Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 29, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 29, 1933
Page 2
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W«,a i «'Wj by Star Publishing , it the SUf bulldtf* _„ itAMftfi ,„ „ iv „ Uad* th* Art of M.rch S,: d«**teit<i by modern eWHItttion to *nd industry, * 1 . and W furnish tot C h«k upon v«mm«rt *hlcH 4ttdfe fe prirt.'Mati> R. «. • -j^gj^ "I Mwa dispatchen «**Uted t* It or tod *l» th* local news pubtishtd hilrein. are alat months l*.tS } 6r» yert $5.06. By ittau, fft toWtleg, 13.00 per ye»f; elsewhere ' Charges will b« made for all trUwtet, cwrfs oof memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial told » Uu% policy in the newt cofuinra t* protect 0*1* f*«dert ttklnil memorials. The Star disclaims rcipoiMlbility ttturto o! any unsolicited manuscripts. The Star's Platform C1T* tta, *»«*«« of the nwnSdprtl power plmt to dM«to» Ou H«re city p«w«n«iit in 1933, and improved tmttafy eo*dirl«m« «Ml btUMMt Ixtek-vord*. til* Ciuanb» of Commerce. COUNT* .Au** pro9r«m pto».idi«tf for «lw eonfjnieilon of rtei* MIOIMU o/ aU-wMther road each v«ar, to orodiwWtf rtduct the ""^^-- -" »-_ HHICM04 U , __ *! «*f Mtmomte tupport for ««r» tetartlfle •ffrtdUt rram tfMeh'ofer* practical benefit* to Hcmpttowl county'* 0rMtt« farmer erpanfzoHon*, belietrffig tlwt ra-ovmfiM L t* the Country as it is in tow*. STATE ,,„ ! progress on the «late hiffhway program. fe r**rC* tax reform, and a more ef/ieien* government through «• t system of expenditures. Now Uncle 5am Does It • on All International Conferences for -Li /, Eugene Hodges, of Ozan, was in the city Wednesday. Miss Merle Cornelius Is visiting Mrs. Bessie Porterfleld as Mena. Misses Lois and Johnnie McMnth visited friends at Prcscott yesterday, attending the commencement exercises at the high school there. -TEN YEARS AGO An informal dancing party was enjoyed last night nt the home of Charles Dana Gibson. Those dancing were Miss Sybil Watson and Glenn Hart, Miss Lonlna Sanders and Calvin Marshall,-Miss Katherine Bourne and Clyde Jones, Ml*s Laurlne Lewis and Dick Watkins, Miss Maxine Kelley and Chas. Dana Gibson, and Paul Wolff and Fletcher Hereford. By BRVCE CATTON NBA Editorial Writer s&:\ jjis nearly two years since Gerard Swope told an industrial s_ audience of far-reaching plan he had devised by which in- ttastrjrfhight try to stabilize employment and production^ and lioye the fear of destitution from the workers' horizon. When he made that speech, Mr. Swope was introduced Jwen D. Young; and Mr. Young warned his hearers that unless business found a way to solve the problems arising ***'am over-production and unemployment, it could expect'to te the federal government tackling the" job. v,jo'Mr» Young's warning was widely praised and Mr.- Wop&'s plan was extensively commented on; but nothing very definite in the way of results was obtained by either ^n*. ,JVnd today Mr. Young's notion that unrestrained com- *iti'on< blights a highly developed, society has beeir'abun- SIDE GLANCES Henry's Chapel Miss. Hazel Gray left Thursday afternoon' -for a few days, visit to Hot Springs. Mrs. Frank Bailey spent Thursday night with her daughter and family of Magnolia. Mrs. Gertha Williams and daughter Merline are .on the . sick list; we wish them a speedy recovery. Miss Helen Fincher of Rocky Wtound spent Saturday'night with Mr. and Mrs.. John Bill Jordon. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher spent the week end with his brother, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Fincher of-Union. Miss Trudie Murriel Davison spent Wednesday night with her unole, Alton Simmons and family of Providence. Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Hart spent. Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Tom- lin, also Mr. and Mrs. Roger Williams and.daughter were there. Mrs. Frank Bailey and Mrs. Albert Robertson spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Carl Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. Parish Fincher spent •the week end .with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. East of Bluff Springs. Harrel Hamiter of Hope was dinner guest of -the Lewallen boys : Saturday. Estelle Davis of Hope spent Saturday night with Cornelia Lewallen. * tf ,The parallels between Mr. Swoon's plan and the pro- gfrjam ,now being devised by Secretary of Labor Frances ' " "" s are, striking. ,,.,-^K, Swope demanded the stabilization of production and „„' employment, the co-ordination of • production and con- pumption on a broad basis, the establishment of a series of "*-*--'-'•- associations to make such steps possible and a wide- system of unemployment and old*age insurance. ,p')^ Miss (Perkins calls for very much the same thing, ex- if','cept that her plan lays more emphasis on hours of labor and grates 0 f pay and—so far, at least—pays little attention to the reinsurance feature. But her plan in the main is similar to Mr. <fSwope's. ^i The chief differences between the two arise from the fact that Mr. Swope's program was to be initiated volun- by industry, while Miss Perkins' is to be forced on in- B : T, ffustry by the government. 8 / And to those industrialists who are objecting to Miss ;Eerkins' plan, it need only be said that they let Mr. Swope's jsjan collect dust for a year and a half without making the slightest effort to give it a trial. They were warned at the sjtimevthat something of that kind was inevitable, but the |> warning went unheeded. They refused to take Mr. Swope as JM leader; now they can take Miss Perkins—and like her. A Thief's Mistake THERE is always something funny about the errors of a \ I law-breaker; and in these days of weighty problems it is .' rather refreshing to read of the lamentable mistake made by a thief in Mineola, Long Island. '' ,. This chap was out to swipe some young cedar trees from a roadside nursery. He was to grab them, a friend was to drive up in his car, he was to jump in with the trees they were to speed away. It worked out—so the robber thought—just fine. He grabbed the trees and ran to the curb. A car slowed up, he flagged it, jumped in, dumped the trees in the back seat, barked "Step on it, Joe"—and then discovered that he had, by mistake, climbed right into a police squad car. t v The gentleman is now in jail, meditating on his mistake. UKO1N IICHB TODAY MONNIE O'DAIIE. whole tumttlf *•• «•»• h»«ur day* work* !• \ cranir* dm* atara ••« help* to •upporl Ihr fnnllr. She I* !