Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 1, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, May 1, 1933
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Page 3
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^ Ifcf PubUihlng <*,«*• _ Staf building BM14 MttUl fife tfc* fecal news P ubH*« MMHk -*"* Pstc-rs ot 'S*lcn sch(fe!s. The emed -aisblea«d be*»xiiK so cMWrfh id «6t remain for iSfter l«Ka*y- School. This . the- ttview of consArtpIS «en when h* was *<tt6*e*l, jelol'e 1 p. m. h* ana «milla got Into art open o leave the Lima race t Despite all precautions MeriAwa fot ties*' enough to the pteiMlel« is a weakness ot our Sunday Schools. But even here, the attendance upon church services including preaching, and the rest, is f« better than it was before w« had any Sunday Schools "to get in the way ot preaching." theft in the course of his further remarks at this point, the evangelist said: "My little girl ofte day at the close Of Sunday Scho*l, *sfee« my per- mfciloh to go wtth own** girls after the adjournment of Suriday School, to the home of one of-'(itiftW, and remain Cnntgft -ft"* *- -**• *"* W afeftkrtiab, conceftimg the departed. Commwtial to tW* *oM«y ifi t&e news columns to protect feete MMten («f MMe»tak(ng memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility •""' ~" unsoUdted «X;' Wtf . The Stafs Platf onn & , n. of the AwnieiiMl DMfcr P>Ml to «tMIfl» tM niourctt of Hop*. <** fintmtttt in 1933, and improved tanltary emdittom In MI *«<<*w» i Support «W Ch«m6«r o/ Cotittnerce t marmm providing lor the eonrinM A ratd tatk v«or, to gradtMtly rt*rit md tewwrnite tupport! for toery ieUittijie frtetSM beiwfit* to Hempsttad contrtV* «9>0ittbdltoiw^ Mievtoe Ait eo-*i#r*at* tffort *» A* country at it it tn toton. StATE tin the ttaie highdm , d a mote efftefcfk* oovt of **p*ndUure«. ., Until after preachlSg. Whereupon, I took her around ihe corrier of the houfe, slipped off my Mlt, and wore It out on her." Wh*ft h'fieard these Words, my blood *etit cold. The request was such as one as any chile might make. If it was an unreason Me one there Were several ways o making the fact known to her withou beating he? as one might beat on ob streperous fox dog. A drunken fath er could have done little worse thai this. For such an example to be hek up before our children as the righ way to deal with even unreasonable requests of children, Is t j, me an un thinkable thing. Now, therefore, les the children of Hope, seeing mi around this meeting, should think tha I endorsed such paternal conduct, t say nothing of pastoral conduct, must decline further co-operation with this -meeting.— J. L. Cannon. first) , Marilyn Waft, Hope, wo shots at him pWnt fcta»k. penetrated his left am* .afld: Bullet Penetrates HM . The presWent was rush*d to the Italian hospital, where it was found that one Of the bullets Hatt struck the heart, causing an Internal htrftotrhage from which he dt«d In ag«ny at 1:10 p. m. As soon as the, president wfti dhol, members Of th* Hepublicart gu«*d fell upon the ftssfisiri with their lances, and police and other soMferg fcegan shooting. 'Several civilian spectators Tfogufe, FowiWin, third: Eliiabtth Thomas, DeQueen, fourth, Jiiliior contests: Junior boy.«i declamation— Ess White, Hop*, first; thtvid Butcher, Magnolia, second. Rowe. Nashville, first, Carlott* Moser, Pulton, second; Doratry Hughes, DeQdeen, third; Lynn BayleSJ, Hops, fourth, Boys velct— Willis Houck, Magnolia, first. vile, first; Ruby Sheffield. Williams, Lewis- Stamps second; Evelyn Simpson, Hope, third and police and soldiers are Mild to Eileen Hall/ Magnolia, fourth. ** v " . _ . , 4 . . *,.«», * i v.t^i.. _»_jjJliii^* 4 .*.,.