Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 24, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, April 24, 1933
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Page 2
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>L-J.^ m yridnutf 1* cr*dlUd to tt „.„_ nMt *«* bltCBtlon at all local rirwi publl In Advance): By city c*rri«f, P«r fiOO. By maU, In Hen**** Nevada 13.00 P« The Star's Platform ,~ of the municipal potw plant to **$, '' providing for the eoiwtruetlon Of • ««h wear, to fldwll rtdurt tM ^^•** ^»iiiV/X • ^k±±-l±i^ •TFC^Mgsp* 1 ' *f$'yf* ^'^s^i^'^^f^^i^^^^^VfV^'^y^^ "^Sta?-^fcwS«pii >*| D, L. MeRae'antl T. R. Wright, of Prescott, were in the city Wednesday. S. T. Jones, one of the most substantial farmers of the DeAnn neighborhood, Was in town Thursday. TEJ* YEAHS AGO Lamar Cox speht Sunday in Prescott visiting his cousin, Whitfield Davis. Miss thelmn Haynes has accepted a position 'a'9 cashier at the Moreland Drug Storo. Misses Lula Kate Wnrren and L.cah Hyntt m-o spending today in Pulton. Blevins fornwr *rp«iiaiHon», believing that .co-«*«rtiiH •*<»* fetfc* country "'-' on the "state highway r —, <TJIT m _ t , an d a rnore efficient government through tfct tyftvn of expenditure*. Extending Power of Society By BRUCE CATTPN 'NBA Editorial Writer Several families from Blevins at' tended tho annual Easter egg hunt at Mnrlbrook church Saturday evening. Children came from all over the community bringing their eggs and despite the cold north wind, everybody seemed to have n good time. Misses Lola and Thelmn Bruce-were visitors in Hope Friday. Dr. and Mrs. R. R. Rob'.ns and little daughter were visiting In Oznn Tuesday and Wednesday of last week. M. D. Williams, the Presbyterian pastor at Gurdon, filled his regular appointment at the Mnrlbrook churcti Sunday morning and night. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Ward, Cecil and Marie Ward and Mrs. A. H. Wade were shopping in Prescott Wednesday. Miss Vernicc Bruce of Delight and Imon Bruce of Hope spent the week end with homo folks. J. Glynn Coker and Horace Lay motored to Glenwoocl and Amity Saturday. ' , The Womens Missionary Soceity oi the Methodist church met Monday ...-'by _ ;mcELLlOTT O1933 NEA SERV1CC-.INCJ tragic dispute at Hastings., N. Y., in which a man and -ife barricaded their dpors to keep their infant daugh- J be&gtaVen to a hospital for a life-saving opevation, j that could have happened at no other time than^the v decades ago the mere notion that anyone njight f « w oVeri-ide a parent's wishes abpu^t a.chdds W^ltape Slid have seemed unendurabe. The tradition £'£*&** I held good, until very recently—a man could dp what (his own, and "his own" included members ot fas well as his lesser goods and chattels. , , ry we have got past that; apd because tyyp : -jKWM^J Vin a small town hadn't got adjusted to ihe new the state's attempt to save their daughter s Me Sfenf«rto4hem cruel, high-handed and deeply injujst. ^ And for those of us who are sitting on the sidelines, te """i an interesting parallel to. be drawn. . ^*, IC , O H 1 Velse wfe'tfcs stubborn, heart-breakingly, conf usej on the part of the John Vasko family that a last pf the rugged individualism of the ojd daysi / was a time when jt was none of the state s busi- k now aSan chose to rear his children. It is only recently ^nat the higher duty and responsibility of the state has been l g This poor immigrant shocks us, today; pur *randfathera would have called him a hero. •• , OT , oirtn '' AW we are beginning to see, now, that this extension ipcjet/s responsibility spreads into many fields. Not only Tocietv the obligation tp step inside the family circle, on ^£n; it inust inferfSe in many other matters with which it "never before concerned itself. ... ..,. mon > n sheer self-protection, it must interfere with a man nwate busings. It is getting ready, now, £ regulate the amount of foodstuffs a man may raise, if he be a far ™ er ; ™ P Thbw many hours his employes may work, and what pay ey shall get, if he be a manufacturer; to say whathe may i with his money, if he be a financier. It has to dp-these S and many more like them, because the old individual- m system does not work any longer. »r v And the men who protest at this extension of power are^ rSn some ways, strikingly like this misguided immigrant who Tights to keep the doctors from saving -his daughter s life. . BEGIN HERB TOO** MONICA O'DARB. »oor aa« 20. l< !• IOT* mllh one lift > f»orjif r ''*tV t«lp niMMiott tftt HOTHEft. IK? ; y OnncrT sliitrr, K'AV: ••* »rn«h*r. MAIIK. \VKen Blf.I,, f«B older frrnther. In or- mted •> ike gnriiKe . where h« work*. Hoahle cprp to . hip i»M. She jtttu In touch with CHAltl.Eft EUSTACE, hniitlgnnie ntncomrr to tnn-n, vrbo ike li •ut« nlll help he*.' ' ' •••-•.-••• •• : NOW GO OH WITH THE 8TORV CHAPTER VI niLL said. "I'm not blabbing, lee?" H« laid, "She's Just • Cfrl I know. She's all right Sure, ftbe't got a husband. What does that matter? She's just a friend ot "Hey, I caught sis in niy'neckties again. Bill, blustering beneath his fright. Bill, pale and big-eyed. Monnle touched bis band. "1 knpw. But it will help— lots— It you cap prove you weren't with that crqwd last nlsbt." BUI pet hl^ Jaw stubbornly. "I'm not dragging any girl Into tbls. Don't you worry. 