• lure nllh DAN CARDIGAN. ••• •r WMhkr pnrenti. BANDRA J.A WHENCE. prrtCB«litc l» - »• Monnlr'B friend, trim to rrlm Mm from V* CHAHI.ES ECSTACB. fcandnamr- utntomtr. U friendly •o Monul* bat ••• think* he In Intrrrntcd In KAY. her yoanner •lilrr. .BILL. UonnleV older brother, Minn* lo mnrry ANG1B GlliLfSN mm moon mm he* divorce In llnnl. HETTY, a maid at Sandra Lawrence'* ham*. «u»pee«» her of »r«m»l»c" JIMMY, the ehauffenr. KOW GO ON WITH THE! STORY CHAPTER XI ANGIB GILLEN. yellow-haired. •"• petite'and windblown, put her hand on Bill O'Dare's shoulder. "Be nice. Bill." she begged. "Don't be that way!" He frowned at her. A tall young man with the dark eyes of the O'Dares, the crest ot dark bronzed hair, he was good to look upon. He had discarded the blue Jeans ot bis daytime calling for • neat dark gray suit. His white shirt and polka-dotted tie were correct even it be had not been able to eradicate tbe traces ot grime from bis fingernails. "You said," Bill reminded An gle, "It waa all oft between you and Stan. That be was going to nee about the divorce when be went up to Cleveland." Angle made her reedy little "I know meant it he observed. "Wish I could do bat!" She p«er«d acrow through he beat haze. "Thai'* the Law* enee girl,", she observed with- elish. "Bet she brought that ult from Paris,, She sure has well clothes." Angle sounded envious. Bill wriggled uncom* ortably. "What'« the matter? Don't yon like It here?" Angle .lifted n eyebrow in bla direction. "It's nice and cool, been today." Best place I're Bill was plainly out ot sorts. He grunted. "Can't bang around here staring like kids outside n candy shop. People 1 !! think we're srazy. "Guess yon don't like any of rour friends to BO* you with me, .hat's what!" the girl said without rancor, starting the engine. Bill's laugh sounded faintly disagreeable. "My friends! At the country clubT There's a laugh!" Angle said, "Mr Aunt Mollle told me the other day .your father ran with all the big bugs when be was young. Said by rights your family belonged with that crowd but you don't hare the money. It's true, isn't UT Doesn't everybody think your slater's going to the cati, too. Then fb« ««tt be* claws going and oh, kitty, kitty, can she scratch!" "She's been friends with Mon« nle for some time, MonnU Hkta ber—l guest;" Bill aald. ."She must bare a reason then,** Angle decided. "Friend' of mint works nt their bouse. Maybe I mentioned her—" Bill winced. He was no snob but it was a little galling occasionally to realize that the girl he loved and whom he Intended, to marry consorted with the servants of the people he'd once known as equals. j • • • A NQIB caught the expression In the tall ot her eye and realized instantly what U meant. "You don't like that," sbe said shrewdly. "You don't like bav- Ing me know Hetty Link who's the Lawrence girl's maid." "It's nothing, to me," BM assured her crossly. "It's none of my doggone business." "Well, she's a finny kid," Angle pursued. "She's got a cue on BY BRUCE CATTON Jesse Lilienthal, writer, not long ago said he wished some day to write the biography of "a plain, enrthy sor of person." Someone answered his wish by introducing him to Mnlindt Jenkins.r As a result he collaborator with'her on her autobiography, which is presented now under the title "Gambler's Wife"; .and it is ns racy and entertaining a book as you wil" find all spring. Malinda Jenkins was 83 when Lilienthal met her. When ho asked her when he could work with her, she told him her could have every morning, but that she always went to the races In the afternoon. For this spry and salty old Incly may have been unknown to fame, but she could hardly be called undistinguished. Her book tells of a long and eventful life, which began in tin Indiana farmhouse, carried her all over the United States, took her to Alaska during the gold rush and wound up by'making her a successful owner of race horses. She married a ne'er-do-well back in Indiana, divorced him, married an aging Texas business man and after his death she married Jenkins the gambler; "Jenky," who stayed a stranger through 43 years of marriage and always kept her guessing, but who "loved me as much a gambler could love anything outside of four aces." For years she fought to keep Jcnky .from gambling. At last she gave it up—and decided she didn't care. They had their ups and their downs; some of the time only her energy and business sense supported them. But they grew rich in Alaska and their old age was happy. This book is n genuine slice of life, and I don't see how you can fail to like it. Published by Houghton-Mifflin, it sells for $3. •"rat ' You're crazy if you spend your oivn savings. I'd wait until after my wedding, and f/o shopping on my honeymoon." What Legislature Di XXX By The Associated Press Editor's Note :— This is a series of articles explaining ads of the 1933 general asBemply. Act No. 4 The operation of all state departments, agencies, bureaus or commisHions without a prior appropriation, or in excess of any appropriation, was prohibited by; Act No. 4 of 1933. The act also gives the governor the® power to reduce any appropriations, except those of constitutional officers, state comptroller, the probable revenues will not be sufficient to match the total appropriation. Heads of departments also were prohibited from contracting any expense not allowed under an appropriation. The effect of the act if to render a request for deficiency appropriations unavailing, for if such a" deficiency appropriation was allowed by the governor, the department receiving it still would be unable to use it. Emmet Spring Brook Dan Cardigan? the Cardigans just And like Rockefeller. pretty The Gold Standard more than a year a dreadful spectre .has been held up before our eyes—the unspeakable danger that we might, if we were not careful, some day be forced off of the gold , r > standard, We shuddered when told that at one time, a year >* ago, we actually were within a few days of such a develop' <'.ma*|t; yre gave devoted lip service to the plea that this dread- calamity must at all costs be prevented. Well, .now it has happened— and everyone seems to be £,#, happier, A new atmosphere of confidence has arisen. c om- ^i/'roodjty prices seem to be about ready to swing back upward. "**;''TJwi action which once was dreaded as a catastrophe is now ' 3 feeing hailed as a master stroke. f f " What brought about the change? Bitter experience, ^ J8?8ely» which taught us that the price we were paying for ' ««4 dollar was too high. A good many things look quite today than they looked a year ago. One of them is the gold standard. 4 go They Say ! I can never have done with my apologies to the Chinese le that in the name of a gentle Christ we have sent such people to them .... We have sent ignorant people, we have »Bnf arrogant people, we have sent superstitious people who superstitious creeds and theories.