>)._ ** __ —.i have been vMrttnd« the panicky mele*. (Continued from page one) have been vSrownded rind «om* killed in fclfh fctfMft—loWls Burns, Magnolia, fittt; flkrtothy Dempvey, Waldo eeond; Dorothy Jean Trowbrdigo Nashville, third; France's Magboe, De Queen, fourth; KatheHne Franks Hope, fourth. Girts «ol«!^-AUce Bennett, Magnolia first; Haltie Louise Douthit, Hope second. Olrls violin—Martha Parkinson, Mag nolia, first; Payton Kobb, Hope, sec ond. Engllslf-Lenora ftouton, Hope, first Mildred Litton, Waldo, second; Adol hpus Oxford, Stamps, third; Rnche Holmes, Magnolia, fourth. BOMBING MAY DAY (Continued from page one) Inflation iftn't a Cure-All 9f CAT/TON Wrftn ,_ Americans aeetn to be an incureably hopeful people. AWd there are' times when our excessive optimism is apt b'flip around between our ankles and trip us up. p%* For some reason the nation's departure from-the gold fc lard has raised a new crop of hopes. To a certain exteerit hope are justified. We are bettirig bold arid decisive i' fit least; for better or for worse we are on the move, ittfl there is every indication that the rise in price of com- --^ities and basic securities Will have a deeply benif icial ef- t'dh thelife of the country. we shall nullfy these gains if we take it for granted control inflation plan is going to solve all of our Mes. , k ,,-^ •••',-• .- i-**^.; - fr ft < f *^ J rW • ••••-•;- •••-.; ierMtbr'Thomas, commenting on the .proposed issue of ed Stated tfoteS to retire government bonds, remarked! ' LIMA, Peru.-^President Louis M. Sanchez Cerro was assassinated after reviewing between 25,000 and 30,00ft roops in training to fight Colombia. His assailant is said to have been Alberto MendOza, a member of the radical Aprlsta party. Mendoza was seized arid hacked to pieces by soldiers and police. In a special meeting the cabinet resolved itself into ah emergency junta arid assutned executive powers. Martial law was proclaimed throughout the republic. General Oscar Benavides, second; fitsle WeiSenbarger, Mope, third; Davld.Ramage, Nashville^fourth. Spelllng-*-Felix McKean, DeQueen. first; Emma Lee Burke, Stamps, .second; Pansy Puckett, Magnolia, .third; Nanette McGraw, Ashdown, fourth. America* JArtory—PhllHps Alston, Te*arkan«, first; Ruth Hobert*,-De- Queen, second.... Eva Hudgens, Waldo, third; Helen Cabiness, Lewisvilel, tie fourth; Clifton EThttore, Magnolia, tie fourth. . . Girls trio—Texarkana, Mildred Pow ers, Virginia Lavender, Ernestine Pur ifoy, first; Ashdown, Ernestine Ghap- pelle, Bernice Cooper, Madge Johnson, second; Hope, Helen King Cano«, Harriet Pritchard, Marilyn Ward, third; Magn61ift, ftoberta WaWen, Elizabeth Cook, . Carolyn Stonecipher, fourth." . ' • boys qtorct—Nashville, Austin'Arn- old, Robert Jones', Odell: Mortis, «Loy Hooker, first; Ashdown, Billy Tompkins, Coker Thomas, Jack Wood, Joe Henry Paulk, second; Hope, .Willis Smith, Odis Rowe, Fnmk LOwthorp Dillard Breeding, third tie; Teitarkana T. ti. Reid, Harold Wright, Philip Meddelin, Dan Young, third tie. Boys voice—Billy Tompkins, -Ashdown, first; Robert "Jphes, Ntlshville second; Odis Rowe, Hope, third; Har- former provisional president,- was old Rowe, Magnolia, fourth. chosen to head the nation. , Gt*ls voKsH-Marjorie Bell, Nashville, Woman Slain, Her Husband Is Sought Mi's. McAlpin Dies o Wounds at Texarkana Home in Polk« Station Mistaken for Jail Raider fay Police TEXAftKAN — (y/P)— Ernest Barnes, f Garland City* Arkr,, was shot to death early Monday by Policeman Martin Banks as Barnes entered the ocal police station. Policeman Banks said he thought )arhes and two other men were pre-" itirhig to overpower him and stage a ail delivery. Barnes was .unarmed. Prosecutor Alford b«gun an investigation. . . t