'It'll all come out fight* They're crazy, all of them. They know I had nothing to do with It." Monnle stifled her exasperation. She roust 'make him see what It meant to all of them! "All right then," slje said steadily. "You don't care what happens to Mother?" She had nvaflq a dent In his armor—she could see that. "Don't talk foolish," Bill com evening at the church and rendered he regular monthly program. Mr. and Mrs. C. W- Leverett and children, and J. J. Foster .attended court in Washington Wednesday. Mrs. W. J. Whltcside and Hilda, of Ml. Ida, were week end guests .of Mrs. Minnie Hendrix. Mr. nnd Mrs. Brice Taylor and son. and Mrs. John Cobb and childrtn of Pyote, Texas, are here on a nextended visit with Mr. and Mrs. John Perry. Misses Ruth Huskey nnd Gertine Honea were in Blevins Saturday cven- '"MT. and Mrs. Chns. E. Brooks were visiting in the Murlbrook community William Shreir and Walter Musky of Buffalo, N. Y., who havu been vis iting Mr. and Mrs. Young Nesbitt, left for their home Monday. Miss Mary Jane Hare and Oren Stephens, students of Henderson State Teachers college, were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. H, Stephens. M. D. Williams, W. U. Wade, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Wade and Miss Ruth Huskey attended the Masonic Easter program at Qurdon, Sunday after- nC Stanley T. Baugh, of Littfe Rock preached at tho Methodist church Sunday night. - - " ,. The Old Fiddlers Cp'ntest will b held at the high school auditorium Friday, night, April 21, 1933. Every one come imd bring someone with you Strawberry harvest will soon be qn here* Mrs. Budge Bryant of Prescott was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Jphi> Gaines Inst week. Mr. 'and Mrs. Earl Gorham Mrs. Virgie Wortham of Prescott visited relatives and friends here last The pupils of Mrs. Shuffield's Sunday school class enjoyed an Easter egg hunt Sunday. Mrs. Bill Whitesidc of Mount lf)u, visited' relatives hero Sunday night. A number of folks from here at. ended services at Blevins Sunday Oliver Clark of the aviation crops, Sun Antonio, Texas, visited his pur- nts, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Clnrk Sun- ay. SAME PRICE -bdMi AS 42 YEARS AGO 25 ounces for25t Everybody is busy farming in thi part of the world. A car of piling was shopped from here this week by Scott Bros. Bert Scott is working in the radish business at Highland this wtek. rnanded ner eteruly. I do." "You know. 1k Painless Execution >riE death recently of Dr. Alphonso Rockwell passed almost ] „ ^noticed. But this man, a distinguished physician and #|&I|tist, put his mark c- w - •"»"»• "*•'"" 1T1 a wav as striking SM ^ -uaaiy enmnsii, ^r. Rockwell himself was not in .favor I'gftRital punishment, But the electric chair was devised cwa result. It claimed its first vie?£5 then it has jqat about become the standard the , which STmort have been glad that the public was |p generally aware of what he had done f Aid to Hpme Owners T r * " HE proposed new federal law to provide mortgage relief far the owners of small urban homes may eventually have I very beneficial effect on depositors m frozen banjcs of cities and states. This, i»turall», would be a scheme is designed so as to enable "ifother's sick," Monnle told him. "She's hardly able to sit up, she's so worried. She won't eat Dr. Waterman hag given her eomo •ieeping jnedteine--r" B|l| stared straight ahead. Mqn pie sat there, despairing, as Charles Eustace, detached and friendly, •moked his pipe and paced up and down. Suddenly there was a comrao tlon in the outer room. A smal whirlwind burst through. A slip ot a girl w)tu flying yellow hair above extraordinarily plucked eye brows. "Where U he?" she demanded. "Oh, Bill, What a sap you ar.e!" Bill looked sheepish. The girl —she couldn't have been 20— whirled about and stared at Mon- nle and Charles. Eustace. "Isn't he a nut?" she gurgled. "Acting like a movie hero lust because he doesn't want to say he took me home from the inn •'Don'/ forget qfcpul that dinner engagement," Charles reminded her.- •'He Is?" This was Bill, a ne\y. ardent Bill, unaware that such people as hlu sister and her escort existed. "No fooling?" Two uniformed men interrupted the scene. One said, gruffly, "You're all washed up, young feller, You can go home now." It was as simple as that. A moment before Bill had been In the hands of the law. Now he was released. The oddly assorted quartet left the building. Charles Eustace said, ''I can drop all you people wherever you Present}? she was alighting from the car at her own door. "Don't forget about that dinner engagement," Charles Eus- ilV*l V**p«E> «••»• •"••-! — tace reminded her with his faint ly 'Irpnlcal smile. ' She caught her breath. Monnlo said in n voice which she made cheerful with a decided effort, "I certulnly do. Bo a good Kirl and llx it for me. I'm halt dead." "Tho way yon go dashing Sleepy After Me»U? Watch For Poisons A dopey, tired feeling is usually a sign of bowel poisons .that breed germs. Get rid of them with Adler- ika. Acts on both upper and lower bowels pithout discomfort. John^b. Gibson Drug Co. BAKING POWDER ECONOMICAL AND EFFICIENT ! around!" said Kay in a coldly con Sue i temptuoiis tone, "'-'on mako mo say- lagt night,' Tvitb Bill. 