Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 28, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 28, 1933
Page 2
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*ft ttittt^i devtloped by HHtttont CtttlUaflCtt tc atiTf Wjfwil^WiiiittCW^ 4UKI llfduivy t tftttiitgn wwli) &*»»$« faftftoh that tMck iipon fbverrunent «Mtttft > bl*ii : *l>W'*i i |ttovlde."-C6J, It ft McConnkk. , -— Assoclittd JPtiHH Is —.__-,__» „ _ idl news dl*tt&n«* credited W H or tt 'Mid abo the loMt '***• published ^ * " ' ' • fcfeato ' ' A aJWbteifl,Advance): By city carrier, per ftix ifkmlli* ffcfSj one yeif |5.(». By tnall, In Hempstead, Nevada i " 1 ^" "* "* <oWJ«es, |3.06 pe* year; elsewhere fS.OO. r ~" __ t ..jjak,., j ^ ___^ ______^_ Th« $!«•?• Platform <A« MWeflttM of ,tfcc Mwrtdpst power plant to dtrtlop IM Md dbefol *t»o*rt*! of Hop*. ptvtment in 1933, mid Improced wrtMary em4ittoM *n ' f hi Ghwub*' o/ Comnwrc*. COUNTY program prouWJno for th« eoMtmcMoii of. « «n«mnt of all-weather road each v«ar, to gradiMlltr rMuct «h« '* and «emom<e tupport /or eoery teitiitlfle «trtcuM«raI benefits to Hemprtead county'* of <tT0ani»aHon», belitaino that co-OD*rattti< tffort eotmtrv u it i* in town. ' STATE on the state highway program. Wfotm, and a more •fficien.' government through tM "To Hell With Trouble Makers!" PHE above is an< unfortunate quotation from the lips of the jttilitant ex-Vice-President Dawes when a group of Chi- techiopl teachers -who have not been paid for a long time ed^him when they went to see what his bank would do taking more Chicago tax warrants. o1w, Mr. ? Dawes, Chicago's school teachers are not iiuble makers. As a matter of fact, they have established a (rotation for being among the finest people in America it comes to maintaining American ideals. circumstances about as trying as can be found in , these brave men and women have held up their end ?the game. They hkve gone on teaching our children when t-times they were themselves suffering personal hunger, l^ere being dispossessed from their homes and were suffer- everything else that comes from lack of money. They are in trouble, not because of anything they did but, because" of conditions created by gentlemen S'-J^Lffrtf^ry fH™;!^*}™ ration ofr'Arnencans. inally, through- qp fault of their own, they have, at hed a poaitJoiLwhere they are in desperate need of Natturjilly.stfiey are' now, doing everything they can o get the money that" is due them. If we weren't gp- pay them, wh'y did we accept. their services? We did their services, and we kept promising them. No people accepted quite -as many promises as the Chicago |chopl teachers have. ||f* *!$ow, we'areinot.alliborn exactly alike. Some of us can ^maintain our mental aquilibrium a little longer than others |$an. Son^e of .us^re-a^ittle more excitable than others. ' Lj; Jiist to whom pan the school teacher go, to discuss their financial plight if they cannot go to tHe politicians and they l^caanot go to the bankers? Under our'form of existence there »jire^no other places, to which they can go, except to the pawn Vshops to Which they have gone, to the limit. L*?,, landlords and merchants are pressing them for pay. is, not so long ago, General Dawes, that you were little difficulty about your bank. You went to the United es Government, You told them your troubles, and you d for money. You asked for a lot of money, You asked tthree times as much money as all the school teachers in iT cagp put together are asking for. You were in great mental distress at the time. You got very much excited about ^ie condition of your bank. You know, better than anybody ^ just what yoit told the Reconstruction Finance Corpora- induced them to get excited enough to let you have Suppose, a that time, somebody in the Federal Govern- t has said to you: "To Hell ivith Trouble Makers." Sup- they had gotten excited and told you to close up your .if you and your associates hadn't run it so that it was |ijj*hle to meet its obligations. How would you have felt? What ~ ~uld you have done? To whom would you have gone? If there »s/any place i>n' earth that you could have gone l^w, except to the American 1 tax payers, whose $90,000,000 you H* borrowed through- the; Reconstruction Finance Corporation, ^suppose you tell the school teachers about that place so they — go there and get it without bothering further with the ' to get it from the-R. F. C. through genlemen like you. nd don' forget, General Dawes, that when you got that if 90,000,000 to save your bank and your reputation, you were saddling part of the responsibility for that debt onto the shoulders of these same Chicago school teachers whom you J JIQW refer to as "trouble.makers." These teachers are among r the millions of American citizens who have to accept respon- j fibiUty for all the bad judgment shown in the bank that you represented. They now come to you in ever great distress, relatively, you were when you went to the R, F. C. Do you blame ; them for being excited? Do you blame them for wanting their Do you think it was a worthy thing to say? 'To Hell with Trouble Makers." Doft't you think it would have been better to have said to these teachers that you thought the time had come for all " tjje gentlemen in public office and all the gentlemen in bank/ Jug $0 get together, definitely and positively, toward the end .