Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 26, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 26, 1933
Page 3
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StaV Cd* B tU-M 8«rth ^Iftjflfc by modem «vHlz*ttfl» to toa ifchistefc thmigh wisely .cheek upon jfettrtrftlnent whicn e?*-C6K It ft MeCotwick. : llMk Asso*i«»d f«iM Ureactustoly ill -mat «ani*cn« ***** to tto* hereto. be made for all tributes, cmrds ...«,nai=, ™.».«»ning the departed, Commercial {U^tTmHitf in tte iwwi column* to protect their readeM iaaifikiJ memorials. The Star disclaim* responsibility W i*W*n ot *tty nn§6tiett*4 manuscripts. •• MIC* (Always Payable in Advance): By city Carrier, per r ttoftths H7S; ohe year $5.00. By mail, to Hempstead, Nevada " * and LaFafette counties, $3.00 per year; elf <3*n£re |5.W. th«SUr'»Platf ctt* of the municipal power plant to detwlop •icilv pi»«m*nt «* W», «*d improved •Unitary condition* In * Mid btufcUtt b«t*-vo*(*. fc the Chamber o? Commerce. COUNTY i°m«t« kiohwcv procMnv providing for the eoMlmella* of a t;ojT «UiM*tk«r rood tad* year, to gradually reduce Ma mi «M**ml6 euHport for avery »ciem«fle •flrtettttiml e^afrni HMctfeat 6cti*fi*» to Hempttead eowity'a oreatcet fermer w*nite«tfoiw, b*K*9i«ff Art eo-oneraMva tjfort i* th« country as it ia in town, STAIR proorcM on the state JiiflKwa* prooram. fax re/orm, and a more cfticfeii* 0ovenme«t *&HWf* the TWENTY-FIVE AdO Wyalt Hale, a drOtfgtal of Nashville, was in the city yesterday. Miss Louise Turner is at home for few days frdm Gall&way College. G. G. Barrow, of Route 1,'wJtti his amily, is in town today. TEN YEARS AdO Born:— To Mr-, and Mrs. Eart Bright, ast night % a son. Miss Norine McCorkle Returned tome Monday after a delightful win- er spent in Miami, Palm Beach and It, Augustine,, Florida. J. F. Lile. of Arkadelphia, was a [•lope visitor yesterday, the guest of iis sister, Mrs. G. E. Cannon, and Dr. Dannon. DDE GLANCES By George Mrs. Roy Jones The Controversy Over No. 280 ;v/*vio by school, city and other officials over Arkansas psiisipeiid ActTNo. '280 by circulating a petition for a " " '* a have produced a controversy. i WW c Star reprints below two opposing editorials—the Star, which thinks No. 280 should be allowed to be- •fective fox the relief of taxpayers, and the Arkansas £ which caution's, us as to what might happen to : ( and other institutions if taxes aren't collected. rAXI"A«WS AND ACT NO. 2M YOUR PROBLEM AS REGARDS ' gfc,) ACT NO. 28» (Arkansas Gazette) Star broke the-ice by calling at- *Jhe, state wide campaign *. Jtietetl to" annul insofar as ,'fce*- tfo> aSMhe obvious pur. ^twhidi was to give some real i-to-goodnesa relief to the tax- < of Arkansas. k tuntv it seyniad no one- else in •', had'-presumed to-present the fera—but all were —.„__„ about, yihat iwouW the Various departments of any sprt of «r$ak was giv- .-,.4g'farmers an& others in the . t 'of'paying taxes, and at a time (jjusHeverybody knows that the ,ih a vast number of cases is ble—that farms and homes'will delinquent and, by the usual oe sold for taxes and be for- to the present owners. The Star took the taxpay- £<side of the issue it was certain §WOuM',be*for the day on the minor- >rthe other folks are up arid organizing » big drive all over fjMMwjas. But the. surprise, has been tegnumber of responsible, thinking :ens who have come forth to in(V The Star that it was on the right i, and that something must be s about it. mtthinx will be done, all right, -here's.about what this some- gouw to b«;: ..wns wWl be vigorously circulat- v refer Act 280 to the voters two ^jt'h^nce. No one doubts seriously ,tp what the voters will do about t when th«y get to it—they are sure to have all the brains , to protect themselves by ap- :„... the Act -sthe meantime th* referendum have the effect of annulling the , making it inoperative for the years. Tn that time the old will "be hi full force and by its terms delinquent lands will be taken t}ie owners, requires, it is believed, about n thousand names to refer Act _ the voters. Don't let someone "ypur name on that petition unless ; know what it is all about, and sure you want it there. Petitions are being circulated to refer to, the people Act 280 of 1933 —the measure lengthening the-'redemption period for tax. delinquents lands from two years to four years and reducing penalties to'the almost nominal sum of three per cei\t for the entire redemption period. The danger of this law is that it will' encourage- owners who would otherwise manage to pay this year's taxes to 'put'"it off. Unless it is referred to the people the act will take effect on June 12, and some county collectors have said that in such a ease they Will not expect collections of property taxes to amount to more than 25 per cent of. the total charged this year on the books. Defenders of the measure use as an argument in its. favor the plight of numerous property owners who, they sayj need