'Course I was. there Those big bozos t h£¥ej?y welcome indeed breezed up to our table and tried to get fresh and be told them to light out, Tha,t was all, Imagine 'Jimmy Qgrvan trying to say BUI bad a "conference" with them! She mimicked, the policeman with diabolical effect. She told Bill, "I gave Jimmy Garvan something to think about! Anyhow they've just caught the fang over at Newton Centre and everybody knows you're out ot it." ''You'—you'rei simply fine to do tbla for us!" Monnie cried, her eyes shining. So Say! The United States is the on)y civilized country that p.er- ™ women and m nors in all-night *hitt-.- i: ®w- B. Wv of 1 Bear my fate with resignation, for t^ Lord k.nows hf to *far- fiwiBwy. "Fine!" The girl patted the pleats at her pink sweater suit carelessly. "Why. I'd do anything for Bill. He knows that,' 1 She looked coy. ILL said. "You should have 1 kept out of this. There'll all kinds ot talk." "What do 1 care?" asked the yellow-haired girl, airily. "Me and Stan are splitting up any how. What's tbe diff? stai knpws I have dates—he does himself. .Stan." she told B.IU CPU -• ••-"- "is going tp Cleve K»'9 lot 9, Jot).' Bill, remembering his. manners rather belatedly, announced: "This is Angle Ciilleii, My sister. Mr. Eustace," The girl, Angle, flicked her lashes at Charles Suatace anfl smiled at Monnie. "No need of dropping me any place," she said cheerily, "I ran over In the old bus," indicating a shabby tourlnp car at the curb. Bill helped her in and there was a moment's low- voiced contusion. "You run along and I'll see you tomorrow," Angle concluded. She whirled the engine Into a fury ot commotion and barged K with a rattle ot fenders. Bill, ather deflated now, climbed into be back seat ot Eustace's car. Monnie's first emotion was of oy, pure aqd simple. To have Bill free—v indicate d—was enough. But she hated haying o tell her mother of the state of Bill's affections. A married worn, an! Mrs. O'Dare, who had ol( l' fashioned notions ot propriety, wouldn't like that. In a town the size ot Belvedere the affair amounted to a virtual scandal. Well, there was no use worrying, about that now! one CUUKIIL uei muwnn "*»••: tempiuuus tunu. •"" ...«••- •-. hod utterly and completely for-1 side, you do. If 1 were you I'd let gotten it. pill Q'Llare light his own battles. "I'll be here for you as I said." G 0t tjng us into tills mess—" She rushed up the walk. Monnlo atarc ,i n t l:cr indignantly, "Mother, it's ail right. They got! ' Qn canh nre yol , laluil)g the thieves—and Bill lo fl " >0 - Ijay came out of the tea towel In her li looked pale and sullen, upstairs." —Adv. Double Acton.' MHIIONSOF POUNDS USIO BY OUR GOVERNMENT NEXT WEEK Send us Half of Your Bundle and Then Compare ! ! NELSON HUCKINS besides, It ran n P , takin, two '(ich*e*'B i stand together! And Uvnsn't Bill's fault." was really too silly. They at a time. ; nau petted her, "babied her, and now "It's 0)1 been fixed. Bill stopped : she was horribly spoiled. Was U I- ... . . !_-, 1 i_ . ~ ,1,. nlllT+llil^ir I at the garage. He'l'l be home in i too late to do anything about it? minute " i Was she BO deeply steeped in her Mrs. O'Dare was sitting up In ] pwn selfishness ^^ 0 ^ 1 bed, looking fragile and weary I see anyone's side but bei own among the pillows. It was so I "I'm disappointed In you, Mon- strange to sep her vigorous, active ' nlo went on coldly. "No, don t parent In bed during the day that bother to make the lea. I tan get bad to cholie bacU an in gtincUve feeling of alarm, No, she would not tell her about Angle Glllen lust now. She neediVt. Tbat could come later. •'Yen, I na<J SPPie tea," her mother said |n response to a. question. "Kay made It. Suppose you run down an4 Uaye a (We yourself, You She was my own, thank you." Kay followed ner Into the kilch- _.i. A sIlKhtly placating note had crept Into bur voles now. If she offended Monnlo too gravely It meant, perlmps, n cutting olf Pf privileges—less pocket money, "I didn't mean tlial we ought not stand together." shu said. "Only— your Mqppla real|?ad HE * fancied * • tbe few people well, I got slcl< of It nil. poor and not havlni; any decent clothes or knowing tho right people—" "1 suppose I don't!" Monnie bla7 f ed, muling her voice so that stairs. they passed ° n the street glanced at them curiously. Well, tbe true story would be about soon enough. Still there woul(f «« always be people to rememljef that Bill O'Dare bad been arrestr ed once upon a time. Sh.e couldn'f help that. It was no good. wqr. rying about It. Bill said suddenly. "Drop roe at the Karage a minute. wil| you?" Monula understood, lie | rose (roip wanted to see Mr. Harnett, lo | "I W?9 know It his Job was Bate. hungry, Almost fajpt with It. It Jjad h,«e,n a Urlng, an unbearably exciting day. She flung ber hat oq the bed, pushed bacU Hie daqip — ... ...... ------ =, -•-. ------ringlets ot hafr around her white Its angry tone should not rcacn forehead, looked at herselt In the ! the woman above stairs. "1 sup- glass with grave dissatisfaction. -" "- "•'"'• 7 '"'" "" tllls [ She experienced tbe iaeviUble re Action Ql the person who has been struggling for hours toward a goal and suddenly, unexpsctedly reaches It. * • • npHJSN she squared her shoulders. * She had to be courageous for ^ -J W Uie sl)e went down . ^WB^^P ^^^^^^^^^^^^ oo* down! pose you think I lilte all this, suppose you think I never have a thought that doesn't, include buying you a new dress and rushing (}own to the store on time." In her wliite face her great amber eyes gloweil feverishly. An angry sob choked be:-. Kay frankly stared. It wasn't like Mouule to (tare out at her tills way. Monuie— why sue was supposed lo comfort Kay whenever anything tvent wrong. Kay's pretty lips parted to show her es<iulsilo teeth. SliQ gasped. r ,« etching them-1 ft ^^1^. ^n^cu"nd^,S her charmingly mouth;, a lait vn,« . ^ "IS miK°S: i-i«»«« ^ (it iiei ' 9 t««»w»«-" (Ty . "Kay! How about a cup of tea?" Tlie ypujiger girl, loyely even In her sullenuess, )» spite of the lines qf djssaMs>fact(Qq etching tliem selves wllfutanew Johns-Man ville Asphalt Shingle Roof on this home! I F your home is like this, you may be able to re-roof with genuine jQhns-ManviUe Asphalt Shingles for only $12.00 down *nd a year to pay 1 Thousands of home owners have found in J-M Asphalt Shingles the answer to their rpofing problems. Now they have weather-tight roofs of assured quality that will last for y«ars without attention. Made by Johns.-Manville, who are famous for their fireproof asbestos shingles, these J-M Asphalt Shingles will give you 1QQ cents worth of protection for every dollar you invest, And in addition, you can have them in cqlors that wiU 49 credit to your house. Be careful aboujt the roof you buy. You should be able to put f yll c9nfi4iPce in it- That's why we say, "Buy a Johns-ManviUe roof." Let us measure your roof today and give you a free estimate. It may cost yoy even less than $1?.00 down- yet you'll have a year 19 pay just the same! "This cost will vvv depending upon \bc si*e »fl<J cbftwtcr oi the roof. Hempstead County Lumber Company Thrid and W»lnut Phone 89 IP 1 <*$T, Always 1 shall renicmb^r how the night Comes on a garden. There can never be A silence deeper thnn the day's last light* ' Brings to n closing petal sloppily A tulip yawns and nods upon the wirtdi . bluebell tinkles faintly; four-oclocks - orget thai time bents orr eteriinlly, folded in crimson slumber, hollyhocks Breathe delicately as music that is thinned To memory; n bee sways on the stocks Where shadows hide in golden piracy, The moon comes slowly nnd its white hnn.d rocks The gate until the last bright firefly goes Into the dark cathedral of a rose. —Selected. Mrs. L. E. Singleton Is spending n few days visiting with her daughter, Mrs. Rupert Blakely nnd Dr. Blnkely in Little Rock. Miss Maggie Bell had as week end guests, Ike T. Bell Jr.,' Mrs. Fred Marshall, George Ruffin Marshall and little Miss Margaret Marshall of Texar- knnn, Mr. nnd Mrs. P. D. Smith, who have been guests of Mayor R. A. Boyett for the past few days left Sunday morning for tiielr home in Dallas, Texas. Mrs. Bill Roberts and son, Billy Jr., of Hugo, Okla., were week end guests of Mrs. D. T. Chamberlain nnd Miss Genie Chamberlain, Miss Vclmn Shoffer, home economics teacher of DeQueen Public Schools wns the week end guest of Miss Ruth Tnylor. T, P. Boyett left Sunday for a visit with his mother, Mrs. R. A. Boyett nd Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Smith in Dal. is, Texas. Mrs. G. E. Cannon, Miss Whitfield Cannon nnd Miss Grace Hudson spent the week end with friends and relatives in Memphs, Tenn. Mrs. H. M. Daniel of Oklahoma City arrived Sunday night for a two weeks visit with her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. A. F. Hanegnn. Judge Chas. H. Davis and Mrs. Davis of Hot Springs were Saturday guests oi' Judge Davis' sister, Mrs. M. M. Smyth nnd Mr. Smyth. Mr. nnd Mrs. Philip Dulin of Little Rock were week end guests of Jack Stuart nt the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Stunrt.. : Mrs. Emma Hudson . has . returned from several weeks visit with friends nnd relatives in Memphis, Tenn. Mrs. Steve Cnrrignn, Jr., spent Monday visiting with relatives in Con- Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Stephens and Mrs. Annie Bostick of Blevins visited Mrs. J. A. Johnson Sunday. Swim Champ Skating Is Fun I ' And Good Exercise Open Tonight Hope Roller Rink NOW Joan Crawford Gary Cooper -In"TOD A Y WE LIVE" Tues.