Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 20, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 20, 1933
Page 2
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,'HVfc? \'n "" V• B. Wi*trtirn>, it-fli* Star bulldirit. 212^4 South i Witter at «* portofflee at Hop*, Arkansas th* Act of Mwch S, 1897 ,, developed by modern civilization tt felo ft*W commerce arid industry, through widely ••-'- to fUmlsh Ihit'check upon government which I able fo protftfe.'MSoi. R. Jft. McCormlck. _ tfiS -Afcfcttted PwSs is exclusively ttion of afi news dispatch** credited to it o* mm P*P« and also th* local news published herein. \'M> special disixitches herein are also reserved. Charges will be made for all tributes, cards ori*!*, concerning the departed. Commercial ,,„„,„, -, Concerting . tto MiteV itt th* news columns to protect their readers «*ttkl6g mettorials. The Star disclaim* responsibility 5 '"" l "i tf,*«y unsolicited manuscripts.' (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per ._;Jtf$jj 6n« yeat J5.W." By mall, in Hempsteadr Nevada ±*rayett* counties; $3.00 pto year; elsewhere $5.00. The Star'* Platform of <h« municipal power plant to develop tlu ioeiti retouretS of Hone. •J»t>«m«rt. in' 1*33, anil' improved Mnitary condition* I* ' ' ol.Commerce, v * , , COUN-TT ____ „ Ik^toay proprom prodding lor tfie conatrtiettoii of o f' BHJBIWt.Of »A~to*ath»r road etch yew, to gradually reduct th« "'' '' , •evUOiMe tupporf for every Ktentifte n0Heu»uraI benefiti to Hempitead county't greatett r.ftrntr etpflnlzaliotw, believing that co-oj>«rotJt)« effort :.:.-..'by ;mcEiiiort », AJf *»Atk* In MONICA O'DAIllJ, *nd poor. H Itt t#*« CARUltiANt hel* f« «H **r»'» *o*««Mt«». , r * dttifr «•"'*. Ml tier MOTHER, KAY. find tie AH «!*#* M««h«r, m **tre nk«ctiiitil«N T** . geen hettev dfcjr*. t>*ft< feomen Imck *»»*• 1fce eiiy.MMIi *««» not *eek MoMI* »•« M «•««. 8k* In nnhn(>|t<r> . Haw ftttlfM Mtteft- iMlgii !•* *««» ai»ke« H« tldtnit. At **»•" tneonntcr CHA •* c «Mc« **** S^ BU9TACB, lt*th* cmifltfy at it i» in tow*. STATE i m ithe ttatc highway program. itax rtform, and a more efficient 'government through the Roosevelt Leads the World By BRUCE CATTON NEA Editorial Writer ^ ;,. probably, get a thrill of pride out of the fact that their president is trying to lead the world back & ~ !J iritjr. Tojiave an American president inviting the Dearly a score of nations to confer with him and ti^eaeh other about ways of restoring good times, to know ' Tl(6 hopes of the world once more are centered about the House—all of this is very gratifying to our self- i don't so quickly recognize is the fact that a Siavy weight of responsibility rests upon us, as individ- &£ns; in connection with this venture, iis hardly going too far to say that one of the biggest ' ifin. President Roosevelt's way, as he moves toward Id economic conference, is made up of the prejudices, inceptions arid the mistaken judgments of his own r ^ get any where With* a'conference of this kind it. being ready to make some sacrifices yourself. That ithout saying. But there has developed in this country He "war an iron-headed obstinacy quick to assert that we Kfmake v rio concessions, that the other side must do all the ^•ificiiBg-and that we need not and must not relax any of ottlcreeds. S'Thii*-finds expression in various ways. For example: r.j' m.> — ra jjst be no cancellation of any part of the war must not make any agreement under which we shall goods of foreign manufacture. cannot bind ourselves'to co-operate with Eui'opean ffl? more than two weeks at a time. American diplomats are helpless and innocent babes [<li f all European diplomats are cunning and conscienceless ^ L ~' J ~r8; so that Uncle Sam is bound to lose his shirt every i sits in on international conference. are some of the most widely held planks in the |atfprm on which sonie of us have been standing for a good '^Jf years. And-if. this world conference is to amount to ijljng at all, those are planks which we must be prepared ard. comer In, Idwn* WI«H SAltDHA. I.AWREJICB, ft local k«lr*M. NOW 00 $N WlfH THE STORY CHAPTER III TNSTANTLY Sandra took charge ••• of the situation. Reluctantly Monica admitted tb herselt the older girl's charm. Sandra was prettily bossy with both. ot - the men—with Charles Eustace whom she addressed formally and with Dan, whose first name, ot course, she employed. "Fancy finding you two .here," Sandra drawled, pulling Oft' her white gloves and settling hersell in a chair opposite Monnle and nest to Dan.' Her ' long-lashed gray.eyes flickered an Instant over Monnle'a simple frock. For the briefest possible moment Monnle had the sensation that Sandra was coolly dlsjiking her. . Nonsense! Sandra had been a good friend to her all this past year, had gone to some trouble, actually, to be nice to her. vrm imagining things," Monnie decided, giving herself' a mental • shake. None the .less, It galled her to find that Sandra was calmly annexing Dan and that he was permitting it. The color flamed in Monnie's face. Sandra was talk- Ing to Dan in a-low intimate tone, not to be. heard above the orchestra's bleat. Monnie turned to find Charles Eustace's gaze full upon her. He asked, "Care to dance?" She rose, and, with the barest word to the others, slipped Into his arms. How tall the man was! And what enormous shoulders he had! -He seemed actually to dwarf pan who had always, heretofore, seemed Apollo-like in his proportions. She was grateful to him. He danced easily and. well and Monnie's small slippered feet followed his steps smoothly. Once- he epoke. ,:: "Sorry I don't do these new stunts." She -'glanced up at him to find he was smiling and indicating the performance^ ot two or ; three' young/ couples dancing absorbedly in the center of the floor. Cheek to cheek, brow to brow, they revolved to the music. Now and-then they would break apart and, with arms about each other's necks, walk forward slowly wearing the rapt expressions of sleep walkers. It was a spectacle to which Monica was accustomed but, seen with the eyes of this amused newcomer, it suddenly took on a new light.- She forgot her pain in Dan's defection sufficiently to smile with him. "It is rather tunny, isn't it?" He shrugged. "Seems so to me. Is it the very newest?" Monnie told him, "The high school girls all do It. My young sister, Kay—" He Interrupted her. "Ah—I was sure you girls must be sisters. I see her every day when she passes the office." Monnle said, surprised, "But I didn't know you had one." Then she flushed because she had revealed so much interest. "I haven't," Charles Eustace told her. "My uncle's place is what I mean. Dr. Waterman's. I go down there every > day to read." Returning Optimism is no question but that America today holds moi-e U^bptimism than at any time since the depression began. (Jpte at test are beginning to believe that the end of their tuples js, if not actually at hand, at least in plain sight. The ^ministration is acting with speed and determination, and s people are giving It a support such as few administrations B ever even hoped to receive. That much of this optimism is justified seems pretty yGej-tajn,' The only danger is that we carry it too far, so tha ~$ forget that many weighty problems still remain to bi ijyed^ The upward climb has begun, but it is probably go * Ije a Jong one and a hard one, and we shall probably b< to make further sacrifices before it is accomplished to guard against over-confidence. 'White House'Film Sensational Story Advance Showing Given for Picture, Now Playing at Saenger Stirringly enacted, brilliantly conceived and directed, and telling a story which will reach the hearts and probe into the minds of millions of Americans, "Gabriel Over the White House" was unreeled at a private showing at the Saenger late Wednesday night and where it will show through Friday, as the most sensational, vigorous, timely and realistic motion picture produced since the era of the bits of good news in recent dispatches from of ' the talk * es - Controlling Drug Traffic " He danced easily and well.'and Monnie's small, slippered • feet followed his steps smoothly. rpHEY returned to the subject of •*• Kay. "She's extraordinarily pretty," Eustace said thoughtfully. ''Or rather I should say. she's beautiful. She has a sort ot—sort ot luminous quality about her that's dazzling." Monica reflected that Kay would be wild with delight to hear this. Poor child, she had few enough compliments! The music stopped and they returned to their seats. Sandra sat. back, smiling faintly. Dan, as he rose, wore a moody look. Monnie pretended not to notice. She felt unaccountably lighthearted. 'Dan Cardigan wasn't the only man in the world, after all! She was foolish to "let every chance word of his, every small slight, wound her so deeply. Sandra gave her a quizzical look. It was almost as I£ she Interpreted Monnie's heightened color aright. For the first time Monnle felt distrust of Sandra Lawrence. Sho hid it, beginning to chatter gayly of nothing at all. Had Sandra planned this encounter, she wondered, under the cloak ot her gayety? Had Sandra known she was to bo at the dancing place with Dan and, knowing, had she brought Charles Eustace as a decoy? No, no, the thought was too fantastic! Eustace was far too desirable a companion to be used as any woman's cat's-paw. Sho was, she thought, full of strange fancies tonight and at tho thought she frowned. D an —it was always Dan who inspired this mood of envy and distrust. She could never ba really natural when he was about—must always be acting a part. Sandra toyed with her sandwich and Dan- gloomed. On a sudden impulse Monnle said calmly, "I must be getting along, Dan. You know I Bald I'd be home early." He muttered something rather ungracious and Monnie rose, rather fearful inside, but determined. "All right, Dan, if you want to stay and danco with Saiidra perhaps Mr. Eustace will take me home." It was a chance throw and it told. Dan got to his feet. "Sorry Monnie feels she has to break up :the party." That made her ashamed but she held to her determination. "You don't need to leave now, honestly, Dan." Charles Eustace had risen, was smiling at her oddly. "I should be delighted if Miss Lawrence approves tho change in partners" No one could have told what Sandra's emotions were. If it was triumph she felt, she veiled it well. 'Stick around, Dan," she advised idly. "Mr. Eustace will take good care of Monnie—and After all, you can see her tomorrow any time." Her Hashing glance advised the company that Mounie was always available. All tho other girl's soul rose In outrage at this chal the face ot hs* bjrlght cordiality Moanie could do nothing. Hadn't she, After all, made th* initial step the night before? Hadn't she offered to leave Dan with Sandra, gblftg Off home with Charles Eustace? Oh, she was just fidgety and auspicious, that was all! Sandra was BO eweet^- you had to trust her! "You minx!" Sftftdra exclaimed archly. Monnle, wrapping up. the bo* of expensive face powder her friend hnd charmingly demanded, turned to stare. "What do you mean?" Sandra looked more arch than before, her thin, prettily rouged lips smiling mockingly. "As U you didn't know!" "But I don't," Monnle protested, In all honesty. Bagging that handsome devil," Sandra murmured. ''You're clever, Monnle darling. Cleverer than I thought," Monnle flushed. "Do you call that bagging him?" "I do," said Sandra emphatically. Then she leaned closer so that no one else in the store might hear. Her tone was low. intimate, confiding. "He's your sort, Monnie," she said softly. "Take him off my bands. There's a lamb!" "Monica threw up her head, her eyes, flecked with that lambent golden light, studying the other girl's innocent face. "I didn't know lie was on them —exactly," she said -slowly, displeased at the turn the conversation had taken. ^ » • » CANDRA'S laugh tinkled across ^ the counter and several loungers at the soda fountain turned to stare at her. "Oh, my dear, you know how it Is!" sho said with an airy gesture. Sandra's assumption that every unmarried male In Belve- SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Clubs Memphis Birmingham . Nashville ....... New Orleans Knoxville Little Rock ... Chattanooga . Atlanta W L PC. . 5 2 .714 6 3 M1 3 .5tl 4 .500 .500 4 4 3 3 3 4 .429 3. 4 '.429 6 ,143 ... 1 Tuesday's Results Wednesday's Results Little Rock 5, Nashville 2. Memphis 6-6, Chattanooga 3-3 (1st game 10 innings). Atlanta 2, Birmingham 3. Knoxville - New Orleans (wet grounds), NATIONAL LEAGUE Clubs New York ... Pittsburgh . Brooklyn Chicago Philadelphia St. Louis Cincinnati L PC, 0 1.000 Boston 0 .750 -.s50 .500 .400 ,333 .333 .000 Wednesday's- Results Brooklyn 2, Boston 1. Brooklyn-Boston (morning game, rain). New York . Philadelphia (wet grounds). Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs W L PC. New York : 5 0 1.000 Chicago 4 2 .G67 Cleveland 3 2 .600 Washington 3 3 .500 Boston 2 3 .400 Detroit 2 3 .400 St. Louis 2 4 .333 Philadelphia : 1 5 .I(i7 SOME MEN HAVE THIS ON THI CHESTS PROM all th« latest repof however, there are fewer toos arid more HANGS Uh •hirts oft men's cherts, thetl days, 25c is all a HANKj tests 1 And that's why men i for HANfcs In a big way. Aside from the low prlcj though, other things are hell ing MAKES to get on man? ,< chests. Take a look at tf length of the shirt. It tuci down deep inside the short •nd actually stays there! Tr the cloth between your hand! See how soft and springy it li Washing won't weaken thai elastic-knit). Can you imagine it for twenty-five cents? If you don't know a HANES dealer,] please write P. H. Hanes Knitting Co., Winston- Salem, N.C.J HANES SHIRTS c lenge. "Not coolly. quite "I'm that," she frightfully sail busy SOB you sometime these days. Dan." Her heart was beating very fas as she left Dan and Sandra alon together. She felt a little sic' and her victory tasted bitter in her mouth. CANDRA cama rushing Into th ^ drug storo the next day, quit as It nothing bad happened. I Wednesday's Results Chicago 3, St. Louis 0. Boston-Wnshington (rain). Philadelphia-New York (cold). Detroit-Cleveland (wet grounds). dere paid court to her had Irked many ot her contemporaries. Monnle had never felt a surge of Irritation at this assumption be"ore. Now she experienced It. "What are you thinking of?" andra demanded. "Nothing at all," Monnle said astily. "Well, then, I'll be going," 1 rawled Sandra over her shoulder. See you soon." She had not said a single word bout Dan, had, In fact, deliber- .tely left his name out of the con- ersatlon. Monnie burned to know what hey had talked ahout the night before. Sandra was her' good rlend. But what had she said o Dan about her? It would be easy for Sandra to dismiss. Mon- nle with a phrase. She could say, 'Of course, she's a nice little .hlng, Danny, but—" and leave the implication that Monnie was a nice little thing BUT her peo- jle lived on the wrong side ot :own, in the wrong sort ot bouse. Would this matter to Dan? Perhaps not to him, but to bis snobbish family—yes! Old Judge Cardigan looked 'way over Mon- nlo's head when he came In to buy shaving cream. Oeraldlna, Dan's sister, gave her the coolest ot nods when they chanced to meet. If Monnle raged at this In her heart there was nothing she could do about It. Dan could change it all quickly enough, It he wished. No one In Belvedere would dare to snub Mrs. Daniel Cardigan. Monnle answered the telephone, High Blood Pressure Quick Relief, or You Only Pny When Satisfied If you suffer from High Blood sure, dizziness, ringing in the ears, cant sleep at nights, feel weak and shaky, bad taste, nervous If, your heart pounds and you fear a paralytic stroke, to demonstrate the value of Dr. Hayes 'successful prescription we will send you postpaid, a regular $1 treatment on absolutely FREE TRIAL. While it is non-specific, many cases report remarkably quick relief; ofter symptoms diminish and quiet normal sleep returns within 3 days. Contains no salts, physics, opiates or dope. Absolutely harmless. You can continue with treatment' you are taking. I cannot conflict. Perfectly, safe with any diet. Pajp nothing unless .greatly improved. '""TKe'ri" scricl "$1." If 'hofyour report cancels the charge. Write to Dr. Hayes Ass'n., 1852 Coates House Kansas City, Mo. —Adv took orders, all in a sick sort of daze. Things were not going at all as she had expected when Dan came home. What was she to do?. She seemed to be losing him. (To Be Continued) abroad is the fact that 26 nations have finally ratified ! |njerna.tiona] convention under which the League of Nap Will be able to control world manufacture and distribu- r of narcotics. Under thjs scheme, a board established by the league will „,._ ^f'iji- limits on the amount of narcotic drugs which each lifjatJQn will l>e allowed to produce and distribute. This, in: •» '-« - j s something new in world affairs, for the plan infringement upon the national sovereignty Metro is to be congratulated on the handling of the difficult theme of a President of the United States faced with the current problems of unemployment, racketeering, prohibition and world disarmament. Walter Huston, in a performance that will be the talk of the country, enacts the President who comes to'the White House as a bluffing, back-slapping, insincere politician and subsequently meets with governments involved—of which the United States is an accident which changes him almost R«*' » , ..*.-. j overnight into a man of integrity, re- it represents a great step forward. Until the world <of narcotics is put under definite .control, no nation the illicit drug trade within its own borders ef- . A splendid new implement has been put in the 0f those who are waging war on the drug curse. Si» They 3ay| Th# Musc)e Shoals message was the greatest humanitar- ever to come f r0 m the White House.— Senator I h»ve twice as many staff officers, clerks and orderlies 1 need, but I pannot get rid of them under the existing , Johnson Huyood, commander ciyhth corps sourcefulness and the iron ability to take control of a baffling series o, obstacles involved in the chaos of a nation plunged into economic uncertainty, riddled by gangsters ant thwarted in its demand for payment of European debts. Never before have such thrilling real episodes been flashed on the screen as the spectacular presidential inauguration, the camp meeting of the unemployed army, the scene in the Senate chamber in which th? President defies impeachment and demands the power of a dictator, the federal war against racketeers with the gangsters lined up under the shadow of the Statue of Liberty to be shot, the sensational scene on the deck of the presidential yacht in which oreign diplomats are given an op- iortunity to see what will happsn if heri representative nations default in heir debt payments and the final, ouching episode in which the President, having achieved his vision, dies n the arms of the secretary who loves lim. Walter Huston gives a performance magnificent in its penetrating quality and forceful conviction. Karen Mor- ,ey, looking more stunning than ever, ives a warm, human touch to her role as the woman in the White House, and the screen newcomer, Franchot Tone, is splendid as the President's secretary. The work of such supporting players as Arthur Byron, Dickie Moore, C. Henry Gordon, David Landau, Samuel Hinds, William Pawley, Jean Parktr and Claire Dubrey leaves nothing to be desired. "Gabriel Over the While House" will undoubtedly go down in the history of motion pictures as the moot sensational piece of film entertainment the world has known. It is one of those rare pictures which strike home! up in the Henderson team. At the last moment Manager Lloyd Coop of the Storks obtained a game with DeQueen to he played Thursday, but rain Wednesday night caused a postponement. Ralph Pate, who has been unbeaten this year, will hurl for the Storks Sunday afternoon. Sparks will do the catching. Renew Your Health By Purification Any physician will tell you that "Furfcet FurUir.ation of tho System is Nature's Foundation of Pcrfnct Health." Why not rid youi'sull! of clironic ailments that nro undarimiiintf your vitalityf Purify your entire system hy tnk iiiff a thorough courso of Culotahs, —onco or twice a week for several weeks—and see how Nature ro- wards you with health. Calntiilis purify tlio Wood hy ao- tivnting tlio liver, kidneys, stomach nml luiwels. In 10 cts, uiul 35 cts. packages. All dealers. (Ad 25' U.lc, Durene, •nd Rayon only 3Sc & 50c 7' i Mi HANES Shorts never clutchj the crotch or cramp the hip«;j Guaranteed fast colors. 35c r 50c and 25c Some HANES Union Suits are The SAMSONBAK — Stalotiiti it won't Bhrlnk—his the patented, no-tip,' no-break be!t. Only WONDERWE HANES UNDERWEAR! Is Distributed At Wholesale By WM. R. MOORE'Sl Memphis, Tenn. Sold in Hope by Patterson's Department Store Storks Meet Spa Team Here Sunday Baseball to Be Resumed at Fair Park After 2-Weeks Lull After a temporary lull of nearly two weeks, Hope Storks will resume action Sunday afternoon at Fair Park againslj the Hot Springs A.thletici. runner-up for the semi-pro state title last season. Within ihu last two weeks three games were scheduled, but were post, ptned. Cold weather prevented the Hope-Garland City game brru luit Sunday. A «aino scheduled with Henderson State- Touchers college to b:.- played 'here Thursday afternoon. w:r; cancelled Tuesday because of u shake-- YOU CAN'T STOP A TORNADO You can prevent fires by being careful; you can fight llii'in alter they arc started. However, no amount ot prucaulion will prevent a Tornado or Windstorm; nor can either be slopped once it has started. Tornadoes and Windstorms come at all seasons of the year and in all parts of the country. Your only defense is INSURANCE to pay for the DAMAGE they cause. TORNADO and WINDSTORM INSURANCE is one of the cheapest, yet one of the necessary, forms of INSURANCE for home owners, merchants—in fact, iinyone who owns property. Buy your TORNADO and WINDSTORM INSURANCE MOW before the storm hits and destroys your property. A lot of protection costs very little. Be sure and get THE BEST by writing it with GR EE NI N G Make The Greening Insurance Agency Your Tornado Protection Phone 285 Sout Walnut St. SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY MILK-Carnation, 4 large cans... .25< UPTON'S TEA-quarter lb li COFFEE-Chase & Sanborn's, lb.. 2! PEAS-English, No. 2 can 10c-3 for 21 CORN-Standard, No. 2 can 10c-3 for 2E TOMATOES-No. 2 can 10c.... 3 f or 2J LEMONS dozen ORANGES dozen 12c LARD 8 pounds 50c BROOMS, Each 15c SAUSAGE Pound 5c STEW MEAT Pound ROAST Pound. PORK CHOPS i HI Pound. IVI STEAK Pound. 81 lOi CHEESE Pound.... Hamburger Meat-pound R. V. Stephenson GROCERY AND MARKET Phone 601 Free Delivery Mftg. sio HENRY TELBPMONB 821 True Arhlotnley It was a sad day for the earth When money stole the stamp of M<orth And man began to judge a friend Mttrety by what he had, to upend. T^tJe' 'aristocracy require* Defendants who reflect their-sires lry5oUrag<* and In purpose true; >whethef drftss be old or new, Lmeet the simple moral test, lolding fast to what Is best. A dozen' provertle* are worse Than la the poverty of purse. Poorest of all on earth is he Who .lacks the thought to kindly be Or lacks those beauties of the mind Which mark, a mortal as refined. Once more we turn again to see ifow lasting grnciousness 'con he; Hpw great is honor and how fine A-faith in joys that, are dcvinc; ' That using well the gift of birth Is the eternal proof of worth.—E. A! G, — -m*4»- '. ' . ; Mrs. Ched Hall left, Wednesday for Hot Springs to attend a meeting of the Ouachita Presbyterial Auxiliary convening in that city this week. thejr April meeting jTrlday afternoon ,a,t fo^r ft clock .at the home of Mrs. Chedester Hall 6n West avenue C. A splendid program has been planned Including two numbers by the Friday music ClUb, 'a' talk by Mr«. R. M. Brlant on "National and' Symbolical Flowers," and some very interesting contests arranged by the program ladder, MTs. J. A. Henry. ' Mrs. A. M. Key. was hostess on Wednesday afternoon to the members of the Wednesday contract, bridge club and an extra table of guests at her home on South Elm street. The rooms Were adorned with varl-hued iris gracefully arranged in baskets and vases, <forming an attractive setting for the three tables arranged for the players. Favors went to Mrs. G. Frank Miles for the club awl to Mrs. Ernest Wingfield for the guests. Following the game, the hostess served a most templing salad course and strawberry short cake: : The Bay View Reading club held their April meeting on Wednesday The Hope Garden club Will holdaftcmqon at the home of Mrs. Arch THE MELROSE SPORTS 1933's newest fashion swings back to the gay '90V With these .engaging little sailors, reminiscent of the Gibson Girl. In the season's new white. to encour- volunrie. $1.95 LADIES Specialty Shop -For- Friday and Saturday B O'CLOCK COFFEE Lb. 18c 3. 50c Pillsbury's Verigood Flour 48 Lb. Bag Pillsbury's Gray Shorts 100 Lb. Bag '... 85c jpAR—pure cane 20 Ibs. 89c Mrs. Tucker's SHORTENING 4 Lb. Carton 25c Lb. Carton 48c 24 Lb. Pail $1.65 National Biscuit Crackers 2'Lb. Box WHRATIFS Free with 2 pkg8 ?f Ilft/i 1 Ifcd j Cereal Bow , 24c PRODUCE SPECIALS String Beans, 2 Ibs.... 7c New Potatoes, 2 Ibs 7c \vinetnp Apples, doz....!4c Oranges, doz l9c Grandmother's BREAD 5c 16 oz Loaf, Plain or Sliced Raisin Bread, loaf 8c Pan Rolls, doz 5c km String Beans No. 2 Cans 20c Dill or Sour Pickles 2 ^ ,„ 25c SWEET or SWEET Mixed Pickles Large Jar 19c ENCORE PREPARED Med. Cans lie CIGARETTES 15c —Meat Market Specials- Sliced Breakfast Bacon—lb 14c Pork Chops-lb lOc Chuck Roast—lb lOc jftg Liver, sliced 2 Ibs 15c Stew Meat 2 Ibs 15c DRY SALT MEAT-lb 65c Dressed Chickens Spring Lamb STOCKS AND COTTON (Continued from patfd one) Inflationary steps was naturally adverse In the market for highest grade bonds, Including that of United Stated governments, bankers said the government had clearly indicated that it could control Its expenditures, qnd that the market for Its bonds could Quickly be restored through Federal Reserve open market, purchases, which at the same time would inccrase the excess reserves of the njember 'banks, and make them nnxiotis to loan money to industry, stimulated by the rising staple prices. The rising pride level would, among other things, in the opinion of one banking authority, contribute much toward accomplishment of one of the administration's objectives/ namely wider adoption of the emergency bank act currency. "There : are several billions of restricted bank deposits," said one financial leader, "which represent money tied up because of frozen assets. The plan is to thaw these assets through pledging them as collateral -for loans of the' emergency currency. "This would result In a freeing of deposits and a large cash item on hand at the banks. With large liquid resources, the banks will be willing to lend rrtore freely, which in turn will create ; new deposits." People will want to borrow for commercial purposes when they see prices rising, this banker explained, and the government's meatures will make the banks anxious to lend. Inasmuch as some 90 per cent of the nation's business is done with bank credit rather .than currency, and bank credit creates bunk deposits, it was felt that normal financing of a normal flow of commerce was started on the way. A Trading Point Leaving the dollar unsupported in the foreign markets, another banking authority said, undoubtedly would prove u valuable trading point for America in the forthcoming economic discussions with foreign statesmen. A lower level for the dollar, it was explained, naturally gives an increased purchasing power to foreigners to buy Amerisan goods. This is an advantage which England has enjoyed since the pound was unhitched from gold, and some international banking quarters Moore on East Avenue C, with the vice president, Mrs. Steve Carrigan presiding. The program on James Buchanan was opened by the leader, Mrs. W. P. Agee, who gave interesting facts relating to the life of Buchanan. A very interesting paper was read on the Mormans, by Mrs. J. A. Henry, followed by Mrs. J. T. Hicks who read a most instructive paper on the constitution of the Confederacy and facts pertaining to the beginning of the war between the states. Mrs. Carrigan closed he program with a paper on Southern literature. Mrs. T. R. King was a guest for the meeting. At the conclusion of t{ie program the hostess served a delicious salad course with hot punch. Mrs. George Spraggins has as guests her brother the Rev. James E. Green and Mrs. Green of Scnatobia, Miss. Miss Lalia Janes, of Senatobia, was an overnight guest en route to Dallas, Texas. Mrs. C. C. McNeill left Thursday morning for Hot Springs, to atend the Ouachita Presbyterial Auxiliary in session in that city this week, Mr. and Mrs. Tow Wardlow, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Coop, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Weaver and Mr. and Mrs. Ray McDowell motored to Texarkana on Tuesday evening and were guests at a dinner bridge given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Keith. Mr. and Mrs. Garland Robison entertained a lively crowd Sunday at their home, the old Robison farm, with an Easter-egg-hunt and basket luncheon. All enjoyed the occasion, despite the threatening weather. h«re believed that British Interests could therefore scarcely weiconfe sharply higher prices for sterling (ri terms of dollars, Eutnpc Is Dlsmnyed * , LONQON, Eng—President JRoose« Veil's prohibition of gold experts atld Abandonment of support for the doL lar abroad by gold shipments came as a shock to London city and financial circles. A flurry was created In foreign exchange quarters Wednesday afternoon* adding to the excitement which had been a noticeable feature of the earlier' dealings. Selling of dollars was in> slstont, mainly on French, German and Dutch accounts, with the result that m .the closing transactions the.L6n-> don-New York rae, which finished at $3.49 Tuesday, shot up to $3.61 Vi at- which It closed. The lowest point of the day was $3.50. What England Says Evening papers published extras on the "United ^States gold se'nsation" while the London morning papers splashed Washington's decision under such headlines as "America Abandons Gold Standard" and "Dollar Takes the plunge." Financial experts are not unanimous OE to whether the gold standard is actually abandoned although some", Including the Daily Telegraph and Morning Post, interpret President Roosevelt's announcement through his secretary of the Treasury as^showing America to be definitely off gold. Tlie Telegraph 'declares that Mr. Roosevelt has "presented the states! men of the world with a new problem. Fallowing America's latest action a demand will arise in 'every country for fresh depreciation so that exporters may not lose their power of competition in world markets. The new task of statesmen is to prevent a chaotic process of competitive depreciation of currencies." Bcavcrbrook Reaction Lord Beaverbrook's 1 Daily Express says: ; "The American government -has a perfect Hgh't to take any measures calculated to better conditions 1 for the American people. Therefore no exception can be taken in this country to President .Roosevelt's decree that the dollar should-be allowed to seek its level with the depreciated currency of the world." Then the paper insists that under no conditions must the pound return to gold and be pegged at a' level with the depreciated dollar. "That way lies surrender of our independence to domination of Wall Street," the paper says. The Morning Post warns of pitfalls ahead. , "It may well turn out that America's action lia£ placed a new obstacle in the way of summoning the world economic conference which will need all the resources of statesmanship to remove," it says. France May .Go Off Gold PARIS France—Only after the exchange closed here Wednesday night did the full gale of inflationist rumors hit town and before its force, the dollar sank to 23 francs or 92 cents. Earlier in the day speculators frolicked and brought it once as low as '23 francs, 25 centimes but it closed at 24.GO. After the closing the bottom dropped out. Although the full import of Washington's action did not dawn here until the business day was about done, fears are already advanced as to the fate of the franc if the dollar does go, as some predict, to 15 francs. With the franc high against the poiuid. French industry is already hard put to compete with the British and no illusion is held out as to the advisability of slaying on gold if the dollar goes much further. Paisley Suffer s a Fractured Leg Former Hope School* Head Hurt in Mishap at Little Rock UTtHE ROGK-D. L. Paisley, tfeti eron Arkahsas educator and, until.he resigned recently because of'ill'•healthy steward at the State Hospital-fOF Nef- Vous Diseases, suffered p fracture in his right leg Wednesday in 1 a' fall at tho home of his.daughter, l^rS/'I.;:'P. Shelby this city. Mr. Paisley for 45 years' Wis : SUp* erintendent of schools in Con^ay 1 , Warren, Hope and North Litlje ftbfck ond is a former president and a forrri- er secretary of the Arkansas Education Association. ; Tomatoes Require Much Fertilife G. W. Ware Reports on Results at Hope Experiment Station Several years experience with the different phases of tomato-grwing re- Veal some interesting'facts, states G. W. Ware, assistant director in charge of the University of Arkansas,'Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment sta^ tlon. Some of the problems of tomato production being solved by the branch station include: Varieties, fertilizers, date and distance of planting, and pruning .and Stalking. Of the 16 varieties of tomatoes tested for five years, John Baer, Earliana, Greater Baltimore, Bonny Best, Gulf State Market and Marglobe have done well. Marglobe is generally recommended, since it is wilt resistant, and a good market tomato. Prichard, Give Your Skin That healthy glow New, wonderful MELLO-GLO' face powder reproduces the tempting bloom of youth. Spreads smoothly, stays on longer, hides tiny lines and wrinkles, prevents large pores. No shiny noses, no'drawn or "pasty" look. Women trust MELLO-GLO because new French process makes it the purest face powder known. Delightfully fragrant. Try MELLO-GLO today. 50c and $1.00, tax free. —Adv. Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 t&csrlet topper, a new early Witt distant variety, broke all recohfs In 1932, and Is a promising new tomato. Results for the last three shafts show- that a liberal quantity of complete f«r» tlllzer Is very necessary for high tomato yields. The total yield was in. creased from 56 bushels to 306 bush" fets far a*rfe by «ie tnt£ ttf' 4tf S"ltf'S«fertilize? B^W*' stitn ftoils as those dn \ne ....... _..,-,. Truck; Brahth Expefiiftfet" Sftfldn, 16 te evident that 560 to 89fr flbuftd* M>' 5-10-5 fertilizer would be ptbtitme during normal seasons, ft hatf paid to' apply the fertiliser a few A&y* a',?'•;; v f*- ,__ is jpsnerally .-"J..J:. 1 ....- ssaw"* GINGER ALE 25c Latonia Club Two for WATER Carbonted & gfj fji Lithiated 1 2jC Latonia Club ^^ ^^ Two Rolls For 19c TOMATO SOUP Barbara Ann 5c Can for POTTED MEAT Two cans 5c P.&G.SOAP 9 oz. size 10 Bars No.;2'/ 2 Can CUT BEETS lOc CRACKERS Country g§. club 1 2 pounds SPECIALS FOft AND Lard ground i' !! Compound Milk COUNTRY CLUB SMALL CAN 2% C tALL CAN Beans "H mum inn in nun in mrti Green—String-', f 'ti «.u.i. a • less—pound CELERY-bleached stalk, bunch J ^_^ J _Z^ J ^ J __ j ^il CARROTS-BEETS-Bunch GRAPE FRUIT-6 for 25 ONION&-5 pounds ORANGES-large Cal, doz i —MEAT MARKET SPECIA'L.S-^ SLICED Bacon \ ,\ SLICED Pound I Pure Pork Two v Pounds Loin or Round Steaks K C. BEEF-Lb" T'J2 j «B* I T' WEINERS-large size, lb t! K. C. BEEF—Pound PORKCHOPS-lb Nice and Lean. CHEESE WISCONSIN FULL CREAM-Pound 1 SaltMeat Best Grade mm J^ Pound f i t., -^ Wntches were first made at Nuremberg, Germany, at the beginning of the IGth century. Contracts totaling about $3,900,000 were awarded recently by the U. S. War Department for 174 planes and 28 special engines and parts. NEXTWEEK Send us Half of Your Bundle .... and Then Compare ! ! NELSON H UCKIN We Have Seen This Marvelous Picture and Here is What We Think About It! A moat marvelous picture. — Beryl Henri/. Picture most interest- Exceptionally good. nig'. -Manor Boyett -John P. 'Cox One of the greatest A wonderful evenings pictures I've ever seen, entertainment. —Rev. Wallace Roijera —Mrs. U. V. Herndon —It's— The SENSATION of a NATION! —with— Walter H u ston Karen Morley —and— Arthur Byron BIRTH, EW NATION NOW Kartoon News Luckies easel Choice "tobaccos carefully blended into a fragrant harmony—that's Character! And what a treat to enjoy the smooth, friendly mildness Lucky Strike alone offers £ecause"\\*$ toasted 0 South. Carolina, famous for its fine toiaccoj Is every corner of the world, both here and overseas, wherever you find joy io We,'ps al\vsiys "Luckies PliMse"

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