£. |rf working out » system which would look toward the collec- gr;tffttt Qf taxes—an act which in itself would increase the value |/v#f a.11 tax warrants immediately? Don't you; think that if " f there were a little less selfishness and a little more determi: nation to make a success of this county some plan could be worked put so that the tax warrants would be more valuable 8»d the banks coujd accept them with a greater degree of h Or do you thing American life is a one-way proposition ? - Do you think the American government was set' up to be the ^to raft of bankers who need $90,000,000 while useful people Jifce school teachers are being allowed to drown? Do you that it is ideal Americanism to set up a one-way stan- jn this eountry— a standard by which gentlemen who $90,000,000 for banks shajl be free to receive it and refuse help^ to faithful public servants who have al- Jf«ady earoe4 their mojjey? — Vhieiwo Herald & Examiner, Before He Get NOW vv/buLD 86 TO P HIM? MOW? TWMTV.HIVK YEARS AGO fh* graduating «»erci*eg of Hope High School will be held on Wednet* day evening. The Southern drain and Produce Co. will begin at once the erection of a bulldjnf jiwl South of thet Frisco Might depot, to, be ufe<l. fay them as a grain elevator. T»5N YEARS AGO Mr. nml Mrs., Henry Watkin? spent yesterday m Nashville, Urn Henry, a student In Hendrlx College, at Conway, arrived last night fbr'a week-end visit' with "his mother, Mrs; J. ft. Henry. Mrs. Geo. W. Bobison is expected to reUirri tomorrow frtim a visit tb Mrs, Jrpne Garrclt, at EJ1 Dorado. • BV BftucR CATTOK That strange, tortured genius that Wot> D.. H. Lawrence's was surely unique in this generation. ; To an -age grown deeply cynical about love, he cried that 'love was the fact in life; to p materalistic era he unceasingly prpcloimod the jverwhelmlng importandc of the spiritual. The natural resuH is that. many people would hob read his books at »ny price, while -many, others consider liini the greatest writer of the century, A thin and fragrant distillation of tils philosophy— of his "message," as •M. u. s. MT. orr.it> «•>» sv NU scnvicr, DflRLinG . ; by mcELLIOTT B«CIM HKHB MOMNIK O'OAME, " h 1 . 1 ji M» tr,m fc«. Bill! lirr brother, •!••• •• fQIB GlljLE*. wkj AlfQIB . •»* •«" •• «'•«•"«•««•« *ow co ojf WITH rum vroat . ' CHAPTJER- X fHERB was the music, restless r throbbing: ^ • tenor, walling Into a microphone: "Anything V ov lay, anything you do Da-aa, do-do-do," Mpnnle, danclnjr with Charles. lifted her head, proudly, amlling. ir ner heart ached no one should know H. Charles asked, "Tired?" •nd she answered him gayly. Her tone couldn't have been entirely convincing, because he went over •nd shut off the radio. Sandra .pouted. "I like that I Just when I was teaching Danny • new step!" Charles seemed not to hear. He clapped big hands and the Chinese boy, Kong, he had brought with njm to Belvedere, appeared in the doorway, smiling faintly. "How about some food, KongT" • Sandra protested. "Charles Eustace, It's » plot to fatten me np! I've only just forgotten that heavenly dinner," -Dan glanced at his watch, "it's 12, Sandra." She raised her brows. "Scandalous! I'll miss my beauty sleep." In a low tone, Monnle told Charles she really must go. He put « warm brown hand on hers for an Instant. "Do ypu rown that?" She did. So the houseboy was dismissed for the night, and presently Monnle found herself crowded In with Charles in the front seat of bis car, Kay beside them. Kay said, prettily, schoolgirl fashion, that she bad had a beautiful time. She had "loved every minute of It." At the door, Charles detained Monnie for a moment. "And you?" "Jt was fun," Monnle told him, She thought Charles hesitated for « »pli( second. Then be told fcer slowly, "We must do It again some time, l like that small els- jw of yours. She'* charming." "JBwyone likes Kay." So that WM U»f w»y ot It. Monnle thought, Cbarlei Eustace and Kay, Well, that was all right, too, Kay would b* 17, soon. Kay was beaytlful, too beautiful for tier own gpod la this narrow- winded small town. It would be wwrvslOM to ie« Kfty have her chance, rPHEY laid good night then and * the two girls drifted upstairs. Ray was far too ejclted to sleep. J&» came to sit 09 the edge of Ifonnle's bed, brushing that Incredibly floe-spun golden hair of t he Just too "0b.ajrlesl yes. Wonderful," yeturned Moonle quietly, "Np, »ot hjnj," srjea Bay, &eed< less of grammar, "l mean the boy friend-*rtba broker from tbe big city. Is he smooth I" "Ob, i didn't notice.'' ^ay continued to wield the brush for f few moments without speaking. Then, abruptly, she buraj : - 9JW, "I bop« you set now |b»(; Sandra J*wrenc 9 |s tfte "/'// probM\j get what I want," Kay said, "I'm—what call it?