-Wed. 2:110 !V|aC. Tucs. 15c Nancy CARROLL John Boles "C h i 1 d o f Manhattan" Coming Thur-Frj CLIVE BROOK and Diana Wynyard Honeymooning In Hollywood are Buster Crabbe, Olympic swimming champion, and his ;ln-ldo, the former Adnh>Vlrginia ;Held, above.' Crabbe, now a •'.movie player, and Miss Held — eloped-.to .Arizona. Since Rev. Wallace R. Rogers has been called out of the city to attend the bedside of a relative who is seriously ill, the lecture on "International Relations" he was U have given at the city hall on Monday evening, under the auspices of the Hope B. & P. W. club has been indefinitely postponed. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Wood and son, of El Dorado visited Mrs. 'J. A. Johnson Sunday. The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McGaughey and little son, Hugh Jr., who have been residents of our dity for the past two years, regret their leaving Saturday for their new home in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Stringer and fain, ily and Mrs. M. C. Farreli were Sunday visitors in Hot Springs. John A. Bpstlck Of Washington, D. C., is visiting his sister Mrs. J. A. Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bosticlc and family, Mrs. Georgia Bostick and Miss Mary Morton of Prescott visited Mrs. J. A. Johnson Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Christopher were Sunday visitors to Prescott and Gurd- Thc Choral Club will meet Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock at the Baptist church. Nancy Carroll at Saenger Tuesday "Child of Manhattan" In- cludei John Bole* at Leading Man The laxUdancer. One of this generation's contributions to modern wo- .mnnhood. How does she live? Whom does she love? Does she' confine her attentions to those with whom she dances nightly in thousand of glittering fun palaces throughout the nation? These, and many more questions, nre answered in "Child of Manhattan," a colorful story of New York's dance hostesses, which comes to the screen of the 'Saenger Theater opening with a bargain matinee Tuesday. A story ns up to the minute as tomorrow's headlines is this entertaining photoplay which has been brought to motion pictures from the amazingly successful Broadway play of the same title by Preston Sturges. In the role of one of the hostesses is Nancy Carroll, the vivacious star, whose portrayal is said to'be one of the greatest of her long career. Opposite her is John Boles, as a man-, about-town and, strangely enough, one with the highest of motives. Others in the cast include Charles Jones, Tyler Brooke, Jane Darwell, Clara Blandick. Joan Crawford and Gary Cooper in "Today We Live" ' closes Monday night. Gerard Slated as Envoy Again Jiimcs AV. Cieravd, above, time ambassiidor to Germany, Is expected • to he President Kodscvelt's choice ns ; sador to STOCKS AND COTTON (Continued. from Page'One) 1933 season. May contracts closed Monday at 7.47-50, up 5 to 8 points from Saturday's close, a gain . of from 25 to 40 cents a bale, according to quotations received in Hope Monday afternoon by Henry Watkins & Son. PROPOSE TRANSFER (Continued from Page One) acceptance of $100,000,000 of the foreign debts in silver at 50 cents an ounce, virtually double its present price. Silver certificates.could bo issued on the metal. GREAT BRITAIN (Continued from page one) Some American opinion is that the old ratio of S'tiiG to the pound, which endured over a century and a half, thoulcl be restored, but British views were in support of a 3 J /i to 1 ratio, the possibilities being that such a proportion would be stressed first with a later concession to a ratio of 4 to 1. Tariffs Difficult Problem While progress was thus recorded on the issues of disarmament and monetary stabilization, the second major problem of tariff revision considered by the Roosevelt administration to be co-ordinately important, presented considerable difficulties. The tariff issue has been somewhat irrevocably joined by the Prenph at least, with the war debts issue and reports were that the British might find tho debts also in the way of an early tariff revision. France will not pay the June 15 payment, as she refused to meet the December 15 payment, according to the word brought with the French delegation today. Although M. Herriot would r)pt reveal any stand on the debts in advance of his talk with the president, members of his entourage were volubly excitedly certain that Francp will try to push cancellation of the debts to the fore. The president and the prime minister in their joint statement had the following to say: "Today was occupied in a thorough survey of the business of the disarmament conference qt Geneva. It was felt by both the president and tho We Are Still Blazing the Trail All Regular Brands CIGARETTES 15c Tax Paid (Our Every Day Price) LANDES SUPPLY COMPANY Eitst Second Street Hope, Arkansas Weekly Cotton Review MEMPHIS.—(U. S. Department Agriculture)—Spot cotton prices advanced about 55 points during the past week and on April 21st were about 180 points higher than the low point reached so far this season which was on December 5th and about 135 points higher than for the corresponding time n year ago. Domestic demand for spot cotton was stated as good but foreign rather indifferent. Domestic inquiries were said l.o cover mostly the ^nedium grades in the lengths of 7-8 inch up lo 1 1-32 inch inclusive. In addition to the advance in prices the asking basis by sellers was stated as firm and slightly higher compared with the week before. The volume of sales of spot cotton ns reported by the ten markets showed considerable pickup. According to the Weather Bureau 'or the week ending April 18th cotton planting made satisfactory progress in the Atlantic states, northward to rtinSarolina and westward"To east central Georgia. In other sections of Georgia and westward to Louisiana progress was slow because of persistently wet weather. The first part of the week was rather favorable in Arkansas but later rains delayed field work and but little could be accomplished. In Texas progress of planting was slow due to wetness in the northeastern portion of the state and dry soil in most other sections. Temperatures were too low for germination. In Oklahoma fair progress was reported in the southern and eastern portions with seeding about normally advanced and a small quantity up. Average price of middling 7-8 inch as compiled from the quotations of the designated markets April 21st prime minister that the results of the day's conversations would considerably advance the prospects of the success, both of the disarmament conference and of the international economic conference. "The president will continue the question of disarmament problems with M. Herriot." Wants Free Trade Pact President Roosevelt, it is known, wanted England to join with the United States in declaring immediately for a substantial downward revision their tariffs affecting each other. of Open Forum This is your newspaper. Write to it. Letters criticizing the editorial policy or commenting upon Jacts in the news column*, nre equally welcome. Choose a topic' everyone, will be interested irli .JBe brief. Avoid personal abuse. The; world's greatest critics were pain-:, fully polite. Every writer musti sign'his name and address. Sidewalk Traffic Jams Unnecessary Editor The Star! While on my way to noon lunch /a few days' ago I was forcably reminded that .there is one sort of traffic congestion to which the regulators have paid little or 'no attention. That is the 'congestion on the overcrowded sidewalks in the control or business section of the city during certain hours pt the day, the noon hour and on Saturday ,,in particular. . ! Many pedestrians appear, to forget —or may be they never knew— about the "rule of the road" that applies to them. Of course, the majority pass to the right in meeting and to 'the left in overtaking other walkers, but far too many "buck the traffic" in wrong direction. This makes for con-; fusion. There is another thoughtless tricli; that makes for trouble. That is the£ tendency of groups of three pr more'' 1 persons to stand in the middle of the. sidewalks to engage in conversation, utterly disregarding the fact that the stream of travel ha^ to wind around them. "fwm^UEWBBB^^BMMBBBB Spa Hurler Shuts Out Hope 3 to 0 Spike Hunter Yie|d» Only Five Hits, Strike Out 10 Men "Spike" ttMttter, Iong-bear4ed hurt" er, Ehuf out the Hope Storks S to 0 in n game at Fair Park Sunday afternoon against the Hot Springs Athletics. Hunter allowed 5 hits arid fttftick' out 10 Hope ibatters, I*ate iof the Storks, pitched a good game. lie yielded only six! safe blows 'and was credited with 10 strike*6tlt8. His team mates failed to hit in .the pinches. Errors by Stork players Accounted for two of the; visitors runs, Hot 'Springs' scored two runs in the second inning and ^ their final tally came in the eighth, ' It was the second time Hope has lost this year. A Small crowd wit- riesged it. The box score: Hot Springs ' AB R H %%J^/I I ; § "I"' ' »* •»"••• #ji^|L<«8 What Legislature Did L X'X 3t By fhje Associated Longnelti, ss Sellers, 2b' .....4 0 0 4 0 0 BosEpm, cf ... ................................... .....3 0 1 Radford, rf .... ........... _ ....... , ....... . ....... 4 1 Johnson, 3b ...... ................................ ..4 Hunter, p 4 1 1 McJunkins, Ib ........ . .................... . ...... 5 Jackson, If ............... .... ................... .....4 Bryan, c Totals Hope J. Cook, rf W. Cook, ss V. Schooley, 2b .... C. Schooley, cf... Allen, If ......... Ramsey, Ib ...'. Cargile, Ib Crawford, 3b Sparks, c Pate, p Totals- .,4 .0 0 38 3 6 AB R H 4 0 1 3 0 4 0 4 0 1 0 1 2 0 1 2 4 0 4 00 ......4 0 3 Q 3 0 0 31 0 5 NASHV1LIE SWEEPS (Continued front page ona) •TTViB. brings to-mind-Brittle incident! <r. related by a friend. A Hope citizen'- was driving over one of the highways' leading out of Hope when he met two motorists in angry dispute. Their cars tad. collided and each was blaming the other for the mishap. They stopped the Hope citizen and appealed to lim to umpire, referee, judge and pass en the case. Always willing, to oblige, ie got out of his car anid-made a care- 'ul survey of the surroundings. .SatiSr fied, ho returned to his car, got Iny and rendered his verdict: "Gentlemen," he said, "this is a case where wo road hogs met." The time may come when the convenience of the public will call for traffic "cops" for pedestrians as well ns 'or wheeled traffic. "PEDESTRIAN" April 24, 1933 3ope, Ark. Said Pasha, Viceroy of Egypt from 1854 to 18G3, once publicly demonstrated hcsiouragc by walking over a layer of gunpowder a mile long and a 'oot thick with a lighted pipe in his nouth. '.29c, compared with G.70c for April 13th .(April 14th holiday) and 5.89c on .he corresponding date a year ago. Exports to April 21st this season, amounted to about 6,400,000 bales against about 7,300,000 for the cor- •esponding period a year ago. THIS CURIOUS WORLD •** AMOUNTING TO ABOUT TEN &LL/OM OR MORE THAN ONE-HALF OF ALL THE GOLD PRODUCED SINCE THE DISCOVERY OF AMERICA, HAS BEEN IN ONE V/AY PR ANOTHER,. PITTSBURGH^ •TRAVELS AS FAR AS WASHINGTON, P.C. BUILDS ITS NEST QN THE WATER, AND ANCHORS |T LOOSELY SO THAT If WILL Rise ANR FALL W/TH THE TIDE. fifty, 11.1-in the. 100-and 25.6 In the 220. Gillespie of Hope had the best legitimate throw in the discuss with 128 feet 4 inches. He won first place phen Halter of Texarkana, who threw the discjis farther, but stepped put of the ring;too soon.' Senior Field Events Javelin—Won ; by Chesshir, Nashville; Darling, Nashville, second; Talbert, Texarkana third. Floyd, Nashville, fourth. Distance, 152 feet 5 inches. .High Jump—Won by Chesshir, Nashville; Cornet and Martin of Texarkana tied for second and third; Mori-is and Dar}ing of Nashville and Young of Texarkana, tied for fourth. Height, 5 feet 5 inches. Broad Jump—V^on by Howe, Hope; Austin, DeQueen, second; Ramage, Nashville, and Anderson, Texarkana, tied for-fourth. Distance, 21 feet 7 Vi Jones,'Hope, second;'Chesshir, Nashville, third; Jackson, Nashville, fourth. Distance, 46 feet. v Pole Vault—Yarbrough and McWilliams of Texarkana tied for first and second; Schoffner, H. Robinson, Tollett and G; Robinson, all of Nashville, with Sparks, Magnolia, and Wimberly, Hope, tied for third and fourth. Jfeight, 10 feet. "fi Discus—Won by Jones, Hope; Chesshir. Nashville, second; Ramage, Nash- viHe, third; Jackson, Nashville, fourth. Distance, 119 feet 7 inches. Senior Track Events 120-Yard High Hurdles—Won by Young, Nashville; Talbert, Texarkana, second; Rowe, Hope, third; Chesshir, Nashville, fourth. Time 16.5 seconds. 100-Yard Dash—Won by Young, Nashville; Payne, Nashville, second; Barry, Texarkana, third; Feejmster, Nashville, fourth. Time, 10.5 seconds. Mile Medley Relay—Won by Texarkana (Barrow, Medellin, Talbert, Cornet); second, Hope (Coop, Howe, Turner, Taylor); third, Magnolia (A. Gillum, C, Gillum, Sanders, Herring), Nashville disqualified. Time 3 minutes 58.2 seconds. 880-Yard Relay—Won by Nashville (Ramage, Young, Payne, Feemster); second, Hope (Schooley, Rowe, Coop, Turner); third, Texarkana (Young, Martin, Klein, Tyrone); fourth, Magnolia (A. Gillum, Sanders, Herring, C. Gillum). Time 3 minutes 37.7 seconds. 440-Yard Dash—Won by Payne, Nashville; C. Anderson, Texarkana, second; Austin, DeQueen, third; Cargile, Hope, fourth. Time, 55.3 seconds. 220-Yard Dash—Won by Feemster, Nashville. Young, Nashville, second; Coop, Hope, third; Harper, Hope, fourth. Time 24.5 seconds. 220-Yard Low Hurdles—Won by Talbert, Texarkana; Chesshir, Nashville, second; Cargile, Hope, third; Young, Nashville, fourth. Time, 27.9 seconds. 380-Yard Run—Won by C. Anderson, Texarkana; Taylor, Hope, second; Cornet, Texarkana, third; G. Anderson, Magnolia, fourth. Time, 2 minutes 12.6 seconds. Mile Relay—Won by Texarkana (Medellin, C. Anderson, Talbert, Barrow); second, Nashville (Darling, Ramage, Payne, Feemster); third, Hope (Schooley, Coop, Cargile, Rowe); fourth,"Magnolia (Gillum, Herring, G. Anderson, Sanders). Time 3 minutes 42.3 seconds. Junior Field Events Pole Vault—Hatch and Tollett, Nashville, tied for first and second. Berry, Texarkana .third; Schniidt, Texarkana, Thpmason o f Magnojia and Gillespie Hope .tied for fourth. Height, 8 feet 9 inches. Broad Jump—Won by Tollett, Nashville; Arnold, Nashville, second; Grimmett, Lewisville. third; Hill, Hope, fourth. Distance, 19 meet IVi inches. Shotput—Won by ToUett, Nashville; Halter, Texarkana, second; Perdue, Fulton third; Gillespie, Hope, fourth. Distance, 44 feet 3 inches. High Jump—Won by ToUett, Nashville; Reagan. Magnolia and Grimmett, Lcwisvillo, tied for second and third; Perdue of Fulton, Jones of Hope, Arnold and Harper of Nashville and Brannon of Texarkana, tied for fourth. Height, 4 feet J.J. inches. Discus—Won by Gillespie of Hope; Halter, Texarkana, second; Berry, Texarkana, third; Tnlley, Magnolia, Editor's Note i^-fhis is a aeriea of articles explaining , acts of the 1933 general, atfsemply. Act No. 29 Ip an effort to spve coviflty taxpayers the expense ttf providing a regular grand JW reporter, the legislatore through Act'No. 29 of 1933 directed that the circuit court ifepdi'telpf! be required to a'ct as gr&ttd jury reporters when directed by the circuit judges. '®-~ ———: ^ *—, The reports of such stenographers will j)»t be divulged as information to the public, the act specifying that the stenographers be subject to the ilaws which now prohibit-the disclosure of Revival Is Defined by Rev. B. B. Crirtwn Evangelist Inspire* Audie at Tabernacle Sunday Night Speaking on the subject, "Wh4t Is a Revival?" Evangelist B, B. Crimm brought a stirring > . arid instructive message, to his audience in the taber- hpcle Sunday night. He declared that a large number of people and even some preachers ejton't know .what a revival realy is-andithat for many years in ''. his early ministry Jip was unaware of the true meaning himself. , Most people have the idea that a revival is a church-joining'—but getting folks to'join.the.church'is not a reviypl, but the result of a revival, fourth. Distance, 128 feet'4 inches. Junior Track Events 120-Yard Low Hurdles—Won; by Harper, Nashville;. Berry, Texarkana, second; Arnold, Nashville, third; Gillespie, Hope, fourth. Time 16.5 seconds. 50-Yard Dash-Won by Hill, Hope; Copeland, Nashville, second; Berry, Texarkana,' thu-d; Arnold, Nashville, fourth. Time 6 seconds. 100-Yard Dash—Won by Hill, Hope; Copeland, Nashville, second; Berry, Texarkana, third;,.Harper, Nashvilje, fourth, Time, 11.1 seconds. 110-Yard Shuttle. Relay—Won by Nashville (Copeland,'• Arnold,' Tollett, Harper); second, Texarkana (Berry, Sullivan, Brannon, Currie); third, Magnolja (White; Talley, Hooks, Reagan).' Hope disqualified. Time, 52.6 seconds. 220-Yard Dash—Won by Hill, Hope; Berry, Texarkana, second;'; Copeland, Nashville, third; Currie, Texarkana, fourth. Time, 26.6 seconds. 880-Yard Relay—Won by Nashville (Copeland, Tollett,' Harper, • Arnold.>. second, Texarkana (Berry, Halter, Giles, Currie); third, Magnolia (White, Talley, Hooks, Reagan). Time, 1,min- ute'47,8 seconds.' . - . information except to the prosecuting attorney of the proceedings! of grand juries, Act '29 was introduced.as Chouse bill by Rep. Hollensworth of Bradley cqunty, . * •' Firemen to Hold Banquet Monday Annual Ball for -<X L. Wyatt, Retiring Chief, at Capital Hotel The Hope fire department's annual ball will be held Monday night at the New Capital Hotel in honor ot O. L. ( Wyatt, retiring chief, and the usr? ermg in of the new chief! J. K. Sale. Mr. Wyatt relip^uished his position as chief of the fire department Sun-' day,;morping when Mr. Sale,tbok over he^ reigps. ' liiose eligible to attend will be salaried firemen and the volupteer fire fighters." The banquet expense will be paid out of a fund derived from the.Gulf Coast carnival, which closed here "Saturday n.i$tt. The firemepi, sponsored the carnival and obtained 15 per cent of the proceeds ta'keti in during the week's .show of the carnival. The balance of the firemen's fund he said. "A revival is wher the Holy Spirit takes the preached Word and brings new life and joy to the old dead heart and reaches put to touch others jvith the fire of Christian faith," he said. The service Monday night will start at 7:45. His subject will be "God's Flan of Redemption," Guardsme tlTTLE in Pulaski senlatives # trie .'At-fal Guard tot a restfaSMHit lilbit the sfate l"eyeiitte» fro'ni collecting' regtit" fic'ense fees from munil,.. tiohal Guard Vho' hiiv&ji tax-free guard Friday. Plate Lt • 35 Sandwiches .,-<.'»£$ •• .l$ Ice Cream,:-q£;'.fb Jit's Safe |o Be HulfgP CHECKED -"...-'.Vj - < ' ^ —•— n. M ...i uyii^ii^ 1^7., ,j,i i - -g- , ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M Williams & Suite „ • f_ V,SfiS Service, Third & Sinclair t)il Proc Bxide Phone 7QO'V^ SING.LETON'S A complete line of fresh candy. We are still selling your choice of Per Package (Tax paid) W. P. SINQLETON South.Elm, Street,, 15 SINGLETQN -West-Second' SAVE WITH A NEW CHEVROl Save on purchase price • Save on gas and oil Save on upkeep "/ sea this Chevrolet Standard Six is Advertised aa the lowest- priced ajx-cylifider closed car." "Well, at f445, it certainly /s a freat buy," "Remember—in the. old: car, you always wanted the front window open, and I wanted it closed?" "Yes — thank goodness for this Fisher Ventilation. Now everybody's satisfied." 4?$ ANNOUNCING THE NEW TOWN SEDAN Greet another brilliant newcomer to Chevrolet ranks; the Master Si* Town > Sedan, smartest, most colorful car ever to -* brighten the low-price field, priced $545, f, o, ( b, Flint, Mich, You'll pay less for a Chevrolet than for any other six-cylinder closed car on the market- You'll spend less on it for gasoline and oil than yoii would, on any other Hill-size automobile. You'll' also spend )$$$ to keep a Chevrolet in first-class mechanical Then, in addition to saving all this money, think much better off you'll be in every other way. You'll own a big, comfortable Fisher Body car — a fast, dependable, smooth-running six— ope of the smartest, most attractive cars on the road today — and the most car ever to appear in the Ipw-price field. SAVE— a NEW Chevrolet! CHEVROJ-ET MOTOR COMPANY, DETROIT, '445 T. '565 All prices f. o. b. Flint, Mich. Special equipment extra. Low prices arid easy G. M. A. C. terms. A General Motors Va/ue. Young Chevrolet Co.

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