— Mrs. Pearl S. pfc, missionary and author. rolce sound plaintive. I did." she lisped. "1 too. But Stan hasn't got th money, U costs money to get i divorce." Bill scowled, pushing the white china saltcellar back and forth •across the shiny white table-top. Angle lilted a thick white cup and drank her coffee, without Interest It was hot. It was very hot. Flies buzzed annoylngly around tbe restaurant door, Tbe heat of a June afternoon shimmered all about. Heat brooded over the street outside where one or two shabby cars were parked, "Let's get out of this dump," Bill muttered. "Let's get going." Angle stared at him, affronted. "You were the one who wanted a bite to eat," she reminded him. "I didn't pick the place," "I know. I know." Gruffly Bill demanded his check from tbe limp waitress. His strong law looked set as be paid it. Tbe set of bis shoulders was sullen. Angle, rouging her pouting mouth, pretended not to see. They got into the rattletrap ear she had driven into Belvedere tbe day of Bill's arrest a month ago. Angle put one ridiculously •mall foot on the starter. There was a clash of gears and tbe absurd vehicle chugged away in a cloud of dust. "We sbould'vo taken a lunch and gone in swimming," Angle regretted, tooling her chario along the road by the river. "W< were saps not to think ot it." T HEY passed tbe country elul where two or three men I; white linen with caps worn bind •ide-foremost played golf. Be yond lay tbe pool, red and blu bobbing on the surface. marry aren't John D. near?" "Everybody round here's crazy," Bill barked. "Just because Monnie and Dan went to high school together—" He left the sentence hanging, "Guess they'ra pretty crazy bout each other, lust tbe same." Vngle said coolly. "This burg makes me sick," ill O'Oare told her, lighting * igaret, "You can't take a deep reatb without having it In tbt own paper. Monnle's got lots of rlends. Dan Cardigan's only on* The stress of economic conditions has brought to the division many people who never before had time to read.— . $. ff. Anderson, director of the New York Public Library. tall girl in a pale green suit dl a, gw»n dive. Angle stopped the car. "Swell, f them." "Sure, I know. ngle demanded, Glra ma one," reaching over and taking the cigaret from hU ax nngers. "Stingy!" ILL looked at her piquant profile, "You're cute, do you know It?" be demanded. "You're a lot better tempered than most of those girls In that country club gang, even though they—" He pretended to cougb, Angle aughed. Finish it, big boy. Say they the Lawrences' chauffeur. Jim Hewlltt— guess you know blm. She goes to tbe movies a lot and tries a Garbo on Jim. Jim doesn't know she's on earth, hardly. Now she's got tome nutty Idea that the girl friend Is trying to ramp Jim and she's all hot and bothered about It." "You mean Sandra? 1 ' Bill asked Incredulously. Angle nodded. , "Might not be far off," she said. "Jlmmy'e pretty swell looking In that trick suit with the brass buttons, Anyhow Hetty thinks he Is and that makes U no. She's a one-Idea girl. If Miss Lawrence la smart, she'll lay off. Hetty might go funny on them and ft wouldn't be so good." She interrupted herself to say swiftly, "Look, Bill, you better let me drop you by th* station. Stan's coming over tonight to talk about things. Maybe we'll get something settled." "You'v« known that all after* noon and you only Just sprang It on m* now," Bill accused, black as a thunder cloud. Aa Angl* slowed the ear he Jumped out and stood beside her, very tall and grim and angry, abov* ber wniU beret and flying yellow curia. "Sure I did but you bad «uch a grouch I didn't dare," ah« Brother Rister preached two sermons at Spring Brook church Satur- da ynight and Sunday to a good size crowd. Prayer meeting was good Sunday night, the crowd being small on account of the rainy weather Mr. and Mrs. Joe Willet spent Sunday night with Mrs. Malone. Mrs. Carnes and daughters called on Mrs. Mihto Ross Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Easterling was the week end guests of their daughter, Mrs. Oils Sims and attended church here. Mrs. Lewis Hamilton and little daughter from Falcon spent last week with their daughter, Mrs. Kcnnic Easterling. Miss Lucile Ross v/as dinner guest of Misses Mittie Rcc and Gena Rogers 'Sunday. Mr. Ralph Brown and \sister, Miss Rosalee, attended church at Spring Brook Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Terry of Hope called on Mr. and Hrs. Ed Cusick Sunday. . Miss Audio McKamio ' of Hope is visiting hre sister, Mrs. Jona Terry at present. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Rogers called on Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Calhoon Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Payne attended church at New Hope Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Cliscik called on Mrs. McGee and Mrs. Korndoffer Monday afternoon. _ , Mr. and' Mrs. George Townsend, 6f Gltnwood spent the week end here with relatives. Miss Hattie Tyree has returned home after an extended visit in Kansas City, Mo., with Mrs. M, A. Krenter. Mrs. Harvey 'Shauver of Memphis, Tenn., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Wylie. Mrs. Herbert Riddick and son are spending the week with Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Wade. The out-of-towii guests who attended the recital given by Miss Winifred Price Tuesday evening were: Mr. and Mrs. George Hosmer, Mrs. L. S. Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Campbell and Pasy Ann Campbell, Miss Dorothy Dollnrhida and Mrs. Tully Henry of Hope; Mr., and Mrs. Earl Fincher and Mrs. Ernest Steed of Rocky Mound; Mr. and Mrs; J. K.'Prescott of RosSton, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Glmstead and son Joe spent Sunday in Texarkana. Mr. and.Mrs. A. C. Galloway, Mr. and Mrs. Humphrey Flannigan and daughter. Eva Ann, of Arkadclphia, spsnt Sunday with relatives here. Mr. arid Mrs. D. A. Snell, Mrs. Mary Bfcaty spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hawthorne of Hope. Mrs. Sam Smart and Sam Jr., left Tuesday for Conroc, Texas, to her husband. Miss Charleen Landers of spending a few weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Landers. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Townsend spent Sunday in Little Rock. Famous Warrior think I'm dirt and something to wipe their feet on. It's no news to me." "I didn't mean that, awkwardly. Bill said formed blm wltb She was pretty in Anglo's laugh hadn't a traca ot malice in it. "I know all about them," «be said. "When they come into the shop they don't know I'm there. It's all rigbt with me. I'm not sensitive. I wrap up their chocolate nougat and give them tbe ice lust Ilka they do me. 'Specially that Law- ranee girl. Sbe sure thinks sha'» the cat*!" "Why don't you Ilk* her?" Pill Inquired idly. Angle considered thU. "I don't know—exactly." she »aid slowly. "Guess maybe it'a because she's Just a fake. Whot I mean, sbs butters everybody up and make* tbe person sbe'a wltb think be'g Inaouclanc*. • cands-boi way, tbU'gtrl" with ttw «wry eyes and preposterously plucked eyebrows. Sbe had a gamin, elfln appeal In spit* at tb» cheap gay etjr of her o»iBt. "All rlgpl," Sill trowed. "It that's tbf way you fe«l about It, Nobody's going to twotlma m« and get away with It." He lifted bis hat, Without another word he stroda away la tbe direction ot the station. Tb« afternoon train was lust pulling tp. As Angle watched ha jumped casually aboard. gb« sat there, a •mall, Ingenuous looking creature in aummer white, •taring after blm. Angle •• -"•--•• ---74. Once. Twtes. she walled under "Why di4 you do (To Bf Continue*) fwaliev'44' bar<| "Ob, Bill," s ber breath, Jesse Pickard of Rocky Mound spent Sunday night with Ernest Byers. Dorothy Gene East of Bluff Springs is visiting her sister, Mrs. Parrish Fincher this week. ! Mrs, Birtie Fincher spent Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Gertha Williams. . Mrs. Andy Jordon visited Mrs. Glen Fincher Thursday afternoon. Grade Tomlin spent Thursday night with her sister, Mrs. Roger Williams and family. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hamilton of Prescott was dinner guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ellis Wednesday. Bill Fincher and Arthur Nipper of Rocky Mound spent Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher. Miss Alberta Robertson spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Ethel Fincher. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordon of this place and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pickard of Rocky Mound spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ellis. Mrs. Bud Fincher and Mrs. Loycc Lee of Union spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs. Ethel Fincher. Mr. ami Mrs. Arlis Rhodes of Emmet spent the week end with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Bishop Rhodes and family. Bud Fincher of Union spent Friday night with his brother Mr. and Mrs. Parrish Fincher. Denville Ellis ep?nt the week end with Bettie Lou Ellis of Bluff Springs. HOniZONTAIj 1 Name of man lu tho picture. 13 The goddess of peace. 14 To plunge suddenly into water. 15 Preposition. Invariant of "a". 18 Sun. 20 Spain (abhr.). 21 Credit (ahur.). 22 To pull along. 24 Plaything-. 25 To regard (studiously. 2fi Fat. 2S Musical exorcise. 30 More uncommon. 31 Insurgent. 32 Municipal police (abhr.). 33 Three-toed sloth. 34 To braid. 37 Type of tie. 40 Light repast. 41 To depart. 42 Some. 43 Part oE the- Answer to Previous 1'uzzlo mouth. 4C Falsehood. 47 Northeast. 4S Plural suffix added to words ending in "sh". 49 Blackbird. 50 Measure of area. 52 Tone "B". 53 In another place. 55 Helmsman, 58 Yielding up one's own interest. 1 Public speaker, 2 Seventh note. ,'! Kngllsh money 4 To overlay with fine wood. H Upon. C Hint's home. 7 Lazily. 5 Therefore. 9 To summon together. 10 Venomous snake. 11 Second note. 12 Grain of a* cereal. 1C Saxhorn. 19 Hawaiian bird. 21 Signal system. 21) In what country did the- man in tho picture gain fame? 25 Three- dimensional. 27 Done in sepia. 29 To harass. 31 Sows. 35 Crescent- shaped figure. 50 Proposition. 37 Soda ash. 38(lcnus of sheep. 39 Setting up a golf bull. 43 Secular. 44 Within. 45 Divulvo mollu.sk, 4S A sprite. 51 Fabulous bird. 53 Mnrlndln dye, 64 The soul. fit! Provided. 57 Seventh note. TELEPHONE 321 With bitterness let's all be done. Whni'ft lost is not regained by whin- Ing. At nlfiJit we'll be no further on ft we stay sullenly repining, What matters whose the blame or why, Ml*fdrtunc sorely has b^sef us. fity beside the wreck and cry 'pwards our goal Will never get us. i hotrod* Ills no help at all! 'e're losing-time with alt our cursing Who broods uport the pest may fall tn deeper woe his grief rehearsing. Let's leave the past .and turn ahead And face our duty as we meet it, The things of yesterday are dead, The dawn Is near; let's rise to greet ill Not as we wished the tides have turned, But ta they are we now must brave them. CKir hopes arc sadly scared and burn. cd, Bat granted strength, we still can save them! Let's strap our burdens on our backs Arid forward look and cease complaining, Who bravely now his care attacks Shall shortly newer goals be gaining. —Selected. Circle No. 1 of First Methodist church with Mrs. James Martlndnle as leader, .will hold their, May meeting Monday afternoon at 3, the the home bf Mrs. Clyde Monts East Third street, with Mrs. H. O. Kyler and Mrs. C. Cook as associate hostesses. Circle No. 4 of the W. M. S. of the First Methodist church will meet on Monday afternoon at T o'clock at the home of Mrs. E. P. Young on Soulli Main street, with Mrs. Chas. Harrell and Mrs. Sid Bundy as associate hostesses. Miss Edna Middlcbrooks of the ^Little Hock High School faculty has •pent the past few days: visiting with ncr mother, Mrs. Mary Middlebrooks and other relatives. Dr. John W. Sykcs of Corpus Christie, Texas, will conduct, services at 11 o'clock Sunday morning at St. Marks Episcopal church. Brock Brandon will spend the week end visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Conyers Brandon in Marshall, Texas. Jock Slack Of Gurdon is the week end guest of his aunt, Mrs. W. G. Allison and Dr. Allison. Mrs. W.' G. Allison was hostess on Frlclay at a most attractive spring luncheon at her home on West avenue B, honoring her house guest, Mrs. B. F. Davis yf Mindcn, La. Quantities of lovely spring flowers enhanced the beauty of the rooms, and the per. .fcctly appointed luncheon table held for its qentral adornment, an overflowing crystal bowl of California poppies. Matching place cards bore the 'nartles" of' Mi's! B. ' P.V 'Davis, "Mrs. George Ware, Mrs. Robert Campbell, Mrs. Lloyd Spencer, Mrs. N. W. Dcnty, Mrs. Kline Snyder, Mrs. Terrell Cornelius, Mrs. Max Cox and Mrs. Herbert Cox ; and Mrs. J. Johnson of Fulton and Mrs, W. G. Allison. The Executive Board of the Womans Auxiliary of the- First Presbyterian church will meet at 3 o'clock on Mon. day afternoon at the church. f Mr. and Mrs. Preston Davis announce the marriage of their daughter, Carrie, to Theo Long, the wedding took place on March 9, at Washington, Ark., with the Rev. W. H. Stingley of the Baptist church officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Long will make their home in this city, where the bride is connected with the Agee & Spraggins Insurance agency, and Mr. Long is with the Harry W. Shiver Plumbing company. Circle No. 2 of the Methodist church will meet Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at tho home of Mrs. A. D.' Middlebrooks, Park Driveway, with Mrs. Lascter and Mrs.. Kenneth Hamilton as associate hostesses. The Womans Auxiliary of St, Marks Episcopal church will meet at 3 o'clock on Monday afternoon at the Doubly Smart! Lavender and white striped novelty shirting-silk made one of the cutest blouse and hat ensembles seen at the Longchamps races. .The blouse was a shirt model, with little buckles and straps of the silk fastening it down the front. The hat was a chic little draped high, tilled model, with the stripes used somewhat diagonally, so that when the hat wan adjusted to the proper lilt, the stripes ran up and down, just like the shirt stripes. home of Mrs. M. H. Bhrlow on NorTn Hervey street. Mrs. Sue S. Wilson, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ross R. Gillespie and Mr. Gillespie for the past two weeks left Friday for her home in Little Rock. The Young Women's Circle of the Methodist church will hold their May meeting at 3 o'clock on Monday after, noon at the home of Miss Harriett Grucc Story on West Second street, with Miss Ida ,Mac Cannon as joint hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Ross R. Gillespie are spending the week end with friends in Shreveport. Mrs. E. B. Nowell, Mrs. M. V. Nowell and Miss Evie Nowell and Miss Mary Elizabeth Nowell of Nashville were Frlclay shoppers in the city. The Choral club of the Friday Music club will sponsor programs in all of the schools during National Music week, and will give aifEnsemble program at the First Baptist church at 8 o'clock Thursday evening, May 11. The public is cordially invited to hear this program. Circle No. 4 of the Methidist church will meet on Monday afternoon at 3, at the home of Miss Mamie Briant on South Hervey street. The Missionary Society of First Christian church will meet at 3 on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Harry Moore on North Hervey street with Mrs. Lile Moore as joint hostess, Mrs. J. F. Gorin will lead the program. Mrs. Luther Lee of Los Angeles, Calif., is the house guest of her sister, Mrs. Amby Collier. * The romance of the century is now brought to a new and greater glory with the screen's two stars of the hour! HELEN Sunday-Shows 2:00; :i:10 [.ml 9 I', in. Monday-Shows 7:3» and 9:10 and CLARK GABLE —In- TheWHITE SISTER SUNDAY, & MONDAY Added Entertainment Cartoon "Reaching for the Moon" Paramount News NOW KEN MAYNARD "Hell-Fire Austin" -And- WARREN WILLIAM "The Mind Reader" Serial Cartoon Four Arrested for Attack on Judge Iowa Guardsmen Supervise Holding of Postponed Foreclosure Sales LEMARS, Iowa. —State militiamen who were called here to quiet farm disturbances arrested four farmers Saturday who were alleged to have been involved in the dragging of Judge Charles C. Bradley from the bench to threaten him with hanging Thursday. The men arrested were John Hunkel, T. K. Hurst, Harry Reins, and John Sokoloskie. Martial law is still in force. Meanwhile, Iowa officials moved to punish those responsible for the disorders at Denison Friday where a dozen men were injured when 300 to 500 militant farmers fought with state agents and deputies who were attempting to hold a mortgage foreclosure sale. The sale was postponed until Saturday, and National Guardsmen were on hand to prevent a repition of Thursday's disorders. Mrs. Russell Is Auxiliary Leader Hope Woman Elected President by District 12 Meeting Here Mrs. Frank Russell Was elected president of the District 12 American Legion Auxilial-y at a meeting Friday afternoon at the Saenger theater. The session started at 2 p. m. Mrs. M. D. Johnson, of FoH Smith, presided. Mrs. Johnson is slate president bf the Auxiliary. Problems confronting the organization wore discussed during a one-hour business session. A social hour followed in which Mrs. Carter Johnson and Mrs. Arthur Swanke were joint hostess. About 'SO members of the auxiliary attended. Delegates were here from Texarkana. While DeQueen failed 10 send representatives to the meeting, a favorable report from the auxiliary there was rend to members attending the district convention. • Ozan J. P. Robins returned to his home in Haynesvillo, La., Monday after a visit with liis sister, Miss Lillian Robins. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Stuart were visitors to Hope Monday. Mrs. W. F. Robins and Mrs. Clem Ball were shopping in Hope Monday. J. K. Green spent Monday and Tuesday in Hope on Business. Dr. W. F. Robins was a visitor to Texarkana Monday. Mrs. Blanche Green and Mrs. Allie Irvin of Hope were visitors here Wednesday. , The Missionary Society of the Baptist church met with Mrs. Clem Ball Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Maud Mouser and daughter, Rutha, were visitors here Wednesday from Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Bryant and Miss Joyce Lee Jamison of Oklahoma are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Nelson. Dr. Ruel Robins of Texarkana was a visitor here 'Sunday. (Continued tram pfcf* flit*) Mr. and Mrs. Ed I Rcphan have re. turned from a two clay's visit in Little Rock. Mrs. George Colman of Nashville was a Saturday business visitor in the city. Mr. and Mrs. Hpllie Haynes of Kilgore, Texas, arrived in the city on Friday to attend the bedside of Mr. Haynes' father, Mr. H. Haynes. Mrs. A. B. Spraggins has returned from a short visit with friends and relatives in Little Rock. There are so many well kept lawns and beautiful flower gardens scattered over our city to greet the month of May, it is almost impossible to dis- criminiate, but lest you miss them, we call your attention to the row o£ gorgeous pink peonies in lie W. Y. Foster yard, to the variety of flowers and beauty of arrangement in the yards of the Misses Wesson and the Misses Polk on South Elm street.' The most decorative plants at present are the syringa and deutzia. You will see especially lovely ones in the yard of Dr. W. R. Alexander and the R. M. Briant and O. A. Graves yards and in the yard of Miss Maggie Bell and at the E. F. McFadden home on North Hervey street, in fact most every home boasts of a syringa bush, since they grow very easily from cuttings and are easy to cultivate. There's a beautiful ro:., 1 adorning a trellis at the home of Mrs. J. T. West that is well worth seeing, nnd h\stely we invite you to view the generous arrangement and beauty of the yellow iris at 521 South Main. Mrs. J. Hubert Bplton of Little Rock arrived Friday night for a week's visit with htr aunt, Mrs. A. B. Spraggins and Mr. Spraggins. Rev. Wallace R. Rogers of First Bap. list church will lecture at 7:45 Monday evening at the city auditorium. His subject will be "The Significance of the Persecution of the Jews." This is the first of a series of lectures sponsored by the International Relations commute of the B. & P. W. club, with Miss Jean Laseter as chairman. Mr. and Mrs. Preston Davis have as week end guests, Mrs. C. G. Ross and children, Lloyd Donald and Wanda Louise of Texarkana. The vote, 84 to a weeks o fthe most scorching debate in Senate history and climaxed fl final tow hours of swift-moving roll e9ll* that oldest members could ndi'retiall ever having been equalled. Included In these was tt th* soldiers' bonus nmendfnWwt, M to 28, and a favorable Vote of 53 to 32 for an - amendment to the Inflation plan to increase from $1W,000,<*0. to $200,000,000 the amount the president may accept in silver at 50 Cents an ounce in the next six month* on the war debts. The omnibus legislation, vastly changed since the orlgln'al Rodsevelt farm bill passed the.House, is th«ft10st sweeping in character ever, to 1 ', go through Congress, although action under nearly all of Its .provision* Is! discretionary with the administration. It vests extensive powers In the prcjldent ,to expand credit and cUi> rency by at least ^,060,000,080 olid places equally as broad authority 1rt Secretary Wallace to raise 'ItitQiefiM prices of basic farm commodities through processing taxes and licensihg fees, and through marketing agl-ee- jnertts and controlled production. , Few - Democrats Dissent The inflation section, .offered by Senator Thomas, Democrat, Oklahoma; with administration approval a week ago, was approved, 64 to 21, with only three Democrats voting against it.' They were Carter Glass of .Virgihiaj former secretary of the Treasuity; Bailey, North Carolina, and Bulkley, Ohio. Another former Democratic secretary of the Treasury—McAdooiof California—voted for Inflation. .• Eighteen Republicans also,joined the opposition, while 50 Democrats, 13 Republicans and the Farmer-Laborite, Shipstead, voted for the Thomas amendment. . ,.;;' On final passage of the farm bill)' With inflation included, only four Democrats were in the opposition, with Clark of Missouri, added to the three who opposed inflation. Sixteen Republicans also voted "no," while 48 Democrats, 15 Republicans and Shipstead swept the long-pending measure to victory, Roscvclt's Influence Pronounced opposition from President Roosevelt, which Senator Robinson of Arkansas, the Democratic leader, relayed to the Senate membership, had a decided bearing on defeating ;he bonus amendment of Senator Robinson,'Republican, Indiana. . Robinson of Arkansas said the president did not want the additional discretionary power to pay the estimated $2,400,000,000 bonus out of the proposed $3,000,000, in new currency and would not have exercised it if granted.. He said the .bonus certificates were not due until 1945 and the government wa strying to wipe out a huge deficit and still had to meet hundreds of millions of short-term obligations which the inflation proposal would help take' care of. ' • ' • ; ' The controlled inflation contemplates first an expansion' up to 13,000,000 of credit through open market purchases .of government' securities :by Federal Reserve banks,"-and if this : is not ade~! 'quote in getting money into circulation and lifting prices, the president would have the option of: Directing the issuance of $3,000,000,000 in Treasury notes or new currency to purchase outstanding government obligations and provide for appropriations to redeem four per cent of the notes annually for 25 years. .Lowering the gold content of : the dollar by not more than 50 per cent, either by proclamation or by international agrement looking to a stabilization of world currencies and exchanges. Accepting up to $200,000,000 in silver at not more than 50 cents an ounce as payments on war debts due this country in the next six months; to' issue silver certificates against the silver and coin the metal to meet any demands for redemption of the certificates. Remonetizing silver at a ratio with gold fixed by the president and free coinage of both gold and silver at such ratio. The latter feature was not in the original administration project, but was accepted by Democratic leaders after being offered by Senators Wheeler, Democrat, Montana, and King, Democrat, Utah. Safeguards Provided Several safeguards are thrown around the inflation plan and Democratic leaders have announced it would be used "prudently." They do not expect the gold content clause to be resorted to, and have announced that the $3,000,000,000 credit section would be the first employed to increase circulation, Under the credit clause the Federal Reserve Board, fith the approval of the Treasury secretary, may require the reserve banks totake such action as may be necessary to "perevent undue credit expansion." Further, the board could regulate the expansion by directing the increase or decrease of reserve balances against deposits as the situation warranted. Liberalization" features of this section provide exemption from the present graduated tax on reserve deficiencies and from the requirement of automatic increase in discount rates charged by Reserve banks. GRIMM*RAPS VICE (Continued from page one) | Personal Mention | Mrs. J. R. Olive, sister of Dr. J. H. Weaver of this city, died at her home in Foreman Friday morning. Funeral services and burial were held in Foreman a I 3 o'clock Saulrday afternoon. another guy and goes to the hills or the woods when her husband leaves for his work." He shouted that there are "plenty in Hope who do this. You know it, and I know it." In speaking of picture-shows he said they were "houses of sin where the devil dwells. I never go to a show. They can't get me there. Some preachers go. They get passes. If they offer me a pass I would feel it an insult." He finished on the moving picture houses by shouting, "To hell with the shows!". Pacing about the platform and then seating himself in his chair and patting his foot on the floor the Rev. Mr. Crimm flung blistering criticism at church members who patronize bootleggers, gambling at bridge par- THE CHURCH or tttRfst Johh O.. Reel*, iHlnWtV Bible study" Lord's day morning at 10 o'clock. Pleaching at 11 a. tn. atrd 7:45 p. m. . The sermon subject toe both ttieHi* ing and evening services will be, "A Message to the Churches. 1 ' , You are urged to attend all these services. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHUBCH The Rev. James E. Green, of 9en- atobia, Miss.,, will preath at the 11 o'clock morning service hour Sunday. He will niSo speak to the Men's class, at 9;45. . |, t l*i Plan 4-Ton Limit for State Roads Grog » Limit of 16,000 Pounds— 10,000 Truck, 8,000 Pay Load LITTLE ROCKf-FollowingV air all- day conference between members of the State Highway Commission arid representatives of commercial truck operators at the House chamber Friday,' it .was indicated that a basis was reached for a possible compromise, on drastic load limit regulations proposed by the 'highway commission. . One of the tentative regulations prepared- by the -Highway Commission' would limit the use of the highways to trucks of a gross load of 18, 00 poutids, 10,000'as the weight of the truck and 8,000 as the maximum weight of the pay load. . Another regulation would limit the over-all length of trucks to33 feet, and of truck and trailer combinations to 45 feet. Mle-Hayes Team in Saenger Picture The White~Sister" Includes Lewis Stone and Louise Hale A new pair Of screen lovers, Helen Hayes and Clark Gable, make their appearance Sunday and Monday at the Saenger theatre in F. Mrion Crawford's romance, "The White Sister." •'The. combination is w a partciularly strong one. Under careful direction .they do a beautiful job of one of the most stirring love stories in .literary history. 1 The 'Story- of >the aristocratic Italian girl who falls in love with a soldier on the eve'of her marriage to a man of her father's choice gives both Miss Hayes and Gable every opportunity fbr : " romantic portrayals of the first order. Whether it be fe f. the lighter scenes of the carnival sf the start of the picture or at the dramatic moment when the soldier whom the heroine believed to be dead returns very much alive, the work of the two stars is at all times touching and effective. One always expects good acting from Lewis Stone and these expectations are well fulfilled in his role as the father who forbids his daughter's romance. It is to .be regretted that his appearance in the picture is so short. Louise Closser Hale as the family servant offers another of her flawless character portrayals flecked with humor. Splendid supporting work is done by May.Robson, Edward Arnold and Alan Edwards. "The White Sister" is a picture which.deserves to be underscored in any moviegoer's list of worthwhile productions. Sheppard Mrs. Alice .Finley was shopping in Hope Saturday afternoon^ ; Mr. G. W. Gilbert Jr. was in Hope Saturday evening. Mr. G. W. Gilbert Sr. of Fulton spent Thursday night with his son and family of this place. Mrs. W. L. Cornelius and son, Raymond, was shopping in Hope .Saturday. Mr. Roy Cornelius was in Hope last Saturday. Miss Ida Mae Harden was the dinner guest of Mrs. Ethel Cornelius Sunday. Miss Lula Harden spent Sunday with Miss Lucile Cornelius, .Messrs. Will and Walter Harden called on Walter Cornelius Sunday, Mrs. Alice Finle yand Mrs. Claude McCall was in Hope on business Tuesday. J. M. Cornelius of Guernsey stayed a few nights with his son and family. Miss Lucille Cornelius went home with her Grandfather Cornelius to Lies, and vice carried on at public dances. Launching into his sermon subject of "Talents Parable" he asked the question, "Does the world know you belong to God by your godly life or are you bringing shame and disgrace to His name?" "Bless God. I would rather be a janitor in Heaven than to own Hell. God in his wisdom has planned your life and when you find that plan and get in it you will be happy and help make this old world a better place in which to live." "He hasn't given us the same talents and abilities but whatever your gift inay be you should develop it and use it for God's glory. God never said be successful, but be faithful." T/ 1 f Minister Ref Kx-\Vife; S Charge Denies He Embraced 'Other WdttiBtt,' in Heart Balm TriftUt Omaha it j OMAHA, Keb.^/PHPdlldwing 1 the Rev. Oliver O, Ballzly, 61, oft the wtt- rtesss land In district cotlrt iato Fri* day, Miss Gertrude Gruerttttg, repest- ed denials made by the former Omaha Dr. O. D, Ballzly, top, Omaha pastor and. bitter oral foe of divorce, faced his divorced wife, below, in court as her suit against another divorcee for alienating .the pastor's affections came to trial. The former Mrs. Baltzly claims Certrudc Gruenig, the other divorcee, vamped her husband. pastor that they had ever kissed or embraced each other. Testifying as defendant in a $50,000 alienation of - affectipnS suit brought by Dr. Baltzly's divorced wife, Miss Gruening also 'denied'.she had ever spent the night in his 'church, as a previous .witness..for Mrs. Baltzly had quoting her as admitting. Previously, Dr. Baltzly had denied tsetimony' by witnesses for his former wife,- including a statement by Jacob Wigender, former church janitor, that he saw a "swiss of skirts" when he entered'the church'nursery™ one evening several years ago. Dr. Baltzley said he had -locked one door of the nursery and placed a chair against the other while'he rested. He explained: "Knowing it was Jake at the door, without delay I took the chair from the door and admitted him. He went through : the nursery to the northwest room. He could see everything and everybody in both rooms." "Had there .been any one else with you in the room?" he was asked. "There certainly was not," he replied. He added, under questioning, that he was alone with Miss Gruenig in his study several times when she came to" consult him about "troubles." He denied he wanted to marry her. 2 Plane Wrecks Located in Italy Bert H inkier Died on Dic- tance Hop—Orient Liner Falls ROME, Italy.—(/P)—Almost simultaneous discovery Friday of two wrecked airplanes, one in central and Ihe other in southern Italy, cleared up two mysteries of the air and brought first definite knowledge of the deaths of Bert Hinkler, Australian airman, and Jorn C. Van Cleff, youthful American, who was making a world tour. Hinklei-'s charred body was found beside the wreckage of his plane by charcoal burners in the Pratomagno woods near Florence. Van Cleff was one of five persons kiled in the crash last Sunday of an Air-Orient liner flying from Corfu, Greece. Three survivors of that accident were found safe near the wreckage of the air liner on Mount Scifar- elli near Saracena in Calarria. BUSINESS PICKING (Continued from Page One) March, 1932. Estimated tonnage of the federal barge line between St. Louis and New Orleans in March was 77,400 tons, against 72,051 tops in February and 112,694 in March, 1932. Boot and shoe sales were up 35 per cent from February and were still 9 (per cent under March last year. British Banks Loan France 114 Million PARIS, France.— (JP)— A loan of 30,000,000 pounds (approximately $114,000,000 currently) for six months to the French Treasury at 2V4 per cent interest by a group of English banks was negotiated Friday. Details of the loan arrangement were mostly worked out during the last visit to London of Georges Bonnet, French finance minister. He conferred there with officials of the Bank of England, but it was said semi-officially that the British Treasury will play no part in the loan operations. say a few d£.ys. Mr. Ed Turner of Battle Field was in Sheppard on Monday and Tuesday. Mr. Ben McBay of Battle Field was in Sheppard Monday on business. Mrs. Tompie Gilbert called on Mrs. Cluude McCall Tuesday. Mr. Elbert Tarpley of Battle Field way in Sheppard Tuesday. vallded home W . ...