Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 27, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, April 27, 1933
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K<i r"j r _^' f . V* ' LC^^V^ li,& u ~A.>fl&»«&Kj£l??( Ffitti Report! Star Rubllshltig Co, Jtoa, sti* btmdta* nun- Aj**n*B* ^ by Modern civijifcriidii to one ; an* industry, through * fuftilsh that ch*cfc upon government tA pHJvideJ'-JCol K. B. MeCormlcfc ... .flJLjc .'..i...i* --— The Afttttirted Press is «*«Usf*«ly „ ..iibitStftn d* fell new* dispatches credited to tt or t !fl fhiftltpr and ftlso the 1 local news published herein. '"'- ^ * ! * 3 ^' "•" hes h«*bl are also resitWd. to win be mflde for all triWt**, carts of memorials; concerning th# "departed. Comraerclai this policy in the news columns to protect their readers i**btaUni memoHaH.- The Star disclaims responsibility "o* return o* any unsolicited manuscripts. r,tAi*itW ttyibte in Advance): By city carrier, per u™,,'|2.tt; on6 year! $5.00.' By mall, in Hempstead, Nevada ! arid LaFayette counties, $3,00 per year; elsewhere 15.00. The Start* Platform & *« municipal power plant to d«»«(op Me *ouf ccJ 1 of Hope. .ciiit pivemeirt in 1933, ttnd improved sanitary conditions to arid tm*i»ie«n bacfc-«atd». tlit Chamber of Commerce. . . •> «*»«»*I/ M0hl«N!V prooTom providing lor the eonstrueHm Of e tmavntpt ttil-weflJher road each year, to gradually reduce the " PI'' - ,-. ,»> R^rti" ' • tm tftmomie support for every scientific B|>rieuHural itk' ogtr* practical befiefit* to Hempstead county'* yreattti farmer cfganizaiions, believlnv that co-otxnrattof effort es prtcticat >* tht country at ii is in town. ' s -StATE •. . progreu on th« ttate highway proflram. _ : tax reform, and a more efficient aoaernmnt through the fs||stMi of expenditures. '' The Question of Inflation By BRUCE CATTON NBA Bdltprlal Writer most pressing question at Washington these days has to do with currency inflation; and ? so far has the tide car-j fois in'the last few months, the chief point at issue now is Whether we are to have inflation, but how the inflation is/ i Be attained. - y^Qne group ig plunking for out-and-out inflation of the aditional type, with a devalued dollar, a floor of printing - Jfc ~"'- >ney gnd_SQ on. Wr ,. —Bother group—which seems to include the adminis- ration^-eyidently prefers to get virtually the same result in Idifferent way. It is banking on vast bond issues for public l^jktfa^cf other projfCts, pn Si the< price-raising provisions of ••"^arm bill, on minimumrwage and short-week regulations. ir , Of the two programs, ihe latter seems to be the safer. traight out inflation js generally pretty hard to control. nhK.i-i.^ gt^rt ft y OU run the ,-jgk O f being unable to stop if th'at happens^you eventually find yourself in moire rtlble than you were in in the f if st place. ' v > But the interesting thing is the fact that practically terybody seems to be in one or the other of these two camps. ~" ie-voices which, a "few months ago, were loud in opposite inflation of any kind are stilled now. The nation as a le js about ready to admit that inflation of some kind is -^Inevitable, and that,the only problem'now is to decide what i,*-.-. _ , , , w * to adopt. Economists have pointed out that the only alternative to ^inflation is a continuing deflation of industrial wages and re**•*" "prices. ' fc ' Wholesale commodity prices nowadays are down just Sabout where they were at the beginning of the century. If ;%&do not adopt any inflationary schemes to bring them up, |au other prices must get down into line. This would mean dollar-a-day wages for the mass of e earners. It would mean retail prices such as our fath- Ifliew. It would mean such sharp reductions in city, state ^ ..[ federal budgets that unemployment and hunger relief irojects, could get no more public funds. It would, in short a terrific intensification of the nation's present diffi- Not even the most hard-boiled deflationist wants that. have turned our faces in the other direction. Inflation to be coming; the only question now is what kind we going to have. Our Neighbpr's Troubles I T isn't very likely that Congressman Hamilton Fish's de- fyand for outright U. S. intervention in Cuba will be adopt- Any such program would present a great many thorns t}ie hands that tried to grasp it, and the government at shington today has, beyond question, all the troubles it to' handle without going out of its way to find any $-|T Nevertheless, Congressman Fish is qqite right in calling E? QBT attention to the fact that Cuban affairs have reached a : critical situation; and he is likewise right in pointing out the United States has a pretty direct responsibility gave Cuba her freedom some 35 years ago ; we have cthing of an obligation to see that freedom is kept in- olate. Just how we are to do that without infringing on jba.n sovereignty ^nd stirring up a new batch of trouble of a problem. Terrorism news that an attempt on the life of Adolf Hitler was thwarted by German police leads one to hope that, in the of the oppressed minorities in that suffering country auejj atteinnts are made — a^d, above all, that no TOBt §¥f r succeeds. f hat Hitler ahoujd be a target for assassins is not, every- eonsidered, to be wpndered at ; but that no one could do jj german minorities a worse turn than by trying such an ^ of vfoJencp ought to ; be obvious. So far the Nazi oppres- gn, previous though it has been, has kept within certain -' x - A n assassination, or even an attempted assassination, ide si? excellent excuse for tossing all such limits rd- Autocracy's commonest reply to such a threat lc4 terrorism. One shudders to think what might o German Jewry if the Nazi leadership should think justified in making such a reply. FOOL tx ' .h glass and frock was of whlt« la«l. ***** «t chos« f \ «*. tha worn, on passed « toald ln of ' L nashe reply waa perfectly r "Very well, Miss Sandra. There was the rustle, ot summer •- : aa » * ** was de- Hghtfuii-warm, yet fresh— and !^th« car Blippel westward the mttra of summer night in the eonafry drifted to the nostrils of the two occupants of the, car. : 'fNlce," piirterf Sal<lrA° •lipping her long, white hand, withjfs red le.w;els of pointed nails, wound her escort'* arift. Dan Cardigan grinned down at her.' "•:' ..', . ' : ; " ' • . ' • ••• "Lady, yju said it 1 •' That was Dan. The argot of ihd ftan in the street gerred him for speech, ini spite ot all Bis hackgr(jund and! training Can talked, Sandra re-| fiVrff r d lightly, rathe,- like * rflnit. about She didn't mJndi. She liked 'efeiryeh Ing abflni Htn— .hip blgnesa, his frown, hi* 1 ttascullnIty: Liked T .Wjell. that ' was a mild Word. '""•"• ' . "Who's going to be there? At Charles' place, I mean." ehe Inquired Idly. Dan shrugged. "Dnnno. Probably the Waterman crowd." "Oh, I don't thlnh so. I hope not," protested Sandra, "they're 1 awfully dull. Oh. Danny, If they! are ypu'll hare to take me away, : •arly. 1 shall petlsh of boredom." "Walt and se«<" adrised ban. Sandra slumped luxuriously- in, the roadster's lour seat. After a* mofcerit' she demanded, "pi ve me a clgartit, Danny, like an angel." ;•'""'" .'..'•'•«! '•"• ".•-•' ' .' ' " ' •• ' TfTITHODt , rsmoTing his •ytt "from the road, Dan producfd » packet, lighted a clgarst, and put It between th« poutlog lips of th* girl. Sandra narrowed her •yes,, squinting through the amok*. Most meo took advantage of sucb Way intervals to anatch a kiss o> tw?< Uwasn^t-^ It -couldn't be— that Dan though t her unattractive. "Absurd, 1 ? she muttered to herself. ....... ( "What did you say, Beautiful," 1 drawled the object ot her, thoughts. • She patted his coat eleere possessively. "NothlngV They tfrova aa li f Hence tor another minute. Then , Sandra said suddenly, confidentially, "lie- member what we talked about yesterday, 'Can?'' ..... A glow red burned under the man's deep tan an^ his voice sounded embarrassed. "Guess i said too much. Didn't mean to rave on so but Mother hurnert me, up at lunch. I ha^d to 'a Ik to someone." "I know, Danny dear." Sandra waa all gentle understanding. "It's difficult. It's terribly so. But' — has It ever occurred to you that perhaps your' mother's right?" Dan slowed the car a little, turning to atare at her. "About Mohnle, you mean? But I thought — but yon sold— " He seemed bewildered. "I know, Dan. I'm terribly fond of Monnle. You know that, She's bad a difficult time. She works hard. She's a cplendld girl. We all know It. But here's the point — are yon two suited? Is it worth all the — the fnss and fighting it's sure to cause In your family? Remember, Dan, your father's, awfully proud ot you. He's expecting great things.. You'll have a position to maintain gome day. Not Just here but In Cleveland — in New Vork. You might be — why, Dan, there's no reason at all why you shouldn't do something really btgl In politics, or something like that." Her eyes widened. "What's that got to do with Monnle?" Dan wanted to know, • • • S ANPRA hesitated. "Aion,n|9's all right," ehe admitted, slowly. "But— It's the family. Dan. They're— after all. we mlghl •? well face facts-rrthay're nqpqrty. Her brother works In • garage. Her young sister's rather wild, I hear, it's ]ust pot the tort of thing that would sound awfully good later op If a man wer» 10 go In for public Ufa." ''Whoever said 1 was going; in for it?'' asked Dan. mildly numerous. But Sandra could see the Idea bad appealed to him. She pressed the point. "All these things seem so unimportant now," she said, geutly Judicious. "A man doesn't know Antioch go S»y! In the year of Jx>riJ J933, in the yew of our progress 157, ""' we j^n4--^}o|Jeptively we reel.— Senator f. C. wfout* Sunday school was well attended here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Mahon and Mr. and Mrs, Jim Hill spent the week-end visiting in Prescott. ^{rg. Frank Prescott of Emmet spent Friday night with her sister, Mrs. Vice Etougan. Mr. and Mrs. Ollen Crank, Mrs. Crank and children spent the at 22 what he want* to l«iri. Ha, hat to ahead—or some do It for him. men," she reminded him- "bm found their lite* *U and twisted because they'd the wrong sort el «iv«i." "But M6nnl« Isn't—" gan protesting!*. jf, W«»j>«d ohown I," saked Sdnrfft, .mlllnf tit«. fully, "don* <i*«rytti!Hg |tdl«|b1e to help MonftMf Not th«l I titan It's dona rritidh goodt r«*tly. I'm afraid, deep down. *h« ' do«in't honest^ ll¥e ttd." ' ;' She sl«h«d And bf tithed 1C, her ejrea lightly *tth • wblt» «t <shlf. fon and lac*. "No, Datfny, d*ar," ih« «««' tlnued, still In that dulcet, ilsUrlt ton*. "1 can «^« h6tt» ild'e* At the flnestlOn. 1 «e« yoilfa '«ad Monnle'a and t see yonr parent*', who ar<i proud of }oii thd 'want the best. How OSrf they he Sure It's not Just a boy and |trl tntat- Ufttlont How can tnydne of us * '••"*'••"* " --•" Dan growled something nnln- telllglMe Ahd SWerf ed his ear Into the driveway cnrVIng before tne MlV did itofls and ilmher house wftere Charlt* Eustace lived. ' •'Don't be cross, Daony-boj," $lefided SaHdra pretdly «s tliey came to a halt under the port* cochTere."You know I want the best for you, too, don't you T" She was Y«ry close to 'him. Dan, hurt, ptitzled and somehow definitely annoyed, stared down at th* prettr face lifted to his. Before h» kn«w what was happening bill lips were pressed ardently to Sindra'a proTOcatiVe Oftes. tlieri Was a sigh and then Sandra slipped out of his irasp and tnrdDth the door. °; "fiaany, I can't imagine what'sl setting into us.'< sht breathed, sc&ndallzed. . ' "I'm lorry—didn't mean—", mattered the/man, following Heir. 1 In Sandra's long-lashed eyes wasi a suppressed cltmmer of triumph. TUTdNNlB felt her heart atand ?+ atill. Sho had bean in th» «m- prasurf dferiianglng the drift, waljcniBf tl»i aunset, :s|i« bad |t)etn utterly unprepared tor the jsbock of seeing Sandra arrite i with ban. For an instant, not mead Ing to, sb« had sfnred at tn« I pair below. Then she bad awn ; Pan's fac§ borer for ao Instaiit i close to the flrl's—bad seen tbe , brief but passlonata kiss Itui joUpwM.. Bnt felt aid faint. Her blood hunjraert In her ears. Where' should she to-i. : what should she do io escape'T I Sbe turned; like a bunted'ttilni. I.Tjjerf ivas si sharp rat-a-tat at Cuarfes' knocker now. Th« «erv- ant was burrylng in response; None of the.people in the little fireside g r o u p^-nelther Kay, sparkllngly pretty In her old pink orgafidltf/ nor Charles Eustace, Hie host, nor Uls New York friend. . Wpb'sier Majlain-Thad ^ylt^sasied the tableau. Monnle alone' knew .what bad passed between Sandra and Dan Just before tne opening of the door. She braced herself to . meet ,them. ''Hello, Dan!" "Hello, Monnle. This ie nice. 1 * : The shadow of annoyance crossed Sandra'* mobile countenance and was Instantly erased. ''Monnle, darling, V^hat fun!" •Sandra was more" effusive than usual. ! That, thought Monnle, was ber guilty conscience, : "Cocktails, everybody!" Charle* : Eustace; very splendid ta bie white flannels find double-breasted blue coat, held up the shaker, "That is, everybody but Miss Kay. f She's a baby and can*only have orange Juice." : Kay pouted without really .meaning it. Monnie, usually so concerned over all that happened ,to her young sister, scarcely : beard. She was in a maze—ebe scarcely knew what to do or to say. Sandra and Dan! Then (t {was true. It was true! Her Ini stlnct had warned her, time after . time, and ber instinct bad been right. "Here's to you I" Charlea Eustace said, saluting ber. He drank. He ottered ber bis arm. "Will you let me take you la to dinner? 1 ' (To m Continued), week end with Mrs. Crank's parents at Prescott. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ferguson were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Mahon. Mr. and Mrs. John Dougan spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Sam Crabbe. Several from here attended the music recital in Emmet Tuesday night. -vl . * Delinquent Lands. The following named persons «nd corporations and alK others havfrt/o# claiming an Interest Iri any of ihe following-' described lands'," railroads, trartjtoads,' natural gas or oil pipe lines, telegraph and telephone HneS, are hereby notified that stilt is pendt ing in the chancery court of Hempstead county, Arkansas, to enforce the collection ot certain levee taxes c-n the enjoined list of Jands, railroads and trarnroftds, natural £** or oil pipe lines, telegraph- and telephone lines, each jupposed 0wner navirjg been set opbowe* his, or her, or its lands, t6ieth**'#ith,tW nniftunts sev^ erally due fftjtrt «a«ih'fo-wtt! Township 13 30iiih, Hani* W West " Name and Pt. of Sec. § Unknown—that pt, inside levee dist. of NW'/« NWV 4 ...-,;........ ....I........... 27 J. J. Battle—that pt. inside levee dist. of SVfVt NW«r 27 Unknown—that pt. inside levee dist. of NW'Vi NWV« .....-...: 35 Mrs. Tda Hill—W/j-SVW 35 Trtvnship 14 South, Range 26 Rose Mqdist—:N«! NEVi 3 " toyvn of FiiUon W. A, Jett-LoU 6 tt 8, Block 3d „ J. B. Shults—Lot 14, Block 2.... Neely Carter—Lot 6, Block 18 Carrie Nelson—Lot 10, Block 18 Anna Moore—Lot 15, Block 24 John Campbell—Lots 4 it 5, Block 25 ..:. : John Campbell—Lots 14, 15- & 16, Block 31 Mrs. Obe Wilson—Lot 10, Block 25..: : .: Kate E. Jett—Lots 1 & 2, Block ' 3d'"...: :.... N. C. Willett—Lots 1 & 6, Block 38 , E. U. Hoberts—Lot 5, Block 39 R. R. Jbh'hson—Lot 16, Block 2 Jas. A. Gray—Lots 8 & 9, Block Iron Mln. Rft Co.—Lot 6, Block T. J. Thompkins—Lots 4 it 5, Block '9 : T. J. Tompkins— Lot 8, Block 9 :„. ::...:.:... Addie Carter—N% Lot 2, Block .is.:.........;:.: :...:....:...........:....:.... Addie Carter—Lot 6, Block 18 Rufus Washington—Lot 5, Block 18 .: John Campbell—2/3 Lot 11, tjipck 19 :. .: John Campbell—Lot 16, Block "i9...:. :...::. „...; Mrs. A. M. Eubanks—ViLot 11, 'fiiocfc 22 ....::....;... _ Mrs. A. M. Eubanks—Lot 13, ' Block 22........:..:...:.:.... Mrs. A; M. Eufcanks—Lot 16, ' Block' 22 ...: '. 1.92 6.72 .48 6.40 •West 34.80 1.20 .60 .60 1.20 4.20 4,80 3,00 .60 1,20 28.80 1,20 .60 1.80 .60 9.00 4.50 .60 .60 1.80 4.80 7.20 13.50 1.50 1,80 ShHlls' Addition to Fulton Brice Arnett—Lot 5, Block 10 1.20 Said-persons and corporations and all others interested in said lands are hereby notified that they are required by law to appear and make defense to said suit, or the same will be taken for confessed, and judgment final will be entered decreeing the .sale of said lands for .the purpose of collecting said delinquent levee taxes with the payment pf interest, penalty and costs, allowed by law. DALE JONES, Clerk of th,e Hempstead County Chancery Court By Gray Carrjgan, D C. 6-13-20-27 Fares Slashed To LITTLE ROCK Round Trip Rate About 4 I C Per Mile 29-30 Hound trip excursion tickets to Little Rock on sale for all trains leaving Saturday and Sunday April 29 and 30. Final return limit midnight Monday May 1. Chair cars and coaches only. BASEBALL! Little Rqck vs Chattanooga Sat. Little Hock vs NaslivUle Sun. For Tickets-Information SEE TICKET AGENT Missouri Pacific R. R. Co. "A Service Institution" Collier's Lake Opens Saturday Admission Free On Opening Day—April 29 New Bath House, Newly Sanded Bottom, water in excellent cond> tion. Operatecj under new management. L. C. FULLER, Manager Fishing Permits and Swimming Permits For Sale. in an Old Iron Bed Nd Pr««id*ntial Four*Post< er for Him—Sticks to Original , WA^MiMGTON.-With all .the massive, canopied bedsteads scattered about the white House, the president of the United States takes his nightly 40 winks ortthe commonest sort Of art iron cot-like affair such as you'd ex* peel tqf find |ft a |4-a-week third floor back room. "I've gotten used to'it now," he says when they talk of wheeling in one of the.presidential four-posters. "What's the use of changing?" . It's not even a full-sized bed, but one of those three-quarter things. And It hasn't any more paint on it than the law allows. No one seems to know Just where it came from, but the president finds it comfortable— and that's that. , Mrs. C,•' 15. Cassldy. e can for you During the EPS Free Demonstration of BPS PAINT—VARNISH ENAMEL—STAIN ........ . ^ Try Glosfast The New Decorative Enamel', . That Dries Hard in 4 Hours. Just,comp in nncl BPS Man will give you the sample anclf show the BPS Finishes ... At .Our Store Today and Friday Nope Building Material Cp. Second and Walnut Graduation Frocks WOHTHY OF THE HONOK Dainty white chiffon floral silk print* or net. With a few of the. new frills, is the choice of some of the best dressed young graduates. These new creations have organdie puff sleeves, pleated or bias eut ckirta and mousse- line trimming. ONE GROUP AT $088 2 ONE GROUP AT $/l88 '4 6 »fi II !• ift Undies ' For the Girl Who Graduates This Spriny Lovely, pure thread silk step-inaand.panties. Trimmed in ecru lace they give just the right- touch of feminity. Just unpacked. Gift Hose Full fashioned, of course. Slightly heavier,. than the ordinary chiffon to give better servjce and longer wear. In white and the newest summer colors. A gift that's sure to please. And only L C. Second and Elm St. 6- CO. R. R. Morris, Manager G1NGERALE Latonia two for SEMINOLE 19c Toilet Tissue 3 Rolls CELERY 5c Fancy Florida Stalk PEACHES Country Club Halves-2 for No. 2Y 2 cans SAUSAGE Veribeit Vienna Can MARGATE TEA 54 Pound \ f\^ Package JL \JC CRACKERS Country Club 2 Lb. Box 19 NEW POTATOES 3c Triumph Pound COUNTRY CLUB MILK Sc Can SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ^ ^ Cherries lOc SOAP Crystal White IQBar? OLEO EATMORE 3 Pound* 25c GRAPEFRUIT Fancy Seedless Three For 10c COFFEE-Jewel Brand 3 Ibs 55c COFFEE-CountryClwWb 25i Potted Meat-Veri-Best 2 cans 5c Carrots-Beets ' 3 bunches lOc Green Beans—strigless, Ib. 5c IN OUR SANITARY MARKET Sausage