—ruthless." cat I always told you she was." Monnle shrugged. "Does it matter?" "Not in the least," Kay told her loftily. "She's been racketing around the world for years now and hasn't even snatched herself a husband. I think she's getting scared and so lias decided to work on something simple like Dan Cardigan." "Do you think Dan's to be had —Just for the snatching?" Monnle as^ed quietly. There was a slow, dull pain In her breast. "Any ot 'em are," chattered Kay, smearing cold cream Into her exquisite skin and staring qt herself In tha mirror, "Yoit Jus,t have to knpw the rules ot the game," "You mean I don't?" Kay gave her sister an appraising glance. "I guesu you know 'em all right but the trouble is you let your feelings get Involved. That's bad." Monnle couldn't help smiling. Where did Kay get all this wisdom? "Laugh at me If you like," Kay advised equably. "But 1 know my stuff, I'll prob'ly get what I want. I'm-"-what d'you call It?—ruthless. You're too worried about the other fellow's feelings. It doesn't pay." "Do you mind if I turn out the ilght, Kay," Monnie asked bar abruptly, it she heard much more of this, the tears that had been threatening her all evening would be sure to overtake her. Kay was asleep in three mlo- jtes. Moonio could bear ber sou breathing. She lay awake as the moon :!Imbed high Into the summer jeavens. Sandra and Dan, Sandra ind Dun, Sandra and Oao—she! jeyt seeing them together. | * » » ; OriSTTY, the maid, united her I '"'•apron strlugs and wadded the! white object Into a ball. Staring' after the car that carried tiaudra' and Dan Cardigan oft Into the summer night, she looked furiously discontented, She waited until the roar of tbe motpr dwindled in the distance. Then, with her small head cocked,'birdlike, on one side, she listened cautiously for the other sounds of the household. Cook waji whistling softly to herself belqw- stalrs and there was tbe Irritating tinkle of water from a balf-clpsed tap. Otherwise all was silent. Now Hetty moved on noiseless feet in the direction troin whlpb Sandra had just cpmg, Sandra's room, the door flung wide, was like its owner—poised and elegant. Sue had planned all the decorations and the room was a symphony in white and red. PuJJ. creamy velvet and satin bad b*«h used for the upholstery of'small chairs and the low cbalss by the window. The curtain? wer« of lacquer red, against Venetian blinds ot soothing cr«»mlne»s. in all this daring purltf. Hetty's black froclf was like a blotch ot Ink. Arms akimbo, the maid surveyed the scene. Stilt shut the door soundlessly b«hlod her and advanced Into Sandra's domain, her eyes flickering wUb repressed emptlpo^-anger, r*#«n(- ment or mere ill-temper, one could not be sure which. -she tiptoed to tb« dressing table, sat down on tbe bench where only a few moments ago its mistress had preened. her»«|f and stared at the mirror, Discontented with what she saw there, Hetty clicked ner tongue Impatiently against her teetb and began to investigate tbe content! of the many small bottles aujl jars with which (he table wa« Uttered. Shejrled thg effect of » c,ar- cnHie gtuiu on h,c»r gbeefe f&ri smiled., Sp«. HMScrtt.»>-«4 Ul from a Hi be «f Jlj)-.pa8te s mini rec| {.lily eepemusly a her rather tblu fmjyih. Tben »|>« used au iy#brof brush «&• In a drawer. She'dusted her. sallow cheeks and nose wttb delicately scented powder and sprayed a mist of flower fragrance against her shoulder as ehe bad seen motion picture actresses do. She minced over to the clothes closet where on padded banger* and crystal shelves wer* disposed the Impediment* of Sandra's elegance, A cloudy blue chlffoii frock sht snatched from Us transparent • protector, holding It against her' lean youpg girl's shape to see how it became ber. v • • •» • •» A SOUND cams from downstairs •f*';—something that tounded like the bel!0«__QJ!. .ai5,'4afurlatod bull, Startled, the- maid tied ; on th« now crumpled apron, crammed the bli^e frock hastily back Into its place, made a wild sweep at .her rather bizarre countenance with a duster she snatched from nowhere at all. and flew out on tbe landing. 'The cook, Mrs, Peterman, was Shouting for her. "Hetty! Hetty! Where are you?" All out of breath, she arrived on the (Irst floor. Mrs. I'eterman. huge In her blue-striped dress, With wisps of. graying hair depending from the dustlpK cap nlie habitually wore, frowned at ber apd sniffed, "You've beep at it again, I knew It! Mark my words, you'll get tbe gate with your nonsense." Betty said sullenly, "Don't know what you're talking about." "Don't you, eh? Snooping around tbe young mndam's room and tryln' on her things! Cnu't I smell her perfumery? And your face! Co wash It In the imntry this minute. The mister just phoned he's, bringing some men la dinner. Fine business If you turn up looking.like a tiao%|e." Hetty showed herself at ths kitchen door a few momenta later, clean and chastened. But Mrs, Peterrnan was still grumbling. "You'll find yourself out of • job ope of these days and no two ways about it, With thlugs tho way they are I can't underutiiud what's got Into you. You won't get another place like this—iiot In a good while!" "I bate thlt$ place," Hetty spat out. "Ob, you dp, miss? Well, laii't that lust too bad? I know what's eating you, l do. Juai been use jamey is polite to the young tody and she to him you're Jeuimiu ss « wild cat, I never heard guc|i nonsense, Suppose you tlilpk you can tell your belters bow |o be- hove themselves!" "She'd center watch herself, tb*t's all I say," muttered Hetty, spearing balls of butter vtelouiily from th^lr bath nf ice water and disposing them ou the small crystal plates, "Girls nowadays are out