the protection of such a law to keep them from losing their homes and farms through tax delinquency which they are unable to avoid. Of course if a man can't pay his taxes this year, he can't, and revenue must suffer corresponding, ly. As for protection, however, even without Act 280 he would have two years in which to catch up arrears and any law which invited avoidable delinquency may do the state and its subdivisions must damage. If you are doubtful about signing the referendum petition, should you think of the distressed taxpayers alone? Should you not also think of the school children, the inmates of the State Hospital and the tuberculosis sanatorium, and the Confederate pensioners To strike a balance between reasonable relief for the taxpayers and reasonable provision for vital services supported by property taxes is the duty we have to perform as responsible citizens. J. JL Threat was a business visitor to Nashville Thursday. Mrs 1 . Vei-non McLaughlin ahd Mrs. J. F. McLaughlin were shopping in Nashville Friday. Mrs. M.' L: Steuart was shopping in Nashville Friday. •'Son" Sanford of Bingen visited his grandmotrer; Mrs. J. A. Sanford at this place Sunday. . Mr. and Mrs, G. C. McLarty visited Mr..arid Mrs. Tom-Thompson at Highland Sunday. Mr. and-Mrs. Floyd Hatch of Fulton visited relatives here Sunday. Mri and Mrs. A. C.'Holt and Mr. and Mrs'. George C. McLarty attended the senior play at the Nashville High School auditorium Friday night. Will Threat was a business visitor to Nashville Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Pierce Hutson of Belton were trading in Tokio Thursday. •A. C. Holt was a business visitor to Nashville Tuesday. Vernon McLaughlin was a visitor to Nashville Wednesday. W. F. Morris Sr., was a business visitor to Nashville Wednesday. Richard Wolff of Bingen was a Tokio visitor Thursday. W. W.' Porterfield and W. W. Goodwin of the Mt. Pleasant community were-Tokio visitors Thursday. • Misses Osie ; Cooley and Etsel Steuart were shopping in Nashville Tuesday. Mrs. Lloyd Dickey was shopping m Nashville Friday. . . Warlon Steuart of Broken Bow is miting relatives here. Mrs, Quinton 'Sanford of Mineral Springs is visiting relatives here. •Miss, Cleo. Carey was shopping in Nashville Tuesday. altellnoon. » *Iiilss WjUls was" th*'8iW»t if Miss Sunday aflftfnoOn and attend church service* *»•»*•. • Miss Martha Mortori spent Sunday with Miss Ethel Spears. terville Rodd&n called 6A her Mrs. Andy Mc«lroy aite«tioon. , Mrs. Eart Sirwln called on Mrs. Will BrWto 'Sa*»rday afternoon. ' Miss Addle McElroy of St. Loitts, is visiting her parents, Mr. ahd Mrs. n ' co "***' Mr. Austin made a buslroM trip t» town Monday morning. „ Paul Erwin called otv'hMi broth**, Mr. Earl Erwin and family Sunday nftcrhobn. , , -.90 you can estimate that the first.-year's profits ivoiddpayoffthe^nortgaffe." ; • /' : ' ' '.' Washington The fi. Y. P. if, and Epworth League were hostess to the B. Y. Pi TJ, and Epworth League of Ozan Saturday morning for a sunrise breakfast given out on thi Fulton and Washington road. Mr. 1. V. Parsons of Hope has been put In charge of the railroad station here by the' Missouri Pacific. Mr. and Mrs. W- E. Elmore attended the funeral of:Mrs. A. R. McKnlght at Bright 'Star Wednesday afternoon. Mr. W. R. Prultt was called to Oklahoma City Wednesday on business. Next Sunday, the 5th, will be the baccalaurdhte! sermon by Rev. J. L. Leonard at the. Methodist church. The Juniors'6f the Washington High School entertained the Seniors Saturday night with a ,pknic out on Lee Holt's farm. Claud Stunrt of Hope was in town Sunday. ' . Ntiss Gertinc Caudle of Bright Star is "visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. E. O'Steen. . Mr. Ab Smith and Jim Page attended preaching: iri Hope Sunday afternoon. Mr. C. C. Stuart and family spent Sunday in Columbus. Miss Hazel Parsons was shopping in Hope Saturday. . Mr. E. B. Bryson spent the week end in Prescott. at Patmos Sunda yand reported fine singing. Mr. Powell Hazzard of Laneburg was Thursday night guest of Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Hazzard. ' Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Messer arid baby of New Hope • spent:- Thursday and Friday with home folks. Mr. and Mrs, Arl Finchqr and Mr; and Mrs. William Fool of Bodcaw spent Thursday night with.' Mr. and Mrs, Earl FinchorV A large crowd attended' the program here Thursday and Friday nights. Misses Willie Purtle, Alva Lou Messer, Elva-Pickard are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Messor' of' New Hope. ...•..'....' MrSi Gladys - Birdihe of Oklahoma is visiting her parents Mr.''