Barnes, 17, and two other youths had which has btien come here to enlist In the Forestry Conservation Corps. Officials-said-no-action would be taken against Banks, but expressed regret that 'ah Innocent, person had been kilted. Finishes Its Task , Anderson, Stephen* Thanked for Much Free Time With their season's work completed the Hempstead County Seed LOM Committee has received a compllmon tflry letter from T. Roy Reid, state Extension Service director, Little Rock. , , Addressed to Ralph Routon, ahirir- man s , Roy* AnderSort aftd Herbert Stephens, who served without pay of any kind, the letter says; . You have completed a hard task, rendered without Recently the jailer was overpowered in a delivery attempt and officers hnve been wary ever since. 21 ARE ARRAIGNED (Continued from Page Owe) Water in Place of Meal Help* Stomach Stomach trouble is often helped by skipping one meal. Drink lots of wat oni|JisaiiB wnv. •!«%•«•• — • ----- ^ er. Add a spoonful of Adlerika eacl morning to clean out poisons in stom " ' " ' """ ach and bowels. Company. John S. Gibson Drug *v,» made to the ifrteiiHure df the state. "Time will em.se the memory «f tyanoyances wftch M*'**}*)* o frequently in the handling of ths ask «nd will bring a •(«*•« tofe ng of appreciation from thoSc have been served by "In grateful a your for a patriotic ered, I am, yours very truly T. ROY Reid." You Can Have a Lovely New. wonderful MELLO-GLO face 3»wdef stays on longer, hides tiny lirtes and wrinkles, prevents large pores. Banishes ugly shine, none lot that drawn ."pasty" look. Cannot Irritate the most delicate skin bratise new French process makes it the pur- este face powder known. You Will lovo the delightful fragance. Try MELLO-OLO today. SOc —-Adv. tax free. and $1,00, —Adv. .- (fr) -Mrs. Grac Webb McAlpin, 38, who was shdt Sunday at hei? home near here; died Monday. A search was begun for her estranged -husband,. J. .T. McAlpin . believed by officers to haVe shot her after talking to her Sunday. McAlpin had been living at Arkadelphia, and officers said ho had been released from the' Clark county jail only a few days ago on a charge of 'disposing of mortgaged property. ., .-byfllfiBEL mcELUorr found guilty.Jined $25 and costs. He filed an appeal to circuit court. , Elwood Hatch, carrying a pistol; found guilty, fined $50 and costs. Filed an appeal'to circuit court. • Olen Burns, assault and battery; dismissed upon motion of John Vesey, prosecutor. Thomas Burns, Carrying a pistol; | dismissed upofr motion of John Vcsey, prosecutor, • Glen Burns, carrying n pistol; plea of guilty, fined ,$50 'and costs. Orville Stanley, carrying a pistol; found guilty,- fined $50 and costs. He filed an appeal to circuit court. Glen Burns, assault ond battery; found guilty, fined $25 and costs. He iiled an 'appeal to circuit court. Irvin Burns, assault and battery; plea of guilty, fined $5 and costs. Oscar Powell, carrying a pistol; found guilty, fined $50 nnd costs. He filed an appeal--to circuit court. s f •i "If this amendment goes into the farm bill it becomes ^ihe^hiei element. The rest of the bill will be forgotten. In- Jpation in itself will be farm relief and bank relief. In my judgement this amendment solves every problem we have l^so'far a* a money policy can solve them." A This statement is probably true enough—provided that 'its find! words are always remembered. The new scheme will fc solve our problems "so far as a money policy can solve them"; I/but it must not be forgotton that some of them cannot bfe Solved by a money problem, and that the reform arid recoy- ''" program previously outlined by the administration still ~ to be pushed ahead. s ;• fv The problem of direct relief for unemployment is still with ^ttafrfor example. The affairs of the railroads need staighten- ^ng tort. The measures designed to rectify the glaring faults in banking system are just am much needed as ever. The eral "blue sky" proposition is as vital as ever. The plan ,.