ot tbalr minds, that's .all," Mrs, Peterman pursued, flinging opeq the oven door to peer In at the giggling ; roast. "Poo't know wftep jj,ey're well off. What do you want to bother with Jambs for, anyhow? He looks nice all dressed up |p hi* driver's um* form put wliat thai gets. you. t don't know." "Thjaokji for tb» ad!" A tall youth, raklshjy attired In a smart chauffeur'! «utnt |n Imjiter'i if pen. grinned ot the two women from tbe dwrway, "Wbep do ws eat?" Instantly Hetty was trans- C(Mrn)»d, A sniil« purved ber.Mlin {Dpi tnd »h» unduUled piner l« » way Blur. "Hullo. Jimmy," «be get "We've finally reached an agreement. He'll let us.go this evening, if we-give him half of anything we win at gridke." some of his devotees would put it—is contained in "We Need One'Another." This little booklet contains,two essays, given magazine publication shortly before his death. They are among the last of his writings, and they seem to sum up his viewpoint admirably. Lawrence says here, as he said in many other places, .that the man who lives by and for himself plone is incomplete. Love needs to be reinterpreted in the widest sense possible. Our whole society,, which perverts and blocks the necessity for spirtual communication, needs recasting. A larger and freer life awqjts.us, but we can't get it with our present set of Values. Instead, we wilfully shut ourselves out from it—and we. pay the price in mental and spirtual suffering. This little book contains four' black- and-white illustrations, and is a fine example of the bookmaker's art from the standpoint o f typography'und format. Published by the Equinox Press, it retails at $2. ' BrightStar Misses Stella Tomblin and Betty Hockett spent Wednesday night with Miss Gurteen Caudle. Mr. and Mrs., C. E. Boyce and family spent Wednesday night with Mr. and Mrs. K. G, Dudney near Columbus. Mr. Charlie Baker of Green Laseter made a business trip to the Brown Farm Thursday afternoon and called to see Mr. Will Griffin awhile. Hanson Rothwell of Hope spent the week end visiting friends and relatives at this place. Mrs. W. W. Wright and daughter, Irene Wright, spent awhile Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Verna Kennedy and children- Miss Mildred Wise of Melrose spent a few dpys last week with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Hojlis Mullins and daughter, Mavis Mullins. Miss Dora Manguni spent Friday afp ternoon with Miss Jossie Mae Wright. Mrs. Gilbert Wise and baby of Minden, La., and Mrs. O. H. Wise and son Glendpn of Melrose were visiting relatives in this community last week. V. C. Rothwell of Hope and Mr. and and Mrs. Elbert O'Steen spent awhjlp Saturday evening with Mrs. A. L- Caudle and children. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wright, Minor May and J. T. Wright of Rocky Mound i and V. C. Rothwell of Hope spent urday night with Mr. and Mrs. W:{ Wright and children. Miss Gurteen Caudle is spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Elbort C'Steen of Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Dalton Boyce and Mrs. C; 'P. Boyce and daughter, Lottie Christeen spent Saturday night with Mr, and Mrs. Irvin Urry and children of Hope. Miss Betty Hockelt spent Sunday with Miss Jossio Mac Wright. , Mr. and Mrs. Homer Davidson spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Sim- ntiins of Providence. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Wright and children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wright and children. Miss Louise Kennedy has returned to her home after spending a few days with her cousin, Miss Anna Lee Campbell, of Providence. .Norma Gean and Ramond Alien spent Friday Friday afternoon with Misses Pauline and Vera Mangum. Barney Gnlncs of this place spent the week end with friends iind relatives, of, Hope.,.,: . .....,»..,..... . Mr. and Mrs. Verna Kennedy and "babies, Mrs. C. L. Wehunt, Mrs. Floyd Mangum and children of this place motored to Liberty Sunday afternoon. Bel ma Wright was the Sunday supper guest at the home of Mrs. A. L. Caudle and children. Mian Betty Hockett spent Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Mangum and . children. Mr. Verna Kennedy made a business trip to Hope Monday morninj^, Mr. Melba Davidson called at '»•,, home of Mr. C. L. Wehunt awhnw Monday morning- Rev. Josh Rogers filled his reguar appointment here Sunday morning and on account of bad weather there were no services Sunday night. Everybody remember Sunday school each Sunday morning beginning at 9:45. Come and bring some one with you. The many friends are sorry to know of the death of Grandmother McKnight which occurred April 18. The family has our deepest sympathy. On n large march, penguins break the monotny of walking by tobogganing or pushing themselves along on their stompchs. Nine inches of rain fell in 35 minutes at Assam, India, probably the world's record in rainstorms. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD 676 SMITHS COUtP Live IN THE SAME TOWN AND NO TVA? NttO HAVI THE EI.SMITH lff StPSS F(tQU OP STANDARD TIMp ARe IN USE IN THE TODAX IN INTERNATIONAL SCHIOUUE ' s ! Eneli jittlo rosebud is a miracle Greflter thnh Lazarus, And every blooming tulip a new Revelation, An open'heaven nenr to earth, he dewey maple leaves dre pages In'n living, breathing Bible, ""hlch will be yet.ln the making million eons fron^now. A singing red bird Is the voice of God, Whose other name 1$ Beauty, Commanding a'new-creation, A dhy whose duck its dawn cannot foreknow, —Mims Thol-nburgh Workman,' England, Ark. With most gorgeous pink peonies, and baskets of attractively arranged red lilies and red roses and coral hqn- eysuckle adorning the rooms; of Jhc hospitable Champlin home, on Thursday afternoon, Miss Mamie Twltchcll was hostess. to the members of the John Cain chapter D. A. R, and n number of special guests. Tho new regent, Mrs. R. T.,White opened the meeting with Miss "Lawrence Britt of PrescoU, State Chairman of the "Cor. rect Use of-the Flag," leading 'in the Allegiance to the Flag. Mrs. White iiv troduced the Rev; G. F. X. Strassner, who delivered the second of a series of lectures on Harry Alwood's Const!, tution of the United Slates. In this most instructive and interesting study, Father Strassner clewlt on the preamble to the constitution, showing that it .was still sufficient to meet the requirements of a nation for whom it was written so many years ago, by giving the names of different civic organizations founded on the principles of this immortal document. Reference was made to the assistance that was renderld by Benjamin Franklin, who in spite of his advanced age was vigorously active in the proceedings of the convention, and his skill in diplomacy rendered valuable aid Washington, followfhg the address, s. White introduced Miss Lawrence Britt, as n state representative of the D. A. R.. Mrs. George McDonald of Helena, past president of the state B. & P. W, club and Miss Jean Lesater, chairman of the International Relations of the B. & P. W. club. Other (•nests presented were Mrs. R. M. Brianl and Mrs. Sid Henry. During the business period, the minutes of the March meeting were read by the Secretary Miss Mary Calls, and the president general's message was read by Miss Twichell. Mrs. Chas, Haynes gave the high lights on Ihc recent : late conference hold In Hot Spsings. Tne pnesidcnt stated that her commit- te would be announced a the May meeting which will be held at Ozan c.n the fourth Thursday. Mrs. Dcwcy HondHcks and little daughter. Rose Marie, will spend the week end visiting With friends and relatives in Tcxnrkana. Circle No. 2 of the Womans- Mis- SPECIALS ON MEAT Sausage, Ib 5c Stew, Ib 5c Hamberger, Ib 5c Choice Steak, Ib 5c Porks Chops, Ib... ...lOc Nice and Lean Dressed Hens and Spring Lamb JAMES BROTHERS MEAT MARKET 112 E. Third Street Phone 348 The greatest picture in 7 years! SAT URDAY this isn't the best double program you have ever .seen .... well, we just 6've up the ship! w' ' M ': fc:.' (k-if is-; 1 TNI' WIL1IAM —and— HELLFIRE AUSTIN —With- KEN MAYNARD —and— TA11ZAN HERE-^-SUN..MON. *7^'^t' / ' t % . •* i } f «Q r t i, 1ft *(. **u ^W- Doherty Cashed in on Cities Service ffusband Woos Her to Movies -Eugenie Leontovlch, above, is a Broadway stage star. Her husband, Gregory Tlatoff, Is finding fame in the movies. So Mme. Leontovleh is expected to liced a call from Hollywood to play lending roles, sionary Society of the First Methodist churih will meet Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. A. D. Middlcbrooks, Park Drive wih Mrs. Losaler and Mrs. Kenneth Hamilton as associate hostesses. The Womans Auxiliary of St. Marks Episcopal church will meet Monday afternoon at 3 at the home of Mrs. M. H. Barlow on North Hervey street. The regular quarterly business and social meeling of the George W. Robison & Co. stores was held in Nashville on Thursday evening. A full representation from each branch was present and the business session was conducted by the manager C. C. Lewis, who discussed business con_ dilions and urged the cooperation of the employes, complimenting them on their present and past work. Other talks were made by the managers of the Nashville and Prescott stores and the different employees, after which delightful refreshments were enjoyed in the summer garden of the Owl Drug Co. Miss Alice Mac Waddle had as guests on Thursday evening at her home.pn. SoajflvjMajn,stfe«st the members of "the Sub-Deb club and Miss Xanthippe Porter as special guest. Bridge was played throughout the evening, with Miss Frances Sue Williams scoring high. Mrs. J. O. Milam and litllo daughter, Eva Jean were Thursday guests of Mr. Milam at the Park Hotel in Hot Springs. Dr. and Mrs. W. G. Allison have as Friday night guests, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Harrell of Dallas, Texas. Dr. and Mrs. Allison and Mr. and Mrs. Max Cox will have as week end guests Mrs. B. P. Davis and little son, Ben, of Min- dcn, La, Miss Virginia Berry who has spent the past ten days visiting with friends and relatives in Batesville, arrived home Thursday night. Dr. John W. Sykes of Corpus Chris, tie, Texas will hold service at 11 o'clck Sunday morning at St. Marks Episcopal church. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne H. England have as guests Mrs. England's mother and sister, Mrs. Lucy Lickinson of Horatio, and Mrs. Fred Dickcrson of DeQuccn. Plate Lunch 35C 'Sandwiches lOc i Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt 4Sc It's Safe to Be Hungry nt the CHECKERED CAFE READ IT! Everyone IT'S full of oppor- 1 tunities— Thrifty ones that make your dollars go a long way . . . read them and use them. HOPE STAR WANT Phone 7G8 ADS 17 3-4 Million. Prof it Helped Him Out of A Personal "Tight" WASHINGTON-^)-The Federal Trade Commission was told Thursday that Henry L. BoheHy, utilities magnate, in Murch, 1929 realised a ?17,748,032 profit by sale of 200,000 shares of Cities Service Combany. (jommori stock, while almost simultaneously Increasing his control jn the company by 1,000,000 votes.' This testimony was given . by Dr. Thomas W. Mitchell, examiner-economist, in presenting a detfillefl Study of the operations of Cities Service Securities Company, a wholly-owned subsidiary of Cities Service Company. The sale of 200,000 shares '. at the then high market prices, said Mitchell, "offered Mr. Doherty an opportunity to put his persona) affairs in order and at tmi same time to realize n large profit by selling this portion of his holdings." . • The sale, he snid, was shown by the income tax return pf Henry L. Doherr ty & Co., of'which ,Doherty'was "sole proprietor," to have brought |20,500,t 000 for shares whose cost was listed at $2,751,967. He said company representatives assigned as reason for the sale that Doherty had been seriously ill \yith arthritis since 192G and that he needed proceeds of the sale to pay off "a large accumulation of personal debts and to provide ready cash with which, to pay inheritance taxes" in event of his death so as to safeguard the estate from forced sale shrinkage, -*m-»mr BONUS PAYMENT (Continued from Page One) his own hand the plank in the party platform declaring "sound money should be preserved at all hazards," he look up the inflation plan section by section and concluded with an assault on the gold embargo. "There was never any necessity for a gold embargo," he .declared. "There's no necessity for making statutory criminals out of citizens of the Um'tcd Slates who may please to take their property in the shape of gold and use it as they please. "We've gone beyond the cruel cx- tremities of the French in the Kight- eenth century who made It punishable at the guillotine for anyone to dis-; criminate against; gold in favor of printing press money"." He said Federal Reserve notes outstanding today exceeded by $,000,000,000 those of 1929 "in the days of prosperity, -a prosperity brought about by a stock gambling orgy." "Yet we haven't passed a 'bank bill to prevent a repetition of that," he said referring to his measure now be- for a Senate Banking Subcommittee. Donouncing the section of the bill which would authorize the Federal Reserve "system Ho purchase • $3,000,000,000 worth of government securities from member banks, as an effort to expand credit, Glass asserted such a move was deflationary rather than inflationary. ft: f • i: FOREST RECRUITING (Continued from page ono) during the first three days of the week, Colonel Nqdal said. Greater Little Rock's quota is 300 men. Two parties will begin the selection of Fine Bluff's quota of 109 men at 3 a. mr Thursday, after which the recruiting parties will go in different directions for the remainder of the week. Recruiting will start at 8 a. m, next Friday at Sheridan and 'Stuttgart. Sheridan's quota is 16 men qnd Stuttgart's is 37. At 1 p. m. the recruiting parties are scheduled to begin enlisting workers at Malvern, with a quota of 40, and DeValls Bluff, with a quota of 25. Benton with a quota of 46 men, and Lonoke, with a quota of 36, will be visited by the enlisting parties at 8 a. in. next Saturday. With the exception of Little Rock, where the enlistment office will be in the old postoffice building at Second and Center streets, recruiting will be carried on at the county Relief Committee headquarters in the places visited. Candidates for enlistment will be given notice of the coming of the recruiting parties by their county committees. Enlistments will be limited to unmarried men between 18 and 25. Those who appear as candidates should be prepared to go directly to Camp Pike from the recruiting office, Colonel Nadal said. The recruiting parties \vill give a preliminary physical examination. Init the candidates will not be accep^J finally until they have passed a complete physical examination by a staff of physicians at Camp Pike. PRICE OPPORTUNITY (Continued from Page One) more than any other basis commodity since the inauguratjpn of "the new deal." In time this will bring increases in prices of shoes. Silk fabrics and other goods which have been made in great quantities by cheap fpreign labor, can no longer offer such heart-breaking competition against American makers, now that tliis country has abandoned the gold standard. Prices of foreign goods are sure to advance rapidly. Most of the factories are turning out goods without attaching a living profit, in order to keep wheels turning, organizations together, and to pay taxes. If business improvement continues, the time will come when they Mrs. Carol Brown who has beet) the guest cf her mother, Mrs. Ida Arnett, left Friday for her home in Little Rock. Friends will be glad to know that Mrs. Brown's brother, Paul Arnett, who has been seriously ill for the past few weeks, is reported 4 s be ing considerably improved. -vr What: Legislature Did X X X By The Associated Press Editor's Note :—Thi$ ?',9 a series of articles explaining acts of the 1933 general a'ssemply. Act No, 101 Cities of the first and second classes were-given authority under Act 101 of 1983 to construct, maintain and operate municipal ice plants from revenues derived from the operation of other city-owned utilities. The act was drawn principally for® the benefit of the city of Hope,: but" its provisions are broad enough for ar^y city in the state with a municipally owped utility to own and operate an ice plant. The city council at Hope authorized by ordinance the construction of an ice plant after a rate fight with a privately owned company but found it could not use funds from another city-owned utility until the legisla. ture authorized it. Weekly Sunday School < Lesson Jesus Sets New Living Standards Text: Mark 10:13-27. The International Uniform Sunday School Lesson for April 30. BY WM. E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of The CohgregatlonaUst ' :? It would seem that the world is con? stantly needing either new standards of living or a new emphasis upon old standards. In the crisis of our nation'? life during recent weeks tnd months, we have had vitally emphasized the fact that a nation cannot exist with' out standards. When men in Industry, or in business, even in the realm, of baking which .is supposed to represent the highest honesty, fail to recog. nizc elemental moral responsibilities and regard for honest values, humanity invariably, pays the price. There is not in life a separate department for religion and morality apart from the rest of life. We cannot say of some department of life, "This is business," or "This js politics;^ and religion has nothing to do with- it." Th every economic life of our country, and its political life as well, are found to depend upon honesty and consideration for others. When we seek standards of living where can we find a higher standard, or more directly applicable to life, than the standard of living defined by Jesus? Note some elements in this standard in tbe present lesson: First of all, Jesus' standard of living had regprd for little children. How sensible that is! What can we hope for in the life of a nation that does not properly nurture its children? The young of today will represent the life of the nation tomorrow. Our building for tomorrow is Lineup Changed by Storks' Manager Coo{i Shakes Up Team for Texarkana Game Here Sunday A shake-up in the Hope baseball team was seen Friday when Manager Lloyd Coop announced his line-up against the .American Legion team of Texarkana here Sunday afternoon. John Velvin, wh,o returned here after a try-out with the Henderson. Texas, team in the Pixie league, will pitch his first game of the season for the Storks. Velvin was a lepding pitcher for the Storks last season. Manager Coop will start the game at first base, replacing Ramsey. Carroll Schooley will mpve in from center field to play second base, replacing his brother Vernon who has been shifted to third base. Crawford, regular third sacker, goes to right field. J. Cpok has been removed from that position. Cargile has been assigned to center field. The line-up now stands: Sparks, catcher; Velvin, pitcher; Coop, first base; C. Schooley, second base; W. Cook, shortstop; V. Schooley, third base; Allen, left field; Cargite, center field; and Crawford, right field. A possibility that the Storks may lose Ralph Fate, pitcher, for the balance of the season occurred Friday when Manager Coop said Pate left for jnay have a profit from their operations, just as our farmers profit when they get a fair price for their cotton and produce. Watch the advertising columns of Hope Star for values in dry goods and clothing that have not yet felt the advance iu price, because they were bought or made before the repent price movement sUu-ted. And, you'll be proud of your investment. Upon the foundation of our value of the little child. So when Jesus took the little phildren up in his arms and blessed them he was not only setting us a worthy example, but he was establishing standards of right living, So, also, in his teaching concerning the thing that is mogt worth while in life. It 'is' not wealth, even though one may have great possessions; nor is it even a formal fulfilling of commandments, though Jhat may be very important. The thing that ultimately determines a man's life and character is that upon which he wil/Jstage hisal. .Js there something thg^ajm|n loves more than life? Is there "something that hp loves more than wealth? That is the thing that is deepest in his eternal character. The rich young,, man of the lesson, who had been faithful in the observance of the Commandments, failed in this supreme test. His heart, after all, was centered more upon his great possessions than upon the highest way of life. The disciples could not quite understand that the privileges of wealth and riches could, not pave one's place into the Kingdom of Heaven. They were amazed when Jesus showed that the standard was much stricter than that. If a moral young man should fail because his wealth, who then could be saved? To this the reply of Jesus was that all things are possible with God. Probably what Jesus meant by this was that in the providence of God the wealthy may have as much a part and place in the Kingdom as the poor, if they do not make their wealth a barrier. "But if a man worships his wealth rather than his -God, hqw can he be truly godly or have any real place and part in God's Kingdom? Hugo, Okla., in an efort to obtain a paid job with the Hugo team. However, it was not known here Friday whether Pate had actually accepted the pew job or would return to hurl for the Storks. The opposing team Sunday is managed by Cotton Turner, former Hope baseball player, who returns here after playing with the Sunday Sphool League in Hope during the 1916 season, Hit-Run Driver Is Given W Fine John Shirley Sentenced Year in Jail at Fort Smith Trial FORT SMITH, Ark.- (/P) -John Shirley, a railroad brakeman of Van Buren, Ark., was fined $5,000 and sentenced to one year in jail Friday on a charge of leaving the scene of an accident in connection with a hit-and- run ease here in which two persons were killed and two injured. In addition, Shirley was held for grand jury action on charges of involuntary manslaughter in the deaths of B. R. Faulkner and Leon Lanskin, killed when an automobile ploughed into p group of pedestrians last Sunday night. 'Spajn and Portugal have large cork forests. These trees, a species of evergreen oak, are stripped of their cork bark every eight to ten years and yield 45 to 60 pounds of cork to 9 tree. In spite of the repeated strippings, the tree^ continue to live and thrive fpr 5,0 y*prs or longer. A vial taken from a 2000-year-old tomb near the city of Luxemburg contained human tears, according to chemical analysis. Tears were once buried wtth the dead us a romantic of sympathy. Helen Hayes and Clark Gable Here •s "The White Sister" to Open at Saenger Theater Sunday ' Two of the greatest personalities 04 the American screen" are co-starrej for the first time in F. Marion 1 Crawford's classic love story, "The White Sister," which opens Sunday ' at the Saenger Theatre. They -are - Helen. Hayes, winner of the recept Motion CLARK OAB1-E and. HELEN HAYE5 T « - ~ nHE-.WHltE SISTERp ' Picture'- Academy. award, arid ', Clark Gable, universally conceded to be the talkies' outstanding 'matinee idol. Miss HayeSj last .seen, as'the' nurse in "A Farewell to Arms," this time plays the role of an aristocratic Italian girl who on thp eve of her.wed- ding to a man of her father's, choice, falls in love with a young officer in the Italian air force. A clandestine romance results and the-father, in • a desperate attempt to call a halt to the proceedings, is involved in an autp- mbbile smashup and dies. When the young officer subsequently is called to the front and is reported killec}, thp girl determines to abandon the world and to shut herself up in a convent as a White Sister. When he returns from the war . , . well, we won't say any more it would only spoil it for you. WASSON HAS PLAN .•(Continued from page one) being followed," Mr. Wasson advised the banks. Mr. Wasson said he originated the plan several years ago and put it into practice in his bank at Gentry. "We let it become generally known in the community that we weren't keeping a large amount of cash on hand," he said. "Occasionally when a customer would come in and want a considerable amount of cash, we would Jaugh and tell him he would have to wait until we got the money. The result was we weren't bothered with bank robbers." "I think the best way to stop hank yeggs and bandits is to remove the temptation and profit from robbery," said his notice to the banks, which added that banks outside of reserve centers should keep only enough cash on hand to make change. BAKING POWDER SAME PRICE ~tmicuf AS 42 YEARS AGO 15 Ounces for25t ICQNOMICAL end IFFICIf NT M*t Qflly fc«|f at much •* I* ^Mfafd of torn* W e Schqpl at* $:45'a, m. - t . t , _ Morning Worship at (11 a.im. ,,, t t Christian fndejjvor j»t «:« p.;m. The Subli4 is invited to attend ,a)l the above services,.. CHUKOT Sunday Schoql Preaching at 11 a. n). Epworth League meets at C:4$ p. m MAJESTIC Electric Hefrjgeratoft HOPEMU^ICCO. Phone 450 M(f«i1n e r sell It | • ttjr'lt, mpnthty, Ulf^ Card a reosojiable lenirth,,o|i]4 yap will ihare il '- f ' NEXT t . . . , 0epd m Half of Yi»ir Bundle :»i;| mdr- • N E L *#M Buy While Price. Are Still Loy!, Limit-Three Dozen for BACON All BmuU. Boxe4-~Lb. ^ , SYRUP (fure Ribbon Cane Gallon Same Size-Same Quallly-Same School Q|rl SOAP ,' PALMOUVB Three Ban fpr Crystal Whltf Soap. Found? for Super Suds J fatkai«s fo* 2; Middlebrooks SERVICE GROCERY Phone 607 At near «• your '«! ~i <_. rt\i Kingsway Hotel and Bath House Hot Swims National Parki ArV»n»» RICH IN TRADITIONS?*?- Unchanged in Service No liostelry {$ Hot Springs is mere fnoderniy equipped for the comforts of Jivtoif. Nong'iS so centered in tbe hflftrt of the city's fcu«f neai activity, the KIN0SWAY j ft jj 0 $ MIL L I U N S G t POUNLyi USlU BV Gi^H >..i: vt BNMlJ ''Where Hotel Ufe«,nd Comfort Blend Perfectl 600 FIR^PRQOF ROQMS .** Violet COFFEE SHOP and DlNJNG Boo* Delightful Place to Vine ff$ fyvwm ft's ibs KINGS WAY HOTEL BRUCE E. WALLACE, Manager

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