.and Mrs; ,A. C. Mbnts. Mrs. Monts will return home with her. Wednesday for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Ivy ••Mitchell and baby Roeky Mound Planting cotton seems, to be the order o£ the day in our community. Mrs. Roy Purtle of Texarkana spent Friday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Monts and attended the graduating exercises Friday night. Miss Lucile Starrit of Willisville spent the week with Mr. and Mrs. D. C 1 . Silvey. Mr: Earl Ross and family and Mrs. Putman of Green Laseter were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Pickard. Mr. L. H. Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs. John Bill Jordan, Miss -Helen Fincher and Garland Mitchell attended singing spent the week end with Mr/and Mrs. Warren Pickard.', - Every' one remember singing next Sunday night. Sweet Home - The Rev. 1 Matthy of Prescott preached at Sweet Home Sunday, afternoon. .; Mr:'and Mrs. T. J. Stewart'of Blevins •vyere,calling on friends herd'Sun- day'afternoon. , Mr; Lee- Campbell was' the Sunday guest in the home of'his son, Mr. Will Campbell 'arid family. Mr.' Jarncs 'Bostick and family and Miss ,Mary Mbrtbn 'motored -16. Hope Sunday to visit a sick relative. Mr. and Mrs. A. H.'.Waide of near •Blevihs -attended preaching services here Sunday afternoon. > • •\Mr. and Mrs. Eron Zanberry visited Hot Sulphur Spring Creek at Banff, Alberta, has never been frozen over since its discovery in 1883, although it is a mile above sea level and nearby lakes freeze solidly. • «M» Mrs. E. P. Young NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the Hope Independent Ice Corporation has hereby made application to the City Council for a permit to install Gasoline Tanks and Pumps at the South 25 feet of Lois Eeleven (11) and Twelve (12). Block Twenty-eight (2»), Brookwood Extension to the-City,'of Hope Arkansas. The City Council will hear this petition at its regular meeting of May the 2nd. 1933. T. R. BILLINGSLEY, : City Clerk and Recorder. ; 4-25,2G." GUEST rpt TICKETS rnt — DAILY 5 -to the- SAENGER STARTING THURSDAY then again Fri. & Sat. there will be scattered throughout the evening Hope Star news columns 5 names of Hope Star readers IF... your name appears any of these nights bring your paper to. the SAENGER Box office and receive your ticket to see— All Guest Tickets Good Only Monday Night •"T Picture at Saenger 'Sunday and Monday r~ every Worthless Stuff ,„**,„ DAMROSGH has J ust Passed in his quiet way the most severe criticism on modern or so-called "popular" lie it has, received by saying that it is like a jig-saw puz- pade by cutting up a cheap picture; it is not worth the » and effort required to put it together. Has he not spoken the truth? And with just whom is 'popular music popular? With the most of it there is '- to it but cadence, ai\d in the popular pieces of the jazz gV«,n that »s broken. Most 'of the popular music is in popular only with people who wish something to dance #c| the grind of the hurdy-gurdy would answer that pur- just as well, m ... Pf \\& thousands of popular pieces now being turned gvery month will there be a dozen living and appreciated u from now? this is npt to say that music must be H>M?<M* as that term is generally used* to get a hold on the fflle, A recital of the names of pieces that are generations n, juid: U>ve4 a«d played and sung still, disproves that. F JfH$H °* the popular music that is played, sung or si-jfTi j 8 ^^ worth listening to, much less trying to make it U all about, as Dr. Damrosch says.— State Times, READ IT Mr. Business-Man IT offers you many 1 opportunities to buy and to sell . . . to increase business and to obtain new customers. HOPE STAR WANT Phone 768 ADS They Sayl The need of the reform of our system of electing the Wt has long hieen recognized.— Representative Clarence , a/ Calif ornw legislation should provide for the careful and rulat^n ol the granting of loans by banks to efficer* and direetoi i s.-r'//eojMt/-d P. Ayre*. banker Each tray of CHESTERFIELDS from the cigarette-making machines passes under the watchful eyes of inspectors, trained by long practice to see flaws such as an end of torn paper, or a poorly filled cigarette. And there's still another safeguard ... two "electric detectives" on each packaging machine. Electric fingers "feel" each end of every cigarette, aud throw out every imperfect package. Open your pack of Chesterfields, aud look at them. It's no accident that every cigarette is round, firm and full. Somebody's been on the job every minute to give you what you want... a cigarette that's made right in every way and that's milder aud tastea better. End-on, this tray-full of frcsh-mude Chentvrfieldf look* like a huge haiutyvomlt, /iw/jcctow, expert front fang practice, reniow \ H ot ' Wherever you buy Chesterfields.you get them just as fresh a« if you came by our factory door MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 321 Mow careful 1.1 God's hand to hold The little creatures In hte fold"Fie mole that In the darkness creeps, The owl that through th« daylight sleeps. The baby birds In every nest, Sb warm beneath their mother's breastl Nth velvet fur, with pointed wing, lovely Is each smalt, wild thing! .tollent Is God's hand with these, denizens of- fields and trees, Sb watchful of their very need For leaf nnd grass and brook and , seed That ft seems clear In His vast plan These oil have place, as well as man; And, though we know not how or why v Beneath his care they; loo, must lie. , ' —Selectedi The John Cain chapter, D. 