- vtfth ttie Brttlstt Intefcsts ih Stefcica, Founded IK 1W by SotemoH Ixfcb arid Abraham KurA, this futrt. Ilk* the House ot Wforg«rt, ha* foots Jn.th* merchandising bu»lh**s. fts hold' •"" raitMfed finarlcihg goWback to.L Whett Jacob H. Schlff tangled with H. Harriman over control ,di.W Northern Pacific, and th« result; w*8 c6-6petatidn between' Sdhiff, ,HaM* man, Standard Oil rtwttey, and City Bank (now the KaUortnl Cit?)7 ' > , It was Sehiff who, appeared befdte the same Pujo committee which ' " amined J. P. Morgafi.in 1913, the present partners of Kuhn, & Co. ate Warburg, Kahh, George W. Bovenizer, Lewis L. Strauss, Wise" man, John M. Schlff /Sdtt KM J. Gilbert W. Kahn (son ot OiK Frederick M. Warburg (son of M.), Benjamin J. Buttenwieser, Elinha Walker and Hugh Knowlton. Lee, Hlfgfeiwn & Co. Important directorates held by these partners Include the International Acceptance Bank, American. Securities, the Manhattan Co., Los Angeles and Salt Lake R'y (2), Flelschman-Morris, General American Tank £ar, Susque"- hantta it N. Y. Railroad, V. S. Leather, U. S. Rubber (2), National Rail* ways Of Mexico, Paramouttt-Ppbliv (2), Chemical Bank and Trust, West, ern Union, Pan-American Petroleum, International Mercantile Marine, Pe- trolium Corporation, and Sinclair Concolidated Oil. Perhaps the most impressive bank- in ghouse in the .Wall Street area is the magnificent new home of Lee, Higgirisdn & Co., a dream in .marble of what a banking room might'be. This is a Boston firm which goes back to 1848, for 73 years operated from a single location-in'State There are 15 partners, headed by George C. Lee, and the foreign setup is identical with that of the House of Morgan, including the London house of Higginson & Co., and the Paris house of Lee, Higginson et Cie. It has an apparently dependent incorporated branch, the Lee, Higginson Trust Co., incorporated in 1927 under Massachusetts law to do a "general banking and trust business." This had, in 1931, not quite nine millions in deposits, which is of course no measure of the influence of Lee, Higginson & Co. itself. TKLs firm has distributed upwards of a billion dollars in securities, and was recently in the public eye as American bankers for Ivan Kreuger. It was a Lee, Higginson employe who caught the Kreuger errors that led to his downfall and suicide. It recently formed a new securities affil. iate, tht Lee, Higginson Corporation, with capital subscribed outside the partnership, the latter remaining with its assets intact. Lee, Higginson has acted as banker for many utility companies, including Puget Sound- Power & Light, Savannah Electric & Power, Hourton Electric, Dallas Light & Power, Montana Power, and also such general firms as Budd Wheel, By- Products Coke, U. S. Smelting, Fairbanks Morse, Remington^ Arms • and Shell Union Oil. The Rise of Dillon More spectacular, and the only Wall Street house without, decades of influence behind it, Is iDillon, Read & Co., 28 Nassau street. A partnership in this firm is believed by some to .be worth more in money each year than in J. P.'Morgari or Kuhn, Loebj ' The story of this firm is the story of its brilliant head, Clarence Dillon, who reorganized the older "firm ol William A. Read & Co. Scarcely had he done so when he startled the country by undertaking reorganization of Goodyear Rubber, a job many Wall Street firms had shied away from. Dillon successfully floated $90,000,000 in new securities in the reorganized company, and be. came suddenly one of the great of the banking world. But his most spectacular deal was the outright purchase of Dodge Bros, from the founders' heirs, for cash. Even J. P. Morgan & Co. was openly challenged in this deal. Morgan wanted it for his General Motors interests. But Dillon's cash ^ won the day, and the : check "he wrote for S146,<K»0.000 was one of the largest private industrial transactions for cash ever made. Three years later he sold his Dodge holdings to Chrysler at a profit estimated at 140,000,000. Besides these enormous deals, Dillon was instrumental in organizing Youngstown Shet & Tube out of the Sheet and Tube merger, and bought an $8,000,000 interest in the Bank of Manhattan Co. He has floated loans for Brazil, Netherlands, Japan, Poland, France Germany and several South American countries. As Dillon is now 51, his original ambition to become a stret car motor, man in his antive San Antonio, Texas, will probably never be realized. Mangrove trees do not scatter seed as most trees do, as they would be swept away by the water which covers the roots at high tide, The young plants are developed on the tree instead and then fall like spears into the mud below. tf^M-ci^blKAjj' nemiiStcad. 4«fefc,oe 15 ...... . school diitrict. A;pi cash is oKered/ a» from members of hounoed^ter. \ Two speeches each visit, otte 6n > "GdedCitlWhsbl^^ the "Relation,of- merit and to subjects haVe a' subject,'it was W. S, Atkins __—,„_ „ on "Go«d,CitizeitehV^ only three kiftdVof ( "Good citbffcite,, bad,_ different ohes. Solutidrf; day problems 6f _ be solved r 1hrough t Although no chain is Weakest link, and the of citizens have ail Infl fifths of government." ' ferred that -many fc. _ of government would'm , solved unti Ithere^weW citizens. '". .#'3 In the second.talk; L: pointed out that soCie'ty. v pend upon any one- largi farm people; for food 'or'ci this < gives. Americanu.Ji chance to market his'protllii tively, arid lo demancl "his? 1 - 71 will take the matter hvhis Different branches ot goy«, pend ,on farm people fof Av^B tax money, alone,' and 'do, t<pj bring measures to greatly, help:, tions for farmers, Therefoftu mer who grows his own food" is in a better position to witnh! crops for his, price. And iti^w can better find independence^ than townspeople, who —-*'-*-"^ on farmers, or others. ^ ^ Music was furnished in the'; several band selections by . Boys Band. Charles Dana served as chairman. Frank. Spring Hill, welcomed ihe % Next week the club g^fe A. E. Stohequist was i president to fill a vacancy'aty uar meeting of the cub,,'at,,;tl Capital Hotel. Wayne England' talk on his vocation, insu'ran-'* insurance is bought," said' "to insure further income" to ._. ily. About one fifth of this*! wealth is held UrfougV r^™ ers, in various fprnw_ Ofv he' saidr^'Tttislrepifi"" of those who would come for their families sibly the only form of'in; which has not suffered great during the past few years," The income of clerymen in ishes in the diocese of London isil than $1500 a year. *• MAJESTJC'^ • * f * *• * ^ Electric Refrigerators! HOPE MUSIC Phone 450 Williams & Sutton Service Station ^ Third & Walnut > (' }$£ Exide Batteries Phone 700 Plate Lunch ', *| 35c : Sandwiches ....,.,„ lOc Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt,.- 48cl It's Safe to Be Hungry at U» Cl CHECKERED CAFE? NEXTWEEK Send us Half of Your Bundle , , , , and Then Compare !! NELSON HUCKINS DO YOU WANT A GOOD POSITION? There are always some changes taking place in our busines* p|»,>> fices. Our Employment Department reports a large number of jifif: 1 positions offered to, or accepted by, our students since January 1, You can never hope to secure or hold a good position until yoj» have secured the necessary training. Now, when so many are unable to attend school, is the best time for YOU to go ahead. For detailed information about courses, rates, terms, etc., (ill out the blanks below and return. Name Address .... Meftdows-Draughon Business College Shreveport, Louisiana

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