„' float a hugh bond issue for public works still needs to be * pushed. A start has been made, and there is plenty of reason to ">believe that it it going to do us a lot of good. So long as we 5 'don't get to optimistic that we assume there is nothing more "ilto be done we ought to make out splendidly. Beer and You* Figure "if : O NE of the .minor issues of the day seems to be the question whether or not the consumption of beer will add un-^ •wanted pounds to the figures of women who want to be slen- ,defc } \ Prof; LaFayette B. Mendel of Yale predicts that it will. " A quart of beer, he points out contains 545 calories—only JOS less than a quart of milk. Consequently, if you add a quart '0f beer to your regular daily diet, and don't cut down on anything else, you are pretty certain to take on weight, just as you would if you drank an extra quart of milk every day. Of course, you can get around that by leaving off the menu a sufficient quality of some other food to balance the diet. And if you are a feminine beer drinker, and you want to keep your figure, it looks as if that is about what you will have to do. .BEGIN HEHE TODAY MONNIK OTJARE, beautiful, poor n*it 20. I* I* ton with DA* CARDIGAN, ftclr M «ne at «»* local forlimr*. Dan pcofeMci t* love her fee* M utiem utglttttml. Wh» «h» ***«• . • ftlCB* CHAHLBI BVSTACB coaica.il* M*tf •!«. Mimalc kelfevcs DRA LAWUBNCEi (a D»B'a •ft, U tryiac to win aim her. . BILL. Moftnle'* •!*** feroihM, tin** to Many ANGIB cn.LEH. Who work* la a caiirf* chop, «• aooa •••%«•;*«••divorce. KAY O'DARE, 16 wad •1111 la .hlfck liehbol. !•' dr»eoii»enf*d trlih aorertj. At a «laaer party at Canrl**' home Monale accidentally met* Dan kl» Sandra. HETTY, a hoa'nemald at the I/ayrrenee hone, hate* Sandra aad raiipecis her ot »Vaaipla«» JIMMY, the ehaaffear. BUI oad Angle qnnrrel. Ancle •ny« ••> hasn't eaoufeh money to pat the divorce through quickly. KOW GO O* WITH THE STOHT CHAPTER XII IT AY said, "I don't believe a ™ word ot It. Yflu're Just being nle6 ib me." Sh'e went on, "I'll bet you say that to all the gtrla you meet," and smiled to show •be 'didn't mean it. The young-old man In tbe double-breasted suit grinned at her. Faultless was the necktie, striped and shining. Faultless the' set of his sleek black hair. He had little line? around his eyes and bis' cheeks wore thai too-well-barbered look. He had tbe air of weariness that comei to a man who etays up late ol nights and talks too rapidly of days. He said, "Baby, you're tbe prettiest thing.this side of Chi cago. know wbat I mean, you've got class. Lots ot 'em in tbe front rows of choruses would b jealous of you," Kay. walking down Hlgb/stree in the neighborhood of Vernon* drug store, took one swift loot ahead before she plunged. Ther was a good deal of traffic (for Belvedere) at thla time. It wds 4 o'clock. Tbe high school bad long since disgorged its chatter- Ing, bright-clad throngs. Shabby ancient cars nosed the sleeker se- Our Newett Dirigible *I*m5 airship Macon has gone aloft at last, and everyone I who watched her as she slid effortlessly along the sky have felt a sharp pang of regret at the thought that exciting and magnificent dirigibles are not, after all, as practical as we supposed, What the Mason's future is going to be only time can tell. She was hardly launched under auspicious circumstances. The Akron was destroyed in a g^le just as the Macon w as ma de t then the Macon herself had to wait