Pure Pork Two Pounds 15c Baton Sliced—Rindlcss Pound 12Y2C HAMS 'S PICNIC STYLE-POUND BEEF POT ROAST 8 1 2 PORK CHOPS POUND BOUND pi LQIN-rK. C. BEEF-Pound WEINERS-largesize-lb 10c We Sf |l Aypiotir'f Pwded Beef iffT^'' r^'^^filT^^f^'' V MRS, SID HENRY TELEPHONE 321 To every life there; cftffies-fl time supreme; • . . . •. One • day, 'one night, one morning or one noon, -, One freighted hour—one moment opportune, Qne rift through which sublime ful. fillrnents gleam, ie time when fate gose tiding with the stream, One once In balance, twlxt too late, tod soou— And ready for the passing instants boon That shall in favor tip the wavering beam Ah, happy he who, knowing to wait, Knowns also how to watch, and how to stand On life's broad deck alert, and at the prow, To seize the happy.'.moment big with fate From opportunity's extended hand when the great clock of destiny strikes now.—Selected. Mrs. Leo Perdue and Mrs. B. D. Kirk of Lou Ann are spending this week visiting with friends' and relatives in this city. Mr. and Mrs. Ib. F. McFaddin and little daughters, Mary Ross and Matilda, Mr. and Mrs! Ralph Routon, Miss Lenora RoUton and William Routon, Whitfield Davis, Mrs. John P. Cox, Mrs, George Wurc and son Qeorge, Jr., Mrs. Johnnie McCabe and Miss Martha Martindale motored to Columbus, yWcdnedsday evening where Mr. McFaddin delivered an ad- dcss before the graduating class of the Columbus high school, and Mrs. Cox and Mrs. Ware sang a duett, preceding the address. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Shiver and Mrs. Pruett of Little Rock were « ests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry. Shiver • the opening of the Skating Rink. Mrs. John Phillips of Saratoga, is the guest of Mrs. Dan Green and family. OVERHEARD ON THE CLOTHES-LINE: A HANES UNDERSHIRT 'gives another the razz- berry. Because even though'HANES costs only twenty-five cents, it hasn't :• any respect for shirts that shrivel in the wash-tub. HANE8"!8 ( «lasWc'-*ntt:" lt"- r snaps and clings coolly into place without any ,•, rubbing or snubbing. And the length of HANES Shirts is a long story. They go so far inside your shorts, that no matter how yyimuch you stretch and V reach they won't creep up and bunch! If you don't know a HANES dealer, please write P. H. Hanea . Knitting Co., Winston- Y Salem, N. C. Here's the combed- yarn HANES for 25 C f Others—luxurious Lisles, Du- renes, and Rayons—only 35c" . and 50c, HANES Shorts. Guaranteed fast colors. Only 2Sc • 3Sc • 50c HANES Union Suits start at 50c. The Sanforized (preshrunk) SAMSONBAK •g^n with the non-rip belt I I|C ' is only . . . . < . ||| WONDERWEAR HANES WONDERWEAR Is Distributed At Wholesale By WM. R. MOORE'S Memphis, Tenn. Sold in Hope by Patterson's Department Store Mrs. G, S. Lowtliorpe was hostess Wednesday nt jernopn to the members pf' the Wednesday Conlrwl bridge club.nt he* home on South Kim street Bridge favors went to Mrs, G.- Frank Miles and Mrs. W. tt.' Hutchinson. Mr, and Mrs. Hill Reyholcls have as house.guest,'Mrs. Paul Downs of De- Queen,! and had as Wednesday night guests.. Paul Downs and Tom Knuck- olso of DeCJueen. Complimenting her house guest, Mrs, S. J, Beauchamp, Jr., of Little Rock, Mrs. J. T, Micks entertained at bridge Wednesday afternoon at her home on. North Louisiana street. The rooms were, adorned with roses and colorful blooms of spring and attractively arranged for three tables. Favors went to Mrs..Frank Nolcn and Mrs. Brooks Shults. Following the gnmc a most tempting salad course Was served. On Friday at 11 a. m. and 1:30 p.m. at the Home Economics cottage, Mrs. Ida. H. Coi-nforth of the Home Eco. 'nomics" department of the Kellogg company pf Battle Creek, Mich., will give a lecture and demonstration of the. Kellogg products. In addition to Mrs. Gornforth's experience with the well known Kellogg products, she is a graduate of the Iowa State college of Agriculture and an experience lecturer and demonstrator. The menu for the morning demonstration will be Rice Krispie Macaroons and all bran muffins. For the afternoon she w\ll demonstrate all bran muffins, meat balls, • pimento potatoes, buttered string beans, orange and onion salad with honey French dressing, fruit pudding, cheese sauce, Kaffee Haag and milk. The ladies of the city and community arc cordially invited to attend those lectures. Talbot Fcild had ns Wednesday night guest, Dr. J. Hr Mays of Whitewright, Tex. W. S. Kennedy was removed to his home on the (bwer Washington road Thursday from the' Josephine hospital. Mrs. Eva D. Taylor and Mrs. C. C. Wcstermnn. visited friends in Ashdown Wednesday. ' Dress Sale Friday and Saturday former values $10.00 New. Spring styles in rough crepe silk dresses. In navy, gray, beige and in black-and-white Such a sale doesn't come often. See these dresses, and you'll be quick to 'take advantage of the bargain. LADIES Specialty SHOP "Exclusive But Not Expensive" 'Cavalcade" Opens at the Saenger Noel Coward's Great Story of an English Family Is Hel-e Malco Theatre brings "Cavalcade' to the screen of the Saeriger Theatre Thursday and Friday with the regular 2:30 Matinee Thursday and a special 2:30 matinee for all school children at bargain prices on Friday. This drpma whose theme is the effect of world events on the home and family Has been hailed as the greatest written in the English language in a score of years. The author, Noel Coward, known for his successes, enjoyed the distinction of having his play run for a solid year at the Drury Lane Theatre in London. The story of "Cavalcade" is the story of the Mnrryot family, Jane, Robert; their two sons, Joe and Edward; and their servants, Ellen, Bridges and their daughter, Fanny. While it is etched on n background of historical events of the last 33 years, the story itself is the principal feature of "Cavalcade." The family—its joys, loves and tragedies—is always uppermost, its theme is universal. Diana Wynyafd and Clive Brook have the roles of Jane and Robert Marryot; Ursula Jeans plays Fanny Bridges; Herbert Mundin .is seen as Bridges, Una O'Connor portrays the role of Ellen; Irene plays Margaret Harris and Merle Tottenham is seen as Annie. On account of the length of "Cavalcade," only Paramount News will be shown in addition. 30-HOUR BILL (Continued from page ono) tolnl hours'of said plants so as (o faring enbout a more equitable adjustment of production within said industry." Unfair Competition The proposal obviously would give thd Labor Department a whole lot of new power and has aroused much support and much opposition ' on that score. But the idea, according to Miss Perkins, wi)s to provide some control over manufacturers' who work women and children on all-night shifts, to enable the department to co-operate in improvement of working conditions when largo majorities of favorable manufacturers are balked in non-co-operative minorities, and to exert supervision when competitors seek unfair advantages under the rest of the law. Mrs. W. W. Duckett. Mrs. J. B. Shults was the Wednesday guest of Miss- Maggie Bell en route to her home in Fulton from a visi^y/ilh, Mcs. Ma^tie ^eer.yv Lewisville. ' Miss Clara Richards, one of the three ladies drowned when a bridge gave up beneath their automobile in the recent Dallas, Texas, floods was a niece of Dr. E. S. Richards of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Haynos have as Thursday guests, Mrs. E. DeLaught- er and Miss Lawrence Britt of Pres. cott. Mrs. W. W. Johnson and Mrs. Ada Swicegood of Fair Acres near Nashville, spent Thursday in this city, visiting with friends. Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 SISTER MARY'S 4 \»yyw^if Uftftt DAILY rttt&Hdil Belton Bro. and Mrs. Chandler of Hopfe and Mr. Chandler and Mr. GuppSe of Oklahoma Cfty visited the chorcfrhsrB Sunday and were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sfdderl. The trtany friends of Bra. Chandlsf are delighted to know thathe is improving '-'••--"'<- IBAft Mi -Uii ' BY SISTER NBA Service Write* Table linens nnd damasks sepm more beautiful this year than ever 1 hefofe and since the lifelong beauty of all linen is dependent an its care, fter-^ haps a few suggestions regarding the' laundering of linen will be .helpful. ! (Correct methods of washing ahd Ironing are vastly important. Careless handling and harsh soap solutions are often responsible for lack-luster lift* ens. Stro'ng alkali soaps and bleach* ing mixtures destroy the natural luster of linen and the heavy satin texture of damask. Choose a pure mild soap and wa'sh linens in heavy suds, squeezing the sucjsy water through the fabric rather than rubbing. Few laundresses realjze that rubbing roughens the fine fiber Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Chilled tomato juice, cereal, cream, coddled eggs, crisp toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Lentil soup, cheese sticks, rhubarb tapioca pudding, milk, tea, . Dinner: Broiled salt-water her- ,. ring, scalloped potatoes, green ; beans,, cottage cheese and qnioi} salad, shredded fresh pineapple, mock angel cake, milk, coffee. and shortens the life of all linen. Linen naturally washes easily since it does not hold the dirt in the obstinate fashion characteristic of cotton. Be Careful With Bluing Use very little bluing in the last rinse water for linens. Linen absorbs bluing much more readily than do cotton fabrics. Be sure all linens are thoroughly rinsed before putting them in the bluing water. Never starch linen. This applies to all household linens—table, bed linen and towels. Linen possesses a natural sheen and body that does not require the addition of starch. The final finished beauty of damask lies in the care, with which it is ironed. It must be quite damp and ironing must be continued until the piece is perfectly dry, ironing on the wrong side first and then on the right, and working from selvagp to selvage. This will gain the highest possible luster and body. ' Many women make the mistake of not ironing their damask, dry enough and not having it damp enough to,begin with. Too hot an iron is another common fault. It takes time, patience and delight in the finished article to iron damask. How to Remove Stains Egg stains should be washed in cold water until they completely disappear; To reprove coffee stains,, stretch, linen over a bowl and pour boiling water through it. For tea stains, first pour on glycerine and then pour boiling water through the stain. Fruit stains are removed by stretching the linen over a bowl and pouring boiling water through Ihe stain, letting the water fall from a distance of three feet. Rust spots are easily removed by moistening the spot with lemon juice and covering with table salt. Let dry in the sun. Rub grease spots with lard, thoroughly saturating the spot, and then wash as usual in warm suds. ONE HOPE CAR (Continued from Page One) Color and dignity will be added to the motorcade by an official uniformed patrol motorcycle escort across Arkansas and Texas, "The Leaders' Stale." Their sirens, supplemented with the tuneful broadcasting "Silver Streak" will unquestionably make the public more Broadway-minded, as they clash along that great thoroughfare with the motorcade gathering momentum as it nears El Paso," vice- president Jones said. The highway boosters expect to reach Hope at 9:35 Friday morning. Mrs. Ched Hall. EXTRA SPECIAL 2:30 Mat. Fi'i. Grade School Kiddiei; 5c High School ii A Studenti | |P The greatest picture in 7 years . . . even greater than the "Birth of a Nation." CLIVE BROOK - —And— PIANA WYNYARD ' —In— Noel Coward's A. Tremendous Di'anm of Life! Mr. and Mrs, J. L. Eley arid daughU cr Louise were shopping In Nashville Saturday. The B. Y. P. U. social given at the home of Mr .ai)d Mrs. Mlftbn. Ston* was enjoyed by all who attended. Misses Lita Daniel and Elizabeth Gische were , shopping in' JJashyille Saturday. Carl Byrd of .(he Rio <3raflde Valley Is visiting relatives here 1 . . • Several from this place alt^ded[the senior play at Blevins fytonday night. All reported, a nice time and lots- of fun. ... Miss Unice Stone entertained a number of her friends with a party Friday night. , , •The musical given by Mr, and Mrs. 6-bie Barnes Saturday night was enjoyed by all Who attended. Miss Maggie Leslie of Magnolia, was the guest of her 7 parents, Mr. and Mrs. S7 F. Leslie ''Sunday. Mrs. J. V. Hampton entertained the little folks Friday afternoon with a party. Mr.< Jerome Luck of Bingen was in Belton Monday evening. Oren Harris and Miss Ross were in Belton Sunday visiting relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Eley and Mrs. J. L. Eley and daughter were shop-, ping in Prescott Tuesday afternoon. Mr. O. A. Daniel was a business visitor to Nashville Tuesday. Mrs. Winnie Ray is on the sick list. We wish for her a speedy recovery. The many friends here Were sorry indeed to hear of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Eley's home burning Sunday night. Mr. J. ,W. Siddons and Mr. W, T. Daniel went fishing oh Little River ?riday. Willie Eley was a business visitor in Nashville Thursday. Mrs. Dan Goi Model Kingdom of Siam Is Returning Revolution Ebbs Away at Nation Swings Back to Conservatism By MILTON ttftdNftfiM, NBA Service Wrlii# LONDON—Slam, until less thah a year ago one of the few rettiaMing absolute monarchies in the world",'hai had another bloodless revolution, ana Is turning back toward conservatism. King, Frajftdhipok, by decree, hat dusted from the government yotmg and radical elements who proposed 'the nationalization of all labdr and cap" Hal, ,' "The situation Would be intolerable," the king said when he replaced Luan Pradft and others on the State Council with older and more conser- vatfve men. Fradit was the leader: of the young idealists Who last June converted Siam into a "democracy," with the backing of the army. When King Frajadhipok succeeded flis brother to .the thrdne seven ydars ago, he sought to introduce a degree at democracy by naming a Supreme Council of State to be"..his advisers. These advisers were all, prinpe$ of,the royal blood, and most of the. members of the Council!of Minister's were also of royal paste, ' Ny The princes ruled the country with the king at the top, and many of them lined their pockets While the peasants sweated in their rice fields.; Last June the king went'a way to his summer palace at Huahih to breathe the salt air, and during his, absence the government was quietly overturned. The king learned about it the morriing after it happened.- The ruling princes knew about it sooner, for most of them wefe in jail as hostages. , . , The revolution'; was accomplished by "the "People's Party." A number of army officers apd civil servants, educated in America, England, trance and Germany, had brought b'ack Western ideas with them. They were tired of princely monopoly, and "graft. They knew-that, control of the army meant contrpl of the government, and, theyi NEXT WEEK ...... Send us Half of Your Bundle ... . and Then Compare !! NELSON HUCKINS GLORIFYING YOURSELF By Alicia Hart \ - © 1935 UEA SERVICF INC Our grandmothers used to take sul| pluii- nncl molasses for a spring tonic. j Modern women find • facials, new coiffures and a manicure do the trick very nicely and are much easier to i take. j Spring should make every woman [look into her mirror. ' If your face isn't shining and hand- i some to greet life during this hopeful j season, do something about it. The most hopeless face can be i .spruced up. The stringiest and drah- , bicst hair can take on new life, new sheen ar.d be done becomingly. If you are too fat, then you'll have to reduce, there's nothing else that ' can raise your ego to the pitch spring i intends it to be. Otherwise, your I work in getting your spring tonics is ! infinitesimal. j First of all, cither take the plunge and get your face done for you or give yourself a facial that's worthy of I the name. You can get very inex- ! pensive half-facials, or business- fae- Jir.'.s or whatever name your locul beauty shops call their half-price facials this spring. And the luxury of lying back in state, with someone ok. 1 worrying about your face for a change, has a marvelous effect on your spirits. Your hair probably needs reconditioning. That means much brushing, inatsage, a bit of tonio every night. Nothing tei.s a woman up more than n permanent wave, remember that. Give yourself a water wave or put your hair up in kid curlers, or do something to make it prettier. Spring should call out your best efforts! Specials Watch Our Windows For Added Specials SOAP P&Qor Crystal White 10 bars 25c 8 O'Clock Coffee Pound -| gc 3 Lbs 50c Del Monte Specials Peaches, sliced or halves No. 2'/z can 17c Pineapple, crushed or sliced, No. 2 can 15c A&P Grape Juice PRODUCE SPECIALS Green Beans, Ib 4c I LETTUCE, head 5c New Potatoes, Ib 3c STRAWBERRIES Oranges, do? 12c | See Our Price RAJAH SALAD DRESSING 8 oz Jar Q™Pi n t J a 1 "~Q uart ^ ar 25C Grandmother's Bread 16 oz Loaf Sliced or Plain Loaf Raisin Bread, loaf WHITE HOUSE MILK 3.Tall or 6 Small cans 15c ASPARAGUS AKGP m NO. 1 Tall Caps GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER—Largo PK«. 15c BAISJN BRAN Packogp MOTHER'S OATS Package , IONA CORN Two Np. 2 cans IONA PEACHES-SUced Or Halves—2 large cans 12c 22c 15c DEt MONTE PEAS NP. i fan • EAGLE BK4ND MILK Can TOMATOES ^f-» No. 2 can 1C CRACKERS Two Pounds SPARKLE GELATIN J PJ _ ', 3 pkgs. I I V -MARKET SPECIALS- Pork Shoulder Roast—Ib 8c Sliced Breakfast Bacon—Ib 14c Bulk Peanut Butter 2 Ibs 1 So Pork SteaMb 10c Large Franks—Ib lOc Smoked Bacon-in the piece, Ib 10c Dressed Chickens—Fresh Fish «U> fcarftlM el lte'tft». 'PiiAfiWi lAMin. Alii- ' " ' ' * ' K *" inere was,no did m tidnisb publls or to offef the thifohlrto.ani oihie. fhe king cafn<s feidftB flte {fai (ft his «a!e tiWri, aM^fe fcr Were let out of jail t* fb feaik tft' estates or leave the.e^tOH'y. -.« fhe People's Par^y W# the dourti try a lOntfituttdfc, tinifcs'''pjch » senate ot 10 nominated menifcers an<j 70 elected members 'wtg.'set lip 1 . fh« king was to be tt cohstltutipri*! mpn^ areh, whose cHiel 4uty.was to sigii oil the dotted Ifhe. jtnd If fie the senate Wduld' enact laWb his consent' Most of the e jobs in ihe Hew goverlrinieht Went the younger men educated abroad. However, when Luattlf fi*adlt alb* mitted a plan for govertinf the try wWch the fctag re^afded' Inittly cdmmtlnistie, trie kteg his manifesto, and a new (State cil was organized. Its 'ihe"iilberg ard regarded as neither socialistic or torn- munistffc. ' The change Was aceortiplished Without trouble. No cdunter-movemenf'ii exacted from Luan Fradit, as he Is regarded as a patriotic interested 6nlj> in restoring the prosperity of hi$ ctrtiH^ try. Plate Lunch 35c SandMriches Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt...l .45c It's Safe to-Be Hungry at (he CHECKERED CAFE 1*1 »1«.7S DRESSES, Two for .__ »&. ...;. •Two lor Friday, andMon " * " all pt Photic 252 ! .j,.,,^,-^ IftfV Only a Few More There's a breezy freshness these colorful' * * '* Wash Ft* oc ^m florals with the^vinsome appeal of May 1 .-, .^dots, with lots ofj dash-.-.'.i stripes with lots of ' '.-••. AND a price that's a| : rnarvel for such quality 1 That's what you get in these brisk little cottons!) Color is half the key.to their loveliness! But' not all! • There are style details you'd expect to pay more for I Puffed sleevfs, r capelefsl Organdy collars, bows, rwfflest _ Belts'atid tieback waists! A wide vari ety to choose from! Frontline Styles! and Skirts Md, striped, ejected, plain! Sh«?r cott^is, limn, sil 8feirti—Flannels, novelty crepes! Pleats, flares i New Spring shades! J. C Penney Co, 118 Second T O R B m

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