'A. R. VirlU hold their April meeting. Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Misp Mamie TwitcheH on South Elm Street. Mrs. R. T. White the new regent will preside, an'dWhe Rev. G. F. X. Slrassner will give the second of n scries of lectures he is giving on the Constitution of the United States. Mrs. C. C. McNeil!. Mrs. G. Frank Miles, Mrs. Finley Ward and Mrs. Chas. Wilkln, were Tuesday guests of Mrs. Garland Rumph In Camclen. Mrs. C. W. Weltman and Miss Mabel llaworth had as Tuesday guests, Mrs, Clyde Garrctt and Misses Melton Skinner and Mildred ' Rogers of Waldo and Bob Phillips of Camden. Dr. J. W. Sykes of Corpus Christie, Texas, will read the Litany and deliver a lecture on Friday afternoon at 4:30 at St. Marks Episcopal church. The public is cordially invited to attend this service. Jjlr. and Mrs. Jack Sullivan an- nHncc the arrival of a little son, John A/Sullivan III on Tuesday, April 25. Mrs. A. K. Holloway, Mrs. J. L. Rogers, and Misses Marguerite Taylor, Melva Rogers and Louise Owens were Saturday visitors in Shreveport. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. B. Foster of Slirevcport were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. Y. Foster. Ralph Smith, formerly of Hope, now of Dallas, Texas, wus n Tuesday business visitor in the city. Mrs. R. V. Herndon will be hostess on Thursday afternoon to the members of the Friday Contract Bridge club at her home on South Main street. Mrs. Helen Mosher of Fulton was n Tu«sd»y shopper in the city. Mrs. W. G. McDonald of Helena arrived Tuesday night for u few days visit with friends and relatives in the city. __ . __ ^^ John D. Barlow and James R. Henry left Tuesday for Fort Smith, where they will attend the Council meeting of the Episcopal church. Mrs. Gus Hayne's I MAJESTIC ^Electric Refrigerators P HOPE MUSIC CO. I Phone 450 NOW Nancy Carroll John Boles —ln- "CHILD OF MANHATTAN" -SHORTS— "Slug Ring Sing" Novelty 'Stuff on the Ball' THUR. & FRI. O Matinee 2:30 Thur. O The GREATEST picture in 7 years! Fiddlers' Contest at Blevins Friday CathPrizeTWUI Be Given Witinen of Annual Event There The annual Belvins Fiddlers contest wu. be held Friday night April 28, at Blevins High School auditorium at 8 o'clock. Cash prizes will be awarded to all the winners. Those attending enjoy one of the best fiddlers' contest ever to be held in that community. The-bcst musical talent of Southwest Arkansas will compete. > j portrayed on the •• .' grandest scale:ever •' ' attempted.Thestory of » love that held, .with faith and courage, in defiance of 'the rushing Cavalcade called Life! C«it of 3500 —With— CUVE BROOK and Diana Wynyard SISTER MARYS KITCHEN BY SISTER MARY NBA Service Writer Do you remember the dcscrpition of the high-tea in the "Legend of Sleepy Hollow?" Such an aray of ;ood things to eat would bewilder us oday. But I'm sure that of the 'sweet cakes and short cakes, ginger cakes and honey cakes, and the whole 'amily of cakes," most of us would field to the shortcake, even ss Icha- )od Crane did more than 100 years ago. Cut fruit in small pieces, cover with sugar and let stand in a warm place 'or 20 or 30 minutes. This extracts some of the juice and the fruit itself s thoroughly sweetened. 1 Old-fashioned shortcake makes a very substantial dessert and is suitable o serve after a light meal. In fact, a ;ood-sized wedge of strawberry shortcake served with lots of rich cream is almost a full meal in itself—and a well balanced one, too. The following rule will serve four oersons generously. Texarkana Team Here Next Sunday Legionnaire* Will Meet Stork* at Pair Park Week-End Cotton Turner, former Hope bases- ball playon brings hte Texarkana American Legion team here Sunday for a game with the Storks, Manager Lloyd Coop announced Wednesday. Older baseball fans will recall that Turner 1 was a catcher with the Sun- dny School league here In 1916. He cnught for the Methodist team. Turner manages the American Legion nine, John Vtlvln Stork pitcher last season, will hurl his first, game for the locals Sunday. Velvin recently returned to Hope from Henderson, Texas. He pitched several games this spring for- the Henderson team. , Hope already holds two victories over Texarkana teams this season, beating the Southwest Transporters and the Goodyear Tlremen. The following Sunday Conwby comes here. The Hot Springs Athletics return a week later. Play Wednesday at Yerger School "Sophronia's W e d d i n g" Given by Seniors From Texarkana A.drama entitled "Sophronia's Wedding" in three acts will be presented by the senior class of the Texarkana school Wednesday night. The cast of trained players number ISand promises to -entertain a large crowd of people interested in comedy drama. Willie M. Moore is the trainer of the cast. Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Halves of grapefruit, cereal cooked' with dates, cream, rye toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Surprise baked potatoes, pop-overs, maple syrup, milk, tea. Dinner: Salmon loaf, brussels sprouts with easy Hollandaiso sauce, old-fashioned strawberry shortcake, milk, coffee. Old-Fusliioncil Strawberry -„, Shortcake^ OTIC quart of strawbemesV 3-4 cup granulated sugar, 1 Vi cups flour, 1 tablespon, sugar, 3 teaspons baking powder, Vi teaspoon salt, 4 tablespoons butter or other shortening and butter mixed, \k cup milk or water (about). Wash and hull berries and cut in quarters. Sprinkle with sugar and let stand in a warm place while mix- Ing and baking shortcake. Mix and sift flour, 1 tablespoon sugar, salt and baking powder. Work in shortening with pastry blender or rub in with tips of fingers. Cut in liquid to make i soft dough. Divide dough in halves and roll lightly on a floured molding board to fit baking pan. Place in pan which has ben oiled and flourcdj. Spread generously with softened butter and cover with remaining dough which has been rolled to fit lower section. Fut into a moderate oven— 350 dcfrees F.—and gradually increase heat to 400 degrees F. Bake 25 minutes. When ready to serve, split section apart. Spread lower section with butter and cover with a thick layer of berries and juice. Put on top section of biscuit and add more berries Thi/i may be topped with slightly sweetened whiped cream arftl garnished with perfect whole berries which have been saved for the purpose Servie with rich plain cream. Instead of making one large shortcake the dough can be cut in rounds to make individual cakes. These ar<split and served like the large one. .—. • • •» Fifteen thousand people in Isling ton, a London borough, are living oni family to a room. Wednesday Night Is LADIES' NIGHT at the Skating Rink Ladies Skate Free with One Paid Skating Ticket No Admission will be charged to enter the rink. CREAM 16 CENTS The Cream Market is advancing and we will pay the highest market price daily. Sec us before selling W. Homer Pigg & Co. Suuth Walnut Street NEXT WEEK Send us Half of Your Bundle .... and Then Compare ! J NELSON HUCKINS 30-Hour Week Is Favored by Green President of A. F. of L. Objects to Minimum Wage, However WASHlNGTON.-(/P)-President Wiliam Green, of the American Federa- ion of Labor, told the house labor committee Wednesday thnt the universal application of the 30-hour-week would provide jobs for 6'A million unemployed. He expressed opposition, however, to minimum wage legislation. Patmos High School to Give Play Friday Pasmos High School will present a play, "An Old Fashioned Mother," at 8 o'clock Friday nJght at the school auditorium. The play is n parable of mother- love, triumphant over the ingratitude and neglect of children. In the cast are: Vera D. Reeves, Gladys Hearn, Edna Gordon, Mary Middle-brooks, Murlene Rogers, Lena Crows, R. Horton, Twyman Hoi Iis, Alvin Gordon, Franklin Adams, Selvin Adams and Arl Barr. Oak Grove Mr. Ernest 'Smith and family spent Saturday night and Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Anderson. Mr. Leo Collier and family spent Saturday with his parents, Mr. ahd Mrs. J. G. Collier of Hope. Mrs. Dora Jackson and daughter, Hatlie, spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Claud Wilson and daughter. Miss Blanche Ross spent Tuesday with Mrs. Elbert Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Rob Jones called on Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mullens Sunday afternoon. Mr. Miller and family of El Dorado spent Saturday night and Sunflay with his sister, Mrs. Cecil Woodul. Mr. and Mrs. Floy. Jones and Mr Elbert Jones and family spent Sunday with Mr. Frank Jones and family of Shover Springs. Mr. Marion Sparks and family spenl Sunday with Mr. and Mrs, Raymond Ross. Miss Blanche Ross spent Monday with Miss Asleen Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Sparks spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs Bennie Jones. Dinvell Ross spent Saturday with Harson Ross of Green Laseter. Miss Asleen Wilson and Miss. Hattie Jackson called on Mrs. Leo Colliei Sunday afternoon. Miss Cathtine Ross called on Miss Asleen Wilson 'Saturday morning. DARUN6 FOOU rrn THE BTORV Bright Woman Lost 20 Pounds Feels Much Better "June 28th, 1932 I started taking Kruschen Suits. Have lost 20 pounds from. June 28th to January 10. Feel better than have felt for four years. Was under doctors care for several months. He said I had gall stones and should have operation. Kruschen did all and more thaji I expected." Mrs. Lute Bright, Walker, Minn. (January 10, 1933). To lose fat and at the same time gain in physical attractiveness ami feel spirited and youthful take one- half teaspoonful of Kruschen in a glass of hot water before breakfast every morning. A jar that lasts 4 weeks costs but a trifle at any drugstore in the world but be sure and get Kruschen Salts the SAFE way to reduce wide hips, prominent front and double chin and again feel the joy of living—money back if dissatisfied after the first jpr. • —Adv. r herself. prond .' •nd Mo|. answering him. if" ihe talA, B»nV TOfce over the wtrt ttraflded hnrHed, vaguely embar* ' n , "Monnfe, listen. I wti J» •n<s» a rtuh. today. | wanted h> «»lk to yon but yon know Kow ICothar to. She won't wait— n Ha panied. erfdently walttnv for encodrnjremenf,. M6nn)« fett • new gccrn which lomehnw baoyed her tip and she did not help htm out ' After a few seconds he went on •agarly. "How about "tonight? We could dr)r« out aorne place. It'e hotter than the hinges out here at the club hnt It will .cool Off by 7. We could take a pic* nle basket, go out on the niver Road—" Brery pulse In; the glrl'a eltn young hody waa hammering. Bfery .nerv» urged her to accent the Inrltatlon. But pride held her back. Coolly she eald, "I'm eorry but I.have another engagement." It cost her a great deal to my tbat. It was not true. She had nothing on earth to do that ere- nlng but It waa time Dan Cardi« can waa taught a lesson. "Oh. I see." Dan sounded flat, crestfallen. Monnle exulted la her triumph. But after she had hung up the receiver, after she had gone quietly back-to finish her luncheon aha felt a little reaction. ••What did he want? 1 ' Mrs. O'Dare asked nervously. Her policy in. all her children's affairs was one of "hands off" whenever possible. But aha could oot help noticing the change that had come over Monnte since Pan Cardlgan'a return. N With resentment and anger foreign to her. quiet nature she now regarded the Cardigans. Wasn't Monnle, who was lovely and gracious enough to catch the attention of a. prince, quite good enous^b fof young'Dan Cardigan?;; £•''";* "V'-T "Just asking me to drive out with htm tonight for a picnic supper," Monnle returned In an Indifferent tone. "I told him I was busy." 4tT\f ONNIB, I forgot to tell yon." •"•*• her mother cried with anl* tnatlon. "Mr. Eustace stopped In this morning to ask If you and Kay would have dinner with him tomorrow night. He Included me, too, but I told htm I'd rather not come. You young people can have a better time by yourselves. He said he waa asking some others. I don't know who—" "That was foolish of you. He aaked you. because - ha wanted you," Monnle told her. Somehow this message took the etlog out of Dan's left-handed Invitation. Charles Eustace, who was cultivated and rich and handsome,. didn't mind letting the whole world know be was friendly with the O'Dares, even It they were poor and lived In a shabby little house on the wrong side ot town! "He's nice." Mrs. O'Dare said. "Kay will be wild with Joy when I tell her. Poor child, she hasn'tj bad much fun lately! And I keep, worrying lest she get so bored with dullness that she'll join that wild crowd In town. Mrs. Mer- rlam waa telling ma they had to give- the Young People's Society down at the Fourth street church a good talking to. Borne ot the boys brought liquor to the last meeting. The Janitor found the bottles next morning wben.be was sweeping up." "Imagine not being able to be sure of those Infants at a church meeting!" cried Monule, struck. "But Kay didn't go last time. She said she was tired ot all that crowd. They were too alow," "That," contributed Mrs. O'Dare, "waa the night sha spent with Clarissa Brlggi. Her father and mother went to High Springs. Remember?" Monnle waa putting on her hat before tba mirror, only half attending to tha conversation. But at Clarissa's name something flashed In her brain. A scrap of gossip which bad drifted to her ears In the (tore. Two old women, their heads together, muttering. "—that 'Rlssy Briggs. She's a trial to her parents and no two ways about It. Oalllvantln' around with, travel!a* mea down at the hotel-—" She allowed nothing ot the sudden consternation she felt to show In her face. Those terrible old tabbies talked about everybody, uoyhowl U didn't mean a thing, the fact tbat they gossiped about Clarissa who waa roly-poly nnd red-haired aud bad & cuddly/ kissable (ace. Only Mounle did wish sbe Unew more about Kay's activities outside, the home. Kay waa mysterious, about her affairs, sullen when questioned. It was impossible- for Monnie, working as Bbe did during the day, tired nil night, la keep tr»clt pi her. "Let m» «»OB«, wont would say. tatupr »i»en qtfesttened. "Tort ««*er want me. t0 hftva any fun. . Might, a» well be burled alive—'' Mofinfe kissed her mother /ifid hurried o«t. She looked fresh and chnrmfnK In her thin ' frock wltn the hrftwn «tM<*' No one wrtuld lisve Rn&nfled 'she carried with her ft ti«fd(*rt ftt worry too event fcr hef; 20 vriat"»» "t wish." eh* rrlPd fo tipr^tf passionately, hnrr-ylni ,rtft,wn> Beany street. "T wish Father were here—" • . • .» JTT was later the same day f'hat •*• Sandra ran fti to iee hpr< S»n-, 'dra, very crisp nnd frpnh-ntvd fragrant In emhroldprpd hntfsfB of sheerest whttp. 'with nn lh< P'^ue hat trimmed with npi<> o<sw> ers. Monftle wns hot nnrt Hrpd— > It Was n't 5 o'clop.k— hnr frrtcU which. had seemed BO cnol nnrt Im- •rnafttlaffr n few ho,nr« eariter .whs; now wilted. > Sandra's tone was light nod confidential. T)flmann'ln;? a h.«.«se' Jar of the special hnth Rolfs Mr. iVernon always iirderRd. fnr Irtr. nhe leaned over tha r.otinter. whia- perliiK, "My dear, I've siirh hfinpo to tell you!" Monnte piis4ied hnck the dntnn bronze rinulets 'rlustfirlnK.nrnnnd her forehead and tr.lp.rt tn nmlte. U. waa a- florry "attempt. Sho fplt out of sorts, ancrjr, suspicions*. "Hnve'ymi? ' fsn't. It 'a'-frleht-' fut day? I'm perlshlnR--" S'andra 'widened hfir ejtpn, anl flicked her lashes downwardrln a. .way she had. " "I sa,w-!-g«ew who-? — toitay*''' 'she murmured Impnrtnntly.; ^ Coolly Monnle snt'd, "I know Dan.: He told me." , " . very llke : annoynivce' crept into. Sandra's -'honeyed- express,ion. With ' an Instant flasli 1 of prescience••Mo'nnle said to herself that Sandra had wanted to make her jealous. "She's pretending when ,she says'she's my friend," thought the younger girl bitterly. Th.a .knowledge made her cold and forlorn. .She hadn't many friends. She was too busy and too poor to make them—and she had counted on Sandr-a. Last winter the other girl, rich and easy and cultivated, had made things pleasant fnr her, had lent her hooks nnd Invited. ;her to Sunday night suppers. 'Now everything seemed changed. Sandra said Importantly. "My idear, we talked about yoii!" .I.- "Did 'you. Indeed?" Monnle •hated herself.-when that sarcastic note crept Into her voice bnt she could not keep It out. "Danny's anch- a darling," the other continued, lowering her tone sa, that; Miss Anstice Cory who had come In and waa, potter- lug around among the; .tooth- brushes,^shoulrt not overhjqar. her. "HjS.V.TJorieatly fond of ybi'i, Mon- niei," ehe continued wltir.'a faint note- of patronage. ," npHE angry color crept Into Mon-i nie'a cheek and she smiled brilliantly, without meaning. "Really! How nice of him." she said. "Oh, now, don't misunderstand me," Sandra drawled. "Dan's a bit of a charmer. \Ve both know that. I honestly teel, Monnle." (this with another side glance at Miss Cory who was near-slglited but far from deaf) "that Dan will never tie himself to one woman. He's the—the flirtatious type—" "Was tbat what you wanted to tell me?" Monnle asked, amber eyes darkening with repressed fury. "Don't be cross," Sandra coaxed. "What I really wanted to say, Monnie, was that I think you're wasting your time. watch- Ing and worrying about him—•» •'I didn't know I was doing that," Monnle returned proudly. "Ah, but, my dear, those ot us who know you beat realize you care for Don. Of course we do!" For an instant Sandra slipped her white, beautifully manicured band over the other's and Monica was conscious of the contrast. She bad helped Mr. Vernon open a packing case that afternoon and had broken a nail. ! "When Dan telephoned me 'after lunch," she told Sandra, ,"and asked me to go out with bim tonight I refused." 1 "My dear, you did?" Sandra quite glowed. "I think you wera perfectly right, 1 think that's Just the medicine he needs. He'll , begin to realize how spoiled he la. (You've been 'too sweet with him always—let him treat you just as he liked and then let him come around—" Sandra seemed quita excited. Her voice raced on, with -beat, "Why, everypne has been !talking about it. I've told a j dozen people, myself: 'Take my word for it, Monica O'Dare doesn't care that for Dan. She's got heaps of young men.'" Perhaps, Monnle thought, after she bad wrapped Sandra's package and said good-by to her, she misjudged her friend. Perhaps Sandra was really and .truly her champion. "It's my nasty, suspicious nature, I guess," she thought ruefully. "It's natural for Dan to see a lot ot her. They belong in the same set—I don't. Perhaps Sandra is right, aud a dose of bis own medicine will bring Dan around." Miss Anstice came up at that moment with the toothbrush she had selected. She peered nearsightedly at Monnie. "What's this I hear," she cried cheerily, "about your young sister's leaving ua aud going to New YorkT' "It's news to me," Monnle told her. What was Kay planning Be Cos.tlnu.e-4).- 'fa vakade'Comes to Eocal Theater ' l> ir ',( N0el Coward VGr«»t gtdry at Saenger Thursday and Friday In "Cavalcade" showing at the Safin* ger Thursday and Friday, Ifoel CoW- ard has woven three romance* into the> pattern of the tapestry record of the march of the generaU6n. The first romance Is one betweeh husband and • wife, a rather dniqtie departure in these days when marital Infidelities supply the-theme tot so many dramas. It Ls this romance df the Marryots enduring through thfe trials and vicissitudes of the chaotic past thirty years that is said to add much power and strength to"Caval- tade." The second romance, starts with a boy and girl affair Between; the 'older Marryot son and Edith, th& daughter of Mrs, Marryot'S friend. v lt CUjminf ates in a happy honeymoon, fa£ed ; fof a tragis termination when the Titanic, on which they are. passengers, goes down in mid-Atlantic. ; The third is a modern-day sort of affair between young Joe; Masryot, proud and handsome in his officer's uniform, and Fanny Bridges, a dancer who is the toast of London, but whose parents formerly were servants of the Marryots. Their affair persists throughout >the' waf years, Fanny, steadfastly refusing to marry Joe or discuss the matter until peace is declared. Despite his protests she. is skeptical of the attitude of his family toward their marriage. • Thursday, BPS Salesman at Hope Building Material Co. Store William R. Pace, Jr., of Little Rock, representing BPS paints in this section, is conducting a free demonstration of his products at the local dealers, Hope building Material Co., Thursday and Friday, April 27 and 28. A free sample can of paint is being given to all who call at this store-, for the demonstration. Mr. Pace is a well known former painter of Little Rpck. The Hope Building Material Co. have conducted this demonstration each April for the past three years. , '*'* "^m-im rM , »k,.i« We art having qWiriM ttt Ctta, keeping farmers behind with their work, , •*'""" ' "' i Mi* P. 6. duller week Visiting'felatrfcS Hi MttjaHe Nell, and IWStWr Hutfe* spent the week end «H" Jene afld Terrell Waitffc of Mis. Lige Martin and Helen, spent r 'Sund«y wife Mrs. Bud Mattisoniof. Sodci Mr. ahd Mrs. C. tt Butler *»•& Sunday with Mrf and: Mr* ^ r Mfe- iar of Molly Stwkiifc " "ir,jf'".';"''. • Mr. and Mrs, Qafhttl McKissack were guests of Ml.> and Mffc-K. A. Butler Sunday. - • Mr. and Mrs: Lee Marto visited Mr. and Mrs. Ch*ster Wafer* Sunday- i , ' ' The Austin Bible class from R«pe will- be at Bluff Springs church the fifth Sunday' afternbon at 2:30..Everyone has a special invitation. It will be worth your tiftie to go hear: them. H. W. Butter made a business trip to Hope- Saturday' morning. Mrs, Myrtle Butler and boys spent Monday with Mrs. J. E. Butler," t , C. M. E. Church to See Play Thursday Night "The Ten Virgins" will be dramatized at the C.j M. E. Church on North IJazel Street Thursday night at 8 o'clock. This > drama is given for the benefit of the Auxiliaries of the church. The public is invited. III Use of crud? rubber in manufactures in tha United Kingdom increased 10.S per cent in 1932 and reached a high mark of 84,635 long tons, the greatest in the history of the industry. i»«^ Mrs. Claud 'Stuart Is Your Bladder Weak? Do You Get Up Nights? If your bladder is weak and you get up nights, suffer from frequent and painful urination,' dribbling, 'highly! colored urine, you should take immediate steps to remove the cause. These are danger signals. Nature requires assistance; the trouble won't wear off or get well without proper aid. It usually grows worse. Dr. Bond's K and B is a prescription intended solely for bladder weakness. If you have any of the above symptoms, get a bottle today; don't put it off. Price, 60c and $1.20.— Ward & Son, Druggists. —Adv. Plate Lunch 35C Sandwiches lOc Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt.......,.~45b It's Safe to Be Hungry at the CHECKERED CAFE _ — + Hose that WEAR And WEAR nnd WEAR And have all the style and comfort in the world. They're of course. 25c The Leading Department Store Geo, W, Robison & Company We Give Eagle Trading Stamps you; want COMFORT 'in shirts and short* come in and see our) neWW <crotcli igarrnentsfcutlto) conformltolthe> curve< A 49C garment The Leading Department'Store Geo. W. Robison & Company We Give Eagle Trading Stamps' year* attd fcsv* : •> MlUblf, tttedlcilk Joe & Robots, of 1 "A Mead fecoififlteif • long; Umfe agb atid It 1 its worth to toe. good tot OMldrm Uk* tte out headache which 11 I take a, dose'of ,B1L™_ dry, as 1 need it" > r XKil Thousand* 0* men r found how Wfefr Blafr _ In the relief of many dlMrdera due to CoiU only 1 center k'M A New Record- '"K^T'- -G33 Breaking Price.' <<„ v ! f Shirtcr; AIRM EverFit Shrunk Permanent Fit Fully^j Guaranteed. In WKiw^^a Fast Solid Golora, "aftd J A J f NEW Fancy ' ' ' "" * Formerly advertised in Satur- )1 ,$j' day Evening Post . . atil.99 ^^ $1.48 'M Wo Give Eagle Tradluf Stamp* J | Geo. W. Robison .- . ; & Company " T The Leading Department; Stow|; TALL STOUY Our lightweight knitsuit; are made with various chest measurements for the same trunk length so perfect fit i$ guaranteed. Just comfortable weight Spring underwear. 69c and 98c WE GIVE 8AQJLE TRADING STAMPS (3eo. W, Robiion &» Co. THE LEADING PEPA#TMENT STOKE m , f** ,*#

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