in her hanger for than a, week until mild weather came, and the net result seemed to be just so much added proof that the big dir- ftpiSle must be a'fair weather bird. Bqt she is ^ beautiful sight to watch, for all that—beautiful and thrilling. A lot of people will continue to hope, for pore reason than one this ship will be able to reassert the ireHability «f t^ »W airship. dans belonging to tbe young matrons of Belvedere's "younger set." Kay did not want to be -seen with this man, the traveling salesman who supplied Belvedere's one department store with •ilk stockings. Belvedere would not understand, said Kay to herself. Especially Monnie, Or Mother. Still sbe didn't know wbat they objected to. He was polite—as nice as be could be, really. And be made tbe boys in Kay's class seem awfully raw and awkward. Sbe and Clarissa Brlggs bad "Just run into him" one day at the Sweet Sboppe. They bad been giggling over maple nut sundaes, Kay conscious of tbe fact tbat she should have saved her allowance for new shoes Instead of frittering It this way, when tbey saw him. glanced about then come straight over to their birthday. Sixteen—She bad been G in May. Of course, she and 'Rl««y baa played for a long tine at being sophisticated, tooted with ftvety- hing. women of the world, but •be badn't, until the met Chester Blgelow. actually appreciated the fact that flhe *aa almMt a wtifhafr grown. Old enough for aerfous beatw, not just nigh school Kids* whose Idea of • .gay evening jras to hop into a 920 touring tftr with most ot Its parts missing and icle out to High Springs for a bowl of chili con carno. HESTER was different. Whjr Wouldn't Mother understand about him? Kay had never, some- now, dared to bring htm home. Mot that Chester had snowed any desire to be introduced, formally, to the family. Anyhow Kay had the feeling that would spoil everything. The romance" w6uia vanish if Monnie and Mother and Bill and Mark looked Chester oVer" coolly. So she met him downtown whenever his route brought him to Belvedere. Sometimes be rented a car nnd drove down Kay was a bit afraid to go riding with Chester. If Her mother heard—if Monnie . saw them—ii Bill happened to find out—! No' that It wasn't perfectly all right Chester was "simply a peach' and all that but the family wouldn't understand. Did fam Hies—ever? Thus Kay. Now oh tills warm June afternoon site began to fee a trifle nervous about the whol affair. Chester was being Insist ent on Seeing tier that evening, "But I can't possibly," she do murred. "We're having exam all week. I'm up to my, ears," Sbe thought ot the classroom, warm, crammed with perspiring youths and maidens nibbling pencil points. Bees would be bUm- mlng outside the windows, hovering over the Dr. Van Fleet rosei which were tbe principal's particular pride and Joy. The teacher of tbe moment would be bot. sarcastic, edgy. The voice purred on, softly, In- Inuatlngly. Kay thought of Miss liahon who was head of the Bng- sli department, whose bitter, age'di.tone had cut Into her consciousness that day. "Miss O'Dare'er noteboofcT But didn't know Miss O'Darft had a idtebdok.". ..' . Kay had flushed Scarlet, had tammered. batirig herself, .the eacher, everything! Was It'her ault she wasn't brainy?' Not veryone could be! Well, she'd how them all some day, all" these •id cats and foxes all over town. She'd show them what Kay J'Dare could do. They'd see her name up In lights, they would. They'd boast, primming their ips, "Ob, yes, I know her, yeara ago—" She'd cut them when she passed them In the street. She could see a. high-powered car whirring down a glittering avenue—ber- self. slim, long-legged, wrapped In furs—chinchilla, maybe. A man In livery would