Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 22, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, April 22, 1933
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r4^H ' A'ir.'U'fJwi^;.'. ^PWl >M%f'" n ig^AHAl x , , «. WASHBtRN, «4M«» Mil tf««rf*{Srit<*^! Jj.tfc^Mc'-**!. .^.,t..i ,11^-^ 't- Jw\ _, ^.._.^_ tt tiie at Hop*, ArkuM* tt «i insttttfttofi devetebfed by modttn «*llliotlon- U [ot lh»Sy,™foirt*r comm*^T.nd industry, through widely ""-^fld W iKSttdsh that rii&* J ^ —— -*•*» >4W " ' tJ fch»aaaJ^ila J I*h^^t^a^ai»A»Al^A A«Ktelated PreM In I'te I* H^. Bfuuucwuuu i m CfU. azwra w«aj»™»»<«»».t» WBWVTHBVK* nr H w— J Ifc Ihls pi** and afio the local news P uWl?h«tf hetttou lion of special dispatches herein are also reserved. Ett.: Chatjfet will be made for all tributes, cards rf HWmarlilS, concerning the departed. Commercial policy in the netos columns* to protect thete reftdef* -taking memorials, the Star disclaims responsibility Mtufrn bf any unsolicited manuscripts. Th« St«r'« Platform "•~ 4 cit* r _j •>*&&** of »fc« nmmtciiMt IXMUW plant to *w«lo> Mi ^«tf •od*»T«*»urc*/o/Hdlx>, &M>tmc*it in 1933, and improved unitary condition! In ['WiMHrt* back-yards. i the Chamber of Commerce, ,, program promdino for the eonstrnrtlon of • M-weathcr road e<tt\ yetr, to grodtMlly reSuee the ? * ' «ewM»mle tupport for event •denrtflc affrle«ltural prodfcal benefit to Itimpttead emMy't greatett farmer .tryanizaUont, believing th*t eO'OOfrattve effort is* th« «oun«fy a» it is in to«»n. . STATE ««> progreU on the ttate highway program. i t*x rtfarm, and a more efficient government through tht of expenditures. MAW Mythology Is Formed By BRUCE CATTOtt NBA Editorial Writer Remember flow Exclusive That Hfefe Used toM? ^•M. , , __—_— ^savage tribes'in some of the northernmost jungles of folitli America worship the image of a white man ,in a ^W.and frock coat. 'or,,,-a good many years explorers have been collecting wdftwooden staffs bearing this odd image; a white man Idefashioned dress, often carved with genuine skill, with iqrjictetails of costume faithfully rendered. Medicine men ^Qch. staffs extensively, believing that all manner of "^-"-v could be cured with them. Lu/ally; somebody got curious about it all, and a long Ration has finally dug up the explanation. "orethan 200 years ago a Scotch colony was settled on Xbf the Gulf of San Bias. A doctor, William Patter,. the leading spirit in the venture. He was evidently mciTahd conscientious physician, and he worked many PtfnloiiK his barbaric native neighbors. '$Ss '."4'result, the simple savages canonized him when he t^r H ,father, they raised him to a position of godhood. mbers of his own race long since forgot 1 all'about him, but lemains today a potent-legend in'the distant Jungles. His ^"sV goes through the forests in the hands of painted MIS'; he has a secure place in a remote wilderness uttieon. pS.Here, surely, is about as unusual a kind of fame as any jute man ever attained; and it leads one into fruitless but it&rfesting speculation about the originals' of other, more idefy- known gods of the old days, because it sheds such a vealing light on the ways in which primitive people form Neely Black was here Thursday to attend the Harvey-Haynes wedding. One of the most pleasing weddings that have occurred in Hope was celebrated Thursday Inorhing, when Miss May Haynes and Chas. A. Harvey were married at the home of the bride's parents, Mr, and Mrs, B. P. Haynes, on South Main street. Misses Lou Kale Bush and Ann Suckle, of Prescott, were guests at the Barlow llbtel last evening, having come to attend the thick meet and dance at the old Elks club rooms. The younger set Will enjoy a dance tonight at the home of David Finley. Miss Charlotte Hollamon will return tomorrow to Kidd-Key college at Sherman, Texas. BrighTstar Sunday school was well attended here Sunday morning. Grandmother McKnlght is Still on the sick list. ' Barney Gaines of this place was the Saturday dinner guest of his parents of Hope. Mrs. Verna Kennedy and children accompanied by Misses Dora and Nona Mangum were shopping in Hope Saturday. Minor May, J. T. Wright and Jesse Pickard spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wright and children. Miss Betty Hocketl entertained a number of her friends with a party Saturday night. Miss Agnes Gaines of Hope and Mr. Glenn Wood Campbell of Providence spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Verna Kennedy and family. "" * BBOIl* HERB TODAY MONICA OTOAM5. 3» ••« kcrt- tltal, 1* Ift la»* with DAN CARDIGAN, ••• 0* 11* 1oiv»'* *l*fc «„..„.. we first get acquainted with primitive myths, «i f of<os wonder how people could be so inventive; and the pfer/apparently, is that they aren't. Myths aren't invent- HTffey, are built up unconsciously about frameworks of J^fOdin, Hercules, Quetzalcoatl—back of all of these $owy figures^you may be sure, move the ghosts of very =«limen who by their wisdom or strength or luck once made jrjjfound impressions on the minds of thei r fellows. Tpf^IHfc world which has problems enough of its own all of iik*is of very small importance, to be sure. But it is inter- "*fk to &et a first-hand look at the way mythology comes 'being. The July Repeal Election YEAR ago the champions of "Repeal" were saying: "Pron has been an utter faiure. Repeal the 18th v..,;, but the dreadful saloon, bed of iniquity, must will not return. Instead, the government will enter r ,., H «jr business and handle the sale of beer and whiskey •ough government warehouses as it is done in Canada" •Since such glorious progress has been made toward re^ With beer already a reality, the government handling Iquor and beer sales has been forgotten, just as it was in- ^aed to be, and the saloon is back. Knock the profit out the sale of beer and liquor and there would be little inter jn the stuff, . ti Yea, beer is back. The saloon has returned with it. muqr is coming soon. We predict, from the sentiment pre- llling, beer and liquor will be sold legally in Arkansas with- uHhe next 12 months. *" '< Those in Arkansas who vote for the state to approve -~ A lpnal repeal in July will, knowingly or unknowingly, vote a* repeal of the Arkansas bone dry law. If Arkansas over- 5a /Jie!mingly registers approval of repeal, there will be an ur- |ifef»t call for an immediate special session of the legislature Hrjider the caption: "The people have spoken. Let Arkansas ' ' gome of the good, easy money out of liquor business." In mad excitement, typical of America, going from one ex- to the other, the bone dry law will be repealed, and 'ommimity will vie with the other to see who will be the si W open retail places for sale. 1^ the mass of comment on the liquor question in the these days, we are impressed with the frank expres- >| an editorial of the Columbus (Ohio) Evening Dis- "mjjitant champion of booze. This editorial says, in tj M, *?We for one, wish that so many people wouldn't justify jig return of beer on economic or moral grounds. If we're - sve beer, let's have it because we want it and like it, not le |t will solve the tax problem, which it won't or belt will mean the end of the bootlegger, because it won't because it will empty the jails, which it won't, or solve unemployment problem which it can't... It can't accom- k miracles any more than prohibition did. Beer is just time has come when we must be honest with our- aad our country. If we want beer and like it, say so vote for the repeal of the eighteenth amendment. Let's eot ojit the bunk. Pon't say, Arkansas' approval " vfi) not mea» future legalizing of liquor in Arkan- it will aid, yw know it.— Uamtton, Democrat. «•««. At • local ytac* wkn« , ike ha* ««••. DM ••• m«el« »« Mtmi. 8AJT- DMA LAWRENCE, with « •••«- tnme *nt mrttnlmiu newcomer. CHARLES EUSTACE.•SANDRA Immediately take* chut** ot Dan. Monnle. h«t. nl- !•«*• Ckarle* to eicort ker hone. Wk*B Moaale'* older brother, Bllilit la iirrektei - at the carnK* .wkeia k* iroriu ike rnihei to kla •M. HOW.-GO OJI WITH THE STORY CHAPTER V COMSTHINO in the pollcoman's *^ tone stiffened Monica's trembling backbone; She actually managed a laugh. "Bill arrested?" «lie echoed. "But that's absurd." Bill's' dark frown relaxed the merest trifle and Monnle bad the satisfaction of seeing her mother straighten, look about her bravely. Absurd—of course It-Was absurd. Bill O'Dare undec arrest! Why, he'd lived in Belvedere all his 22 years. He was honest as the day was long! Everybody knew that. The big man who dominated the little scene found speech. He glowed at Monnie. "Absurd, is it?" he bellowed. "And who, may I ask, are you?" "I'm his sister," Monica said, bringing the full battery of her flashing amber eyes to rest upon him. "Would you mind telling me what this is all about?" Several people began to talk at once. The big man, silenced them. "Maybe you don't know," he began truculently, "that there's been a robbery down at the gas station —an' a big one. Maybe you don't know this young feller let them, get away. Maybe you don't know we have positive evidence he connived with them payroll thieves—" The veins in Bill's forehead were swollen painfully. His scornful blue eyes flashed defiance. Was It fear that lurked behind those blue eyes? No, Monnle would not entertain tliat thought for a single minute! "What evidence?" she demanded staunchly. "He was seen at Black Tree : Inn with the lot of them last night," said the big man, enjoying the drama of this announcement. "He knew them. He was in on it. He left there early and he won't say where he went and who he was with. Guess that sounds guilty, don't It?" Bill said thickly, fiercely, "That's a lie!" "It's not a He you were drinkln' with the lot of them at the Inn?" "No." The monosyllable was wrenched from Bill. "No. But—" The big man cut hlni off abruptly. "None of your buts, young feller." "I didn't know them. They Just sat down at my table," Bill flung across at him. "I swear 1 didn't Itnow—" His eyes found his mother's hag gard face, implored her tQ believe him. "Then when they drove up, brave as you please, at 11 o'clock didn't you fill up their Baa tanks and pass the time o' day with them as happy as you please?" went on the bi|i man. "When they says 'hands up.' didn't you let them set uv.-ay with it? Don't tell ma you aren't purl and parcel of the gang!" Monnle said in a low clear vofco. "Don't worry. Bill. \Ve bellevu you. We'll get a lawyer." But Bill b»d been at Bind: '''re? Inn. That alone counted avaln»; him. Her honrt was pounding painfully. No matter what he hud dmii- the O'Paro:* would ull>nd by Imn But how dreadful If. »!! was. TV- tag end of a verge «he ba<! u',',»•. loved came Into bar niU::l )u:<i theft. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^X^^"" 3 y v - "*<*>. v *"<X' > « *<„ "ff\ - > «v ~v ^ < t ',\ ^ xM s\>^ I ' She ran her fingers nervously through her hair. "You must believe my brother's innocent, Mr. Eustace!" she said. Bitter bad they may be, But at least they hear the-things I hear, They see the things I see—" Bill looked oddly li're their dead father at this moment. Daddy, tile most honest man who'd ever lived. No, Bill O'Dare wasn't—couldn't be a thief. There must lie a way out of this nightmare und Monnle would have to find it. * » * O F all the townsfolk she could think of only one friend to appeal to. Judge Cory, Miss Anstlce's father. He had been her grandfather's partner in the law firm of Kerrigan and Cory. She found the judge in his dusty office above the First National Rank. Trembling, she told him her story. The old man looked at her shrewdly out of rheumy blue eyes. "I'll go down to see him. Don't you worry. Did they say anything about furnishing bail?" Monnie threw out her hands. "\Ve haven't any money, judge. I didn't dare ask about it even." "No. No. I s'pose not." He con- templutcd the problem, stroking his white beard. "There isn't anyone, I suppose—" Moi::iio Hushed. She knew what , lie must ha thinking. Everyone In j (own supposed her to be engaged to Dan Cardigan. Wouldn't the Cardigans help her out—that was what JudKo Cory meant. 'No one," t-he said with decision. What. Hie proud Cardigans would ' thlnl; when tliey heard that Bill O'i>;•!•;> v.-iiti in Jail she did not dare in .-.,:>:-id'-,-. It was Hill She had to :::„•! r i'.;: nn'.v. "I'll :•<• ri':!!! do'.vu aud see the • ! i«:au stood up, reai'h- i-iUercd Panama. "J'H 1 can. S OMEHOW she managed a smile 'for her mother, waiting down- hull iu be coutout with that. stairs. "He's going right over. Don't worry, I'm sure everything's going to be all right." "Monnie, I'm sorry," the older woman said in a low voice, "but I'm not feeling very well—" She swryed ngainst the girl, her fcr.0 lighted with a deadly pallor. Monnie felt tho world swimming around her for one dreadful mo- i ment. Then she heard a friendly i voice. Charles Kiistaee'B. "Let me carry her to the car, Miss O'Dare." She saw him swing the slight figure of her mother pver the ruu- | nlng board. As In a dream, she I followed him. I "That's right. You hold her head ! against your shoulder. She's Just a | bit faint. We'll stop by my uncle's ! office and get her something." The car flew along. Monnle was conscious of curious faces along the way. How he had found her— how he had known where she was to be found or what the trouble ' was, sho didn't even bother to con'• sider. She was grateful from the bottom of her heart. She felt.'in a very passion of gratitude, that i nothing she might ever do would | repay this man for,his kindness. At last they were at home. Mrs. O'Dare, declaring herself able to , walk now, had been assisted Into I tho house, had willingly accepted ! the medicine Dr. Waterman bad ! prescribed for her and agreed to I lie down for a short time. Aloonie went back into the living room where «he found Cuarlesj Eustace, very big and masculine, umuug the ferua and looped curtains of tigr mpther's domain. "1 don't kaov/ how to thank you. you've heard what fear- . .. by mcELLlOTT. 01933 NEA SERVICG.md ful difficult!** we're in." If she said any more, she was certain to cry. And she must not do that. She must keep her head at any cost. "I did. I'm frightfully sorry. Can I help?" "You have already. Judge Cory is going down there." She ran her fingers nervously through her bronze curls. "You must believe' my brother's Innocent, Mr. Eustace. He couldn't have done this thing. It's not in him—I mean he simply, couldn't!" Her eyes challenged,him. "I'm' sure of it. Look here, I'll run down to seo him—I haven't another thing to do. I'll stop by and let you know what I've found out. May I?" How kind he was! And ahe had only known him a few days. There was Dan who was supposed to bo in love with her and Dan hadn't telephoned—hadn't rushed to her aide. She gave him her hand. "I will thank you nil my days." He smiled at her. "It's nothing." A LONE she paced tho floor. What would this mean to all ot them? They had been poor, they had been shabby, but no one ever had been able to point a linger of scorn nt them. What would Kay say, who was so lovely and so proud? Sho glanced fearfully at the clock. Kny was duo home from school at any moment. Someone might call to her on tho street, might terrify her. "Ya-aah, your brother's in Jail!" And Mark, mischievous, friendly and loyai; Poor Mark! Of herself Monnle would not think. Of what It meant to her nnd her hopes. Sho never knew, later, how she got through tlmt dreadful afternoon. She had telephoned the store to say sho wouldn't be able to come back that day. Sho made her mother drink somo strong, hot tea. She kept up her pose of un flawed cheerfulness. When Kay and Mark came in she drew them nslde and told them the story ns kindly aa sho could. Kay's reaction WHS typical. "But, Monnle, that's rotten for us." Her pale face blazed. "I'm going to get out of this town. I'm Hick of it anyway. This—thls'll finish us." Sternly the older sister reminded • her, "Don't you care at all what happens to Bill?" "Oh, Bill!" There was a world of contempt in the girl's voice. "I knew something like thls'd happen, with that crowd he's been running with." Something In her tone arrested Monnle. It wasn't Just Ktxy's ordinary threatening voice. "What crowd?" ' ikMil ilDEGLAtfCES By George Clark "Great guns, man, I thought you meant four in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Galloway and children and Miss Florcne.Voss spent the week end visiting relatives nedr Bodcuw. . | Mr. and Mrs. Verno Kennedy entertained a crowd of young people with on egg hunt Sunday afternoon. V. J. Boyce attended the egg'hunt given by Miss Mildred Wise at Melrose Sunday afternoon. Misses Dora and Nona Mangum and Jima Wright and Jake Wehunt of this place, Jesse Pickard and Minor May of Rocky Mound spent a while Saturday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Verna Kennedy. Mr. und Mrs. P. A. Campbell and family und Mr. and Mrs. Victor Campbell of Providence spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Verna Ken. nedy and children. Mrs. George Wylie of Guernsey pent Monday nignt with Mrs. C. E. oyce and family. Sid 'and Dallas Cox spent Monday ight with Mrs. Otis McKnighV Miss Trutlie Murl Davidson is spcnd- ng ; a few days with her grandmother, rtrs. Simmons, at Providence. Mrs. Verna Kennedy arid Barney Gainda made a business trip to Pres- ott Tuesday afternoon. We arc' sorry to have Mr. and Mrs. Dick Campbell leave our commun- ty. Everybody remember Sunday school 1 this place each Sunday morning at Sunday, April 23, is Bro. Rogers egulur appointment. Everybody come ind hear him. Spring Hill Srnest Ross and family. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Woodul called | on Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lee Allen; Sunday afternoon. Miss Cothreen Ross spent Saturday with Mrs. Bonnie Jones. T. B. Wise Of Hope spent a few days with Ernest Ross. Miss Blanche and Cathreen Ross and ' Miss Aslecn Wilson spent Tuesday nf-, ternoon With Mrs. Howard Collier Shover Springs. •Mrs. Algie Shurmnn is no belter lit "J this writing, she has been sick a long ,"" lime. . Lcssie. Pcrlell spent Sunday after. ( noon with Ernest Ross. Nicholas The Easter services were well at- enclcd here Sunday, also the egg mnts at Mr. Hamilton's and Red Springs. Every one seemed to enjoy he day, especially the kiddies. F. J. Hill is on the sick list, with a ight attack of "flu." Robert Turner was home from Mag. nolia for the week end. Mr. and Mrs. Huron Light were over from Liberty Hill Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Weisenbergher were visiting home folks and friends Sunday. Our people who have strawberry patches are getting busy this week preparatory to harvesting the berries, they are fine this year and the vines are loaded. ' Miss Bertha Hamilton accompanied by one of her girl friends was down from Hope Saturday and Sunday and attended services here, Berl Collins in company with some other men, enroute to New Mexico, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thad Collins recently. Tom Clark and family from Prescott attended the Easter program a preaching here Sunday. Most every one is busy with their J crops now. J Renney Russell, Douglas Tuuton ancil Miss Helen Martin took supper withf Miss Pearl Winberry Sunday nighlg and went to singing at Nicholas. Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Winberry.cii lertained' the young people -with party Saturday night. Everyone ported a nice time. Harold Martin made his regular call at Waterloo Saturday and Sunday. A large crowd attended the annua^ Easier singing at Corinth Sunday antf reported fine singing and plenty dinner. Miss Oda Marlnr spent Sunday nigh); with Mr. and Mrs. Baker ut Nichoh School House. Misses Opal and Mae Huckabee ofj| thus place, Herman May and Ear^ Whetten of Bodcaw No. 2 went ko-. taking last Sunday. Mrs. George Pickard and Mrs. Johns ones spent Monday afternoon with| Mrs. Mollie Huckabee. .'i Mrs. John Wenberry and daughter,! 'earl, spent Monday afternoon withl Grandmother Bailey, who is not do-J ng well now. • Misses Mae and Opal Huckabefti spent Friday with Mrs. Lula Munnjj of Corinth. Mr. Louton and Herman May ofj Corinth spent Friday with Jewell;' Low. Oak Grove Kay shrugged. "Oh, It you didn't ker;p yourself burled like an ostrich, you'd know. That cheap I crowd from the Center—that candy-shop girl—married,' too—" Mounle's heart gave a groat leap. This was worse and worse. "You mean Bill's been running around with a married woman?" , "Of course, he has. Kverybody knows It." "Don't let Mother hear you," warned Monnie with a glance ut the stairs. "You stuy here. I've got an important errand to do—" She snatched her hat from the hall stand aud ran out. She must I flud Charles Eustace. This woman, ' whoever she was, must be the clew to Bill's innocence. Bill must be shielding her. That was why be wouldn't tell more about the night at Black Tree Inn. But maybe the woman would talk—uud save Bill from disgrace! (To Ue font lulled) Most all the farmers are planting cotton this week. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jones of Eb enezer spent Sunday with thei daughter, Mrs. Marion Sparks. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mullens spent Sunday with R. L. May und family. Misses Blanche and Cathreen Ross und Miss Asleen Wilson spent Thursday night with Mrs. Earl Ross of Green Laseter. Grandma Woodul is spending a few days with Mrs. Velma Putman. Mrs. Hosie Patterson spent Monday Miss Blanche Ross and Lee England called on Miss Winfred Wise of Melrose Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Jones spent Sunday with Elbert Jones and family. Miss Velma Cox of SKilo spent Friday night with Misses Blanche and Cuthreen Ross, . Ernest Smith and family spent Sun! day with his mother of Bodcaw. Miss Jewell Ross gave u edd hunt tor her little friends. A large crowd attended and enjoyed lots of eats and played many gamej. Mrs. R. D. Allen and Mrs. J. G. Allen called on Mrs. Walter Lee Allen Monday afternoon. Elberl Jones and family and Mr und Mrs. Floyd Jones called on Earner.! Ross and family Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Bennie Jones called on her sifter, Mrs. Charlie Williams. Miss Hattie Jackson spent Saturday night with Miss A4een Wilson. Louie Flontz and &M»U y <4U e 4 on Shover Springs Rev. Burgess filled his regular pointment here lost Saturday. John Reece and Mrs. Reece were dinner guest last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Lelliman Ruggles. Jack Rogers and wife; and Mrs. Ha/e McCormick of El Dorado spent la| Monday with Mrs. Charles Rogers nij family. Mr. and Mrs. Gifford Byers and daughter Mnrqaorie, were Sunday afj ternoon guests of their parents, and Mrs. R. L. Byers nt Washington^ Mrs. H. W. Fore has returned hon after spending a few clays with ret atives at Laneburg, Nevada county. | Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Gray and George Dwain, and Raymond Johnsora were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrf Grady Reece and family. Miss Marjorie Byers spent la| Thursday night with Miss Mu? Routen of Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Loy D. England arj son of Ashdown spent Sunday afte| noon with their father, J. W. Englan and brother, Virgie and family. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Darwin and fan ly were bed time visitors ut Mr. an Mrs. Marshum Gentry of near Hope. ] Charley Garner un dfamily have cently moved in the- Albert Roberts nome at Shover. Miss Ada May England intertaine her pupils with a Easter egg hunt an a program Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Collier, and Mrs. Roy Rogers, Mr. und '. Arthur Rogers and family attend^ the Easter singing ut Corinth churjj last Sunday. Miss Velma Cox has returned ho ufter u few days visit with her sis Mrs. Roy Rogers. J. S. Reed called on Virgie Engla Sunday afternoon who is on the list. Hope he -will soon be well ufi Mr. and Mrs. Allen Walker and Thomas', spent Sunday, afternoon wi| Mr. and Mrs. Grady fyeece. Mrs. Henry Fore wijs the Sund afternoon guest of Mr^. J. S. Reedl Miss La Veta Englarid were dinjj guests of her brother .Sam and fa ily. P^feM^feAs ' f > -L 1 ^ 1 f ' ••'-•' "^ The dawn Is An enchanting time With birds tlmt sing and sounds that rhyme, To tunes of birds (he lotfety flow Of sunrise sets the heart aglow. A'green tree that is tall and fair Sends lyric whispers through the air. * breath of earth and growing Ahlngs lts for the sunshine's golden wings, And spring-time that is for the heart Is poetry, iind song, and art. —Selected. Mrs, Ted MoDaniel, Mrs. L. E. Lem- inerhlrt and Mrs, J. W. Dnwson of Present! were Friday shoppers In the city. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Spraggins have as week end guest, Mrs. Harold Wright en route to her home in Am- urillo, Texas, from n visit with relatives in Little Rock. Mrs, Wright will be remembered as Miss Elizabeth Stuart. Mr. and Mrs. George Sandefur have as guest, their nephew, Brok Brandon of Marshall, Texas. In noting the many beautifhi flowers In the different ynrds over the city, we call your attention to the gorgeous tulips in the ynrd of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Greening both ns to color- Ing and to artistic arrangement, a flowering locust in the yard of Mr. and Mrs. .Frank R. Johnson, nlso the unusual beauty of the shrub arrangement in the Johnson yard, and to the particularly lovely pansy bed in the yard of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Austin on North Ferguson street. The home of Mrs, Ched Hall was pretty with syringea narcissi and a dainty yellow wild flower on Friday afternoon for the April meeting of the Hope Garden club, Miss Louise HBhfcel, president presided, and after t^F reading of the minutes by the secretary, Mrs. Sid Henry, reports were heard from the various committees, Mrs. J. A. Hertry, chairman 'of the crepe myrtle planting committee gave her final report, and the president announced that this committee would.be continued, as this year's planting wns only a beginning of what the club hoped to do, in the way of placing this beautiful shrub into the city. Dr. Etta Champlin, chairman of the civic committee, announced that a visit would 'be made in -the very near future 1 to the various gardens ncatlcrcd over town, that had been grown from the seed furnished by ihe R. F. C. under the supervision of her committee, and extended an invitation to all club members to accompany her and committee on this pilgrimage. A letter of appreciation from Mrs. T. S'. McDavitt secretary of the Cemetery association, thanking the Garden club for crepe myrtle planted in the cemetery was read by the secretary, also a letter to Dr. Etta Champlin asking that she or some, member olillic club net as* Hempstend • County Chairman for Better Homes week, demonstrating that the splendid work being done- by Hope's youngest club is .attracting the attention of other organizations who are interested in making the world better and more- beautiful. At this time, the meeting was turned over to the program chairman, Mrs. J. A. Henry, who opened her program with a trio of high school girls, Misses Happy Pritchard, Helen l^^K Cannon and Marylin Ward, who Afllpvnost beautifuly two selections, wmf Mrs. Tully Henry accompanying. A most entertaining and instructive talk on "National und Symbolical Flowers," was given by Mrs. R. M. Briant. Roll call responses were interesting items in regard to each state flower. Mrs. Henry closed her program with a very clever contest, placing missing words in a short story. A most enjoyable feature of the meeting was the display of a quilt, using the slate flowers in a block arrangement put together with strips of green, malting the whole a very artistic and beautiful piece of work, and the club is due Miss Lura Rceder thanks for this addition to an unusually interesting program. The next meeting will be held on Friday afternoon, May lil, at the home of Mrs. Clyde Hill on North Fine street, with Mrs. Frank Ward program leader. Guests for the afternoon were Mrs, Frank Hearnc and Mrs. Dewey Hendrix. <Y6ttfi£ Veteran* Mnry Kornmnn, featured in "CollcKO jruinor," claims titlo to being the youngest screen veteran. She is only, 19, but. made her scre«u debut 14 years nco. Miss Margaret Powell was hostess on Thursday evening to the members of the Sub-Deb club at her home on Enst Second street. Bridge was played from two tables with Miss Frances Sue Williams scoring high? Miss Xnnlhippo Porter was n guest for the evening. Miss Josephine Cannon, violinist, assisted in the recital of Miss Muric Patterson,' vocalist, in Ouachita college, Arkadelphia on Friday night. Among the .Hope people attending the recital were Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Cannon, Miss Whitfield Cannon, Mrs. Harold Ward and little son, Robert, Miss Ethel Van Camp, Mrs. Iva McWilliams, Miss Grace Hudson iind Miss Muttie Evans. M.r'ond Mrs. W. W. Duckett had as Friday guests. Mr. jind Mrs. Lawrence Holmnn and two sons, Mayo and Bob, en route to their home in Iclabcl, Okla. from a visit in Shrevcport, La. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Phillips, who have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Sandefur for the past week have returned to Jheir home in Little Rock. Dr. John W. Sykes of Corpus Christie, Texas, delivered a splendid and instructive lecturo on "The Origin of the • Episcopal Church," dh Friday night at St. Marks Episcopal church. Dr. Sykes, a former Rector of St. Marks, announced that services would bo held in that church on Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. Talbot Feild, Sr., and Mrs. J. T. West have returned from a motor trip to Columbia, Mo., where they visited Miss Hnttie Anne Feild, a stu. dent in Stevens college. The public is cordially invited to attend the lecture -given at the City Hall on Monday evening at 7:30 by the Rev. Wallace R. Rogers, on the "Significance of the Prosecution of the Jews," which is the first of a series of monthly meetings under the auspices of the International Relations Committee of the Hope B. & P. W. club, of which Miss Jean Laseter is chairman. today We Live' Is Saenger^Feature Joan Crawford And Gary Cooper Co-Starred for First time The combined 'appearance of Joan Crawford and Gary Cooper in n story written by the brilliant American writer, William Faulkner, and directed by Howard Hawks, ore the factors which give "Today We Live," open- Ing Sunday at the Sacnger theater, the reputation of being the most anticipated motion picture of the curent cinema season, Miss Crawford, who won superlatives from critics and public alike for her outstanding work in "Grand Hotel" arid "Letty Lyhton,' 'is cast as a member of B British ambulance unit In the present picture which is described as the experiences of a woman and three men during the World War. Cooper, in the principal male lead as on American aviator, follows up his effective performance in "A Farewell to Arms." and the other mem bers of the male triangle are played by Robert Young, recently seen in "Men Must Fight," and Frartchot Tone, the New York Theatre Guild star who scored in "Gabriel Over the White House." "Today We Live" is said to reach its most stirring points In the first meeting of Miss Crawford and Cooper at the very moment when she learns of her father's death In France; the last five hours befort' Robert Youn'g and Fran9hot Tone leave Miss Crawford to- enlist in the Brttish. navy; Cooper's bravery when he is taken aboard a secret speedboat which discharges a single torpedo at great risk to the pilots; and the final gesture of Young and Tone, who do a job for which Cooper wns assigned and forfeit their lives in order to save his life for the girl whom 'they all love. Twenty minutes with "Roosevelt, the Man of the Hour," a Flip the Frog Cartoon and the Paramount News complete the program. Slated as U. S. Envoy to Cuba John Cuduhy, Milwaukee 6r/oi:t*mnn find- Innder'-Jn the Cnisndni-K 1 irrohUiltioii reform orjrnjilzi'ulrin, 'la-'oxiu-ctort to bo appointed niiiba««idor lo Culm llo Kftt'ved with U. S. forcp.t in as d en |il.-i I n during' tho "\VorlJ War. Memphis, t A.' 92, Takes New Plant Commercial Appeal Mo «d Plant Twice in Civil War Battles MEMPHIS, iod THEY STAND SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION of the many local music weeks which were the pioneers in the movement. It was in a response to a desire for synchronization expressed by the local committees that the week beginning the 1st Sunday in May was fix. cd upon as the annual date of the simultaneous observance, That observance now represents"^ the joint effort of nearly 1400 cities and towns to impress upon their population the importance of music in the life of both the individual and the community. The time seems to be approaching, when through the entire country, National Music Week will be a fixture in the calendar. Clubs . W L PC. iirmingham 7 3 .700 Memphis- : :...! 6 3 .667 Vashville , 5 4 .556 hattanooga 54 .556 r ew Orleans : .5 ' 5 .500 Knoxville 3 5 .375 Little Rock 3 •• 6 .333 Atlanta 2 6 .250 Thursday's Results Friday's Results Chattanooga 3, Little Rock 2. Memphis 6, Nashville 3. Atlanta 8, New Orleans I.- Birmingham 3, NnoxvTlle 1. NATIONAL LEAGUE National Music Week, beginnig annually the first Sunday in May, Mrs. J. C. Carllon, chairman from the Friday Music club. It has been said: "The two things the world needs most today are Religion and Beauty, and music supplies both." We should be friends to every effort to give music its- rightful place in our national life. "Show me a home where music dwells, and I will show you a happy, beautiful home." National Music week a natural outgrowth of the success Fame Awaits this Glorious Picture! SUNDAY & MONDAY (Sunday shows at: 2:00; 3:50 and 9 p. m.) Can Any Woman Be Faithful —in the heart of one man and in the arms of another? Recital Tuesday at Emmet School Mrs. Robert Campbell to Present Winifred Price at 7:45 Mrs. Robert Campbell of this city presents Winifred Price in a violin retical at 7:45 Tuesday night in the auditorium of Emmet High School. The program: Amaryllis—Ghys. Iris—Renard. Vocal, selected—Mrs. Tully Henry. In Castle Halls—Kearns. Valse Bleue—Margis. Reading, selected—Bobby Nell Martin. Songs my mother taught me— Dvorak. Silver Threads Among tho Gold— Grooms. When Your Hair Has Turned to Silver—(dedicated to my mother). Dance—Patsy Ann Campbell. Violin duet, Whispering Hope, Hawthorne—Winifred Price and Dorothy Dollarhidc. Vocal, selected—Mrs. Tully Henry. Spanish dance—Mskowski. Canada shipped 224,833 pounds of poultry to the British Isles between April and 'September, 932, a 400 per cent increase over 1931. Clubs Pittsburgh ... New York ... Brooklyn Chicago Philadelphia St. Louis Cincinnati ... Boston W ..4 .. 2 .. 3 .. 3 .. 3 .. 2 ... 1 .. 1 PC. .800 .667 .600 .5dO .500 .400 .250 .250 Friday's Results Boston 3, New York 1. Pittsburgh 5, Cincinnati 1. St. Louis 4, Chicago 0. Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs New York Cleveland :.... Chicago Washington St. Louis Philadelphia Boston Detroit W L PC. .... 6 0 1.00 .. 5 2 .714 ..5 3 .625 .. 3 • 5 .375 .. 3 5 .375 .. 3 5 .375 .. 2 4 .333 ..2 5 .286 ed, laughed arid learned Southern history Frday as 'they came to help the Appeal papers celebrate their S2nd birthday. , ' , Reporters, their trousers toll-creased, their faces wreathed in smiies and their coats adorned with huge recetj* tion bndges, conducted their guests On tours throughout the hew five- Story plant into 'which the Commercial Appeal and Evening Appeal moved two months ago. They saw huge presses rolling out editions on schedule; the speed of the mailing room, the skill of tKe type setters and the bustle of the editorial rooms. It was a happy day for the reporters—this being In the limelight which they so often help, prepare for others. It was a gala day for Joh'n R. Fiippih, the new president, and he beamed proudly at the guests. ' ,, In a manner, it was history—history ndded to ij historical journalistic enterprise. . ' , The Commercial Appeal and Even-, ing Appeal; as most old kouiherhers know, had their origin in the old Appeal—founded by Henry Van/Pel when he, came 1 here front Kehtcky in 1840 to':take over the old Western Worl'd and Banner of the Constitution The years passed and the. Apped reported the-capture of Shiloh"by the Union army on June 6, 1862* ' Not long afterward, federal gunboats were besting the Confederates in the Memphis harbor and the Appeal type ant press were loaded on a flat car anc rushed to Grenada, Miss., where the paper was issued two days later. Retiring to Jackson, Miss., the .editions again were forced to retreat this time to Meridian. Under the worst of handicaps, the Appeal some how. managed to print its editions. PROBE"MORGAN ' (Continued from Page One) • whom lie igiloied throughout, He denied that there wad Of could be a mononoply of commercial Cfedit. "You cannot make 6 trust tW ffiftfiey"," herald. "There is no way one mbh can' get 6-monopoly on money?" Unterrtyer countered. "No, sir he fcamiot," affirmed Morgan, "he may have all the ffiohe? in ch tl i !S? {3om - bul "* cannot do It, UNTfiftMVER: You de hdt think you have any power in any'depart- meht of industry in this country? MORGAN: Not the slightest. Morgan left the stand in the beat 6f humor, Three months later he was dead. Alms ai Reforms any pertinent inquiries," but the Senate has now decided that it will determine, what inquiries are pertinent The final wording of the securities "Blue .Sky" bill, and other bills to regulate, restrict ahd control banking wil probably, await the outcome of these hearings. : The spectace. of a Morgan on the stand always whets the public imagination. And the present J. P, Morgan has proved in past appearances that he is blunt . enough, sharp-witted enough to assure fireworks if he tangles with Ferdinand Pecora, special counsel. Samuel Uritermyer may ' become an assistant counsel. . "I Am n Proud Man" One of those appearances was be- Friday's Results Philadelphia 3, Washington 1. New York 1, Boston 5. Cleveland 5, Detroit 0. St. Louis 4, Chicago 0. Belton Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. were well attended, but we extend a co dial invitation to all to come, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Eley of McCas- till was the dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Eley Sunday. Mrs. J. P. Hutson and Mrs. Mary Roberts entertained their Sunday vchool classes with an egg hunt Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Rhodes spent [he week end at Tokyo visiting Mrs. Rhodes' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ray. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD XTRA! UXTRA! EXTRA! The Nation will cheer it! It will cheer the Nation "ROOSEVELT The Man of the Hour" 2U minutes of intimate and important incidents in the public life of our President. Jplip, the Frog Cartoon. Paramount News. A SEQUOIA TREE IN SEQUOIA NAT'l. PARK, CALIF?, IS THE WOKLDS LARGEST THINS/, < A FISH HAWK, ON GARDINER'S ISLANO, PICKED UP A BOOK ON THE SHORE AND CARRIED IT TO ITS NEST. THE TITJ.E OP THg BOOK WAS, •"LUCILLE. S/?/A/S£« OF JOY. " G I Ml •! NCA SMVICC. WC FIRST MAN EVER. TO REACH GREAT BRITAIN WITHOUT COMIN6 BY WATER.. HIS EPOCHAL FUSHT ACROSS THE CHANNEU.IN 1909, MADE HIM AN INTERNATIONAL HERO. The Pujo investigation" produced few direct reforms. The 1 presfeht in-^ tliilry aims definitely to furnish Gon- grtas with information for banking reform bills, testimony already before the committee showed- that since the War 25 billions ,of worthiest or undesirable" securities haye been s61d in America. Stringent regulation of the Issue and sale of securities is likely to result, and the manner of "floating these issues is one point desired from the House of Morgan. The "Aldrich program" of d!v6rce of security affiliates by banks, and regulation Of private banking houses oft the same' terms as banks, Will be cb'nsidpred. Light is wanted on mergers, stock spliUups, holding tompanies and interlocking directorates. ,So the proud House of Morgan i called to help preach what ttiight We prove to be its own funeral sermon. •No less a man v than Franklin D Roosevelt hast said'"The day, of th 'great promoter or the .financial titan ; to whom we grahted everything if 6nly Hfe"WOuld build or develop, is over. THE END. •*> Little Rock Banks Will Reopen Soon Announcement of. Extet Date to Be Mad* ThU W«*k-E*d LITTLE be maHe thfs week'Cnd as Id nite ope-fting date tor Cittlfe .-•(,-.:• , ', '. ' I Baccalaureate at Columbus Sunday Dr. David Shepperson to Speak—E. F. McFaddin in Graduation Address Dr. David Shepperson of fcl Dorado will preach the baccalaureate sermon to members of the Columbus High School graduating class at 1 o'clock Sunday morning in the First Presbyterian church at Columbus. . Next Wednesday night graduating exercises will be held with the following program to be presented: Processional—Class. Invocation. • ' ''. Welcome—Hazel Blackwood. Class history—Jaunita Calhoun. Piano solo, the, second valse, Benjamin Godard—Marjorie .Byers. The Crisis in Education — Flora Blackwood. Duet—Mrs. John Cox, Mrs. George Ware. Address—E. F. McFaddin. Presentation o£ diplomas—R. Jackson. Response—Class president. Class rool—Jaunita Calhoun, Haze Blackwood, Blackwood, Leo Rosenbaum. Charlie Johnnie Griffin, Flora Thompson Another Mystery in Oklahoma Hills One Boy Missing, Second Found Hanged in Mountain Schoolhouse fore the Gaynor committee:'in vestigation of New York subways. Counsel, evidently elated at the chance to grill a Morgan, had been going at him rather hard. Morgan, glared. "I am a proud man," He blazed, "and 1 will tolerate no further heckling!" There were apologies, and ho more heckling. No diplomat, Morgan has often presented his worst side when under inquiry, for to him all such inquiry is an impertinence. His reply to the Walsh Industrial Relations committee when again he considered himself heckled beyond endurance with irrelevant questions, is recalled. An attorney demanded to know whether he considered ?10 a week a proper wage. Morgan roared, "If that's all he can get and he takes it, I should say that it is enough!" That is probably far from Morgan's real view, but it has followed him down the years. Twenty years ago the elder J. P. Morgan was put on the stand in the House's Pujo "Money Trust" investigation. That inquiry, aimed at showing that there was a virtual monopoly of money and credit in the hands of a few New York bankers, was inspired by another Roosevelt (T. R.) and his campaign against the "malefactors of great wealth." "I'd Rather Go to Jail" The elder Morgan disliked the idea of appearance before a congressional committee as much as does the son. "I'd rather go to jail than discuss my private affairs," he said. But he did appear, and once on the stand seemed almost to enjoy the play Australian eucalyptus trees are of with with Untermyer. Morgan took larger than California's big trees. They the stand surrounded by eight attor- often exceed 450 feet in height. SALLISAW, Okla.—(#>)—The remote Brushy mountain section northeast of here Saturday held the secret of a 3affling death mystery as investiga- ,ors renewed their search for clues in the strange hanging of a 11-year-old mountain boy. County officers who returned here early Saturday from the woodland area near Brushy schoolhouse where he boy's body was found hanging rom a tree. Friday night, brought he boy had been identified by his jy his father as Buck Brannon, son of news that the boy had been identified Meanwhile Sequoyah county officers continued an investigation into the disappearance of Raymond Dixon, 11, n the same section, who has been missing since last Tuesday night, hillman. Kingsway Hotel and Bath House Hot Sprlngs'Nationnl Park, Arkansas RICH IN TRADITIONS — Unchanged in Service No hostelry in Hot Springs is more modernly equipped for the comforts of living. None is so centered in the heart of the city's business activity. The KINGSWAY in Hot Springs. "Where Hotel Life and Comfort Blend Perfectly" 500 FIRE-PROOF ROOMS — Violet Ray Sun Parlors COFFEE SHOP and DININO Rcxm Most Delightful Place to Dine When in Hot Springs It's the KJNGSWAY HOTEL BRUCE E. WALLACE, Manages reorganized banks, it wa^said gal* urday. R. ¥. C. examiners are the collateral offered by the five bafiks on applications for loans, proceeds of which will be used in payirtg depbS- itors Of the Old ballk BO bei* cent bf their money upon demand, the loans have been approved by the R. E 1 . C. Board of Directors, subject to compliance With legal requirements. New institutions to supplant all the restricted banks— the Peoples Trust Company, the Bankers Trust Company and the Union Trust. Company of Little Rock and the BiSnk of Commerce and Twin City bank of North Little Rock— have been Set up and are ready to open upon receipt of the R. F, C. loons. A. E. McLean, , president of the Bankers Vornmerclal Trust company, successor to the Bankers Trust company, has published a financial statement for the new institution showing cash and sight exchange of $2,136,808 against deposits of $52,921,812, Th new bank is capitalized at $300,060, with surplus of $60,000 an,d undivided profits of $40,000. Total loans and discounts are $687,400. SERVICE SATURDAY (Continued from page one) his thanks and gratitude in the service Friday hight for the efficient crdw who have Worked with such dispatch, and for the. spirit of-- co-riperation on the part of city officials, lumber company and Others who,have given assistance in preparatory'work.- Interest on thfe part of the church forces is much in evidence and every Indication points to a great spiritual awakening in..the .church life of the city. • .. _ , ', ' ; ;. .. .. ;The Evangelist has emphasized the fact that he is riot here in the: interest of any particular church arid that RUPTURE SHIELD EXPERT HERE II. M. SHEVNAN, widely known expert of Chicago; Will personally lie at the Grim Hotel, Texarkana, Tuesday arid Wednesday only. April 25 and 26 from 9 a. ni. to 5 p; m. Mr. Shcvnan says: The Zoetic Shield is a tremendous improvement over all former methods, effecting immediate results. It will not only hold the rupture perfectly:, but increases the circulation, strengthens the weakened parts, thereby, closes thei .opening in ten days on,thejaverage. case, .regardless of heavy i lifting, straining or any position the body may assume no matter the size dr location. A nationally known scientific method. No straps or cumbersome arrangements and absolutely no medicines or medical treatments. Mr. Shevnan will be glad to demonstrate without charge or fit them if desired. Add. 6605 N. TALMAN AVE., CHIAGO. For 15 years assistant to F. H. Seeley, famous rupture expert of Chicago. time SHrcBpeHty .tetk jthan afffoi fcife eomfained; fa6M hlV% ' deftce in each other low moral;standard "Our soial life ri_., you^dare- be religious' social outcast.- I feet _„„„ woman today t who tries tfl m3 she is ostracised frbm & ' ty. The day wafc whefi tained a standard M ' tion and refinement' tftjt^' you have td fcn6w is IMHf.'j bridge, snioke cigarettes liquor. "Our political'life tfeSs <k th£ day Was when public \. public trust; today It is'plili Chit politicians have Sold ~" classes for a mess of p*ott_ day the world bordenT'tirf "Cur churches need a<i when we go back to God's** 1 and evangelize,'we Will ell and every abnormal dondftii__ church leaders have tried to; tute for the old with education, organization,! Visitation camtteigns and",,*" but,you can't improve on; Gi The Subject f6r Saturday jri "What Is a Revival?" "Sunday Services: ' No day morning at ___ 4 p. m., subject: "Grii. 1 7:45 p. m., .subject: a Revival." There are at least 10,000 tarlhfjU a. year m the World, according scientists. Plate Lunch rf 35C * Sandwiches Fountain Ice Cream, qt ...:.4Sc| It's Safe to Be Hungry 4 at;f ~ CHECKERED .Williams & Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products, Exide Batteries Phone 700 ( NEXTWEEK.. Send us Half of Your Bundle and Then Compare,! ! NELSON HUCIUNS DO YOU WANT A GOOD POSITION? There are always some changes taking place in our business of- i fices. Our Employment Department reports a large number of fine «. positions offered to, or accepted by, our students since January 1. ' You can never hope to secure or hold a good position until you have secured the necessary training. Now, when so many are unable to attend school, is the best time for YOU to go ahead. .For detailed information about courses, rates, terms, etc., fill out' the blanks below and return. Name Address .'... Meadows-Draughon Business College Shrcveport, Louisiana Skate Hope Skating Rink Opens MONDAY NIGHT! North Main Street, Hope, Ark. For a short time only, ADMISSION FREE ! SKATES—Adults 20c; Children 15c Harry W. Shiver, Manager T| ,'fl 'fl-cl

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