVE 6IVENI ME. 1 .' '//ft-/^ ?/(; 4 ^/ll ^--^w.// '' </*^ -s>/;\-'| >.?,5I i ' ^^~~ MOWS MY CHAKMS TO GET AT THAT MACHINE GUR..ArJ' IF I DO.OHOH II HEINEWF ANGLES (Mom'n Pop) That's the Way It Goes ! By COWAN HE'S A U\C& OLD fV\AM,S\VTY-FWE AMD MIS WWA& VS OBIE READEF? V4E'S &LL ^.L-OSJE VN TUE V40RLD - J AGO AMD U£ N&MEQ HE HA& TWE. LOVJE.LIE5T OLD HIS GRANDFATHER LEFT H\rA. HE KAOM&D IM HERE FPSOIA THE COUWTRV, /XNiD HE'S HAT2O UP — HEY. 1 THOUGHT YOU HE HE VNORV<.ED POR r. PUBUSUlNifi HOUSE AMP HE HAS, BIGGEST AMD THE. CUTEST t>O&- JUST

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