slip down trom the seat, rush around to tiand her out. S HE came back to earth, to the shimmer of the June afternoon, to Cheater, moist but dap- fer, beside her. Dizzy, Faint Feeling B1L10V8 ATTACKS "I would get bilious, have n, bad tnste In my mouth, and my head would ache and feel dull, and 1 would get dizzy and faint," writes Mr. Claude O. Taylor, of Qreer, S. C. "My mother thought this trouble came from biliousness. She gave me Black-Draught and it relieved me as nothing else had. I have quit having the fainting Bpells, for if I feel that I am getting bilious I take Black* Draught in time." In Thedford's Black-Drau«ht you have a natural laxative, tree from synthetic drugs. BLACK- DRAUGHT IN USC NEARLY 100 YEARS BAKING POWDER SAME PRICE AS 42 YEARS AGO )&/ S»veSa Buy/nil KC _ YouSavtinUsinqKC ECONOMICAL W EFFICIENT MILLIONS OF POUNDS USED BY OUR GOVERNMENT — no got to be Mother will running be won- Hon- He bad come in, inquiringly and table, tended She to nerve of him!" afterward, with amazement. it off well. and 'Rlssy bad be annoyed. pre- 'Tbe they well bad simulated But be bad carried He bad insisted be'j met 'Rlssy tbe last time he't been in town and that she didn't remember him. "That's tbe way with r girls," b« bad said, pretending to be chagrined. "Out of Bigot, put pf mind." He bad been talking to '{1)8*7, but looking at Kay 6be bad. sbe remembered, lookec rather well tbat day. In the red 4 and new sweater suit, tbe ilo,nnle bud given her for her "Oh, | bate it ail!" (be burst out, •iiddenly, surprised at her own earnestness. Not me, baby!" Chester, bis dark eyea bold and smiling-, pressed bis arm close to bera "N-no, not reluctantly. you. "Just She smiled school — this old town— all of it." "Isn't that telling you?" what I'm always His slightly nasal voice, softened now, rushed over tbe words. "Aren't you wasting your time here when you might be doing something in tbe Big Town? Lota of girls no older 1 !* you are In the choruses. Fact !», tbey like 'em as young M tbey can get 'em. Maybe tbli tine next year you'd be married (9 millionaire it you tried It." • • » D ANGEROUS talk this, for pretty, poor, proud 16. Dangerous whispers for tbe email ears of Kay O'Dar* woo wasn't a "grind," who wasn't clever at bar books, wbpse fortune was lu her byacintbine orb« and ber small twinkling feet. She said slowly, "You're k«d ding me, Chester. I couldn't—J mean I wouldn't f« ever—" He interrupted. "Baby, you're the money. Wbat 1 mean, you could knock 'em silly In the front along. My derlns— " "Aw, sweetness, don't be mean! Come on, we'll have a snack out at that place on the River Road. I've got the bus down at the garage," Her eyes were wide, frightened. "I can't, honestly!" Was that Monnie she saw walking along on the other side of the street? "We could dance, baby, est, I'm dying to dance with you. Bet you're a honey at It, aren't you?" jf it was Monnie, she was lost. She said in a madness of haste, "I'll meet you at 8:30 at the corner of Main and Aryerne— it I can. Good-by." She fairly ran. Of course she wouldn't go to meet him, she assured herself. That was Just to get rid of him. She wouldn't dare to go out to one of those night places. Cheater didn't know It— she had, of course, pretended to be more sophisticated than she was — but Kay bad never been out after sundown with a man. Boys had taken her to parties but usually Bill bad called for her afterward. She wouldn't go, Chester would be angry, would call her a "bum sport." She couldn't help it^ And if be left Belvedere that night, as be bad said he would, perbapa she'd never see him again. She felt a pang. Chester wbo held out these brave promises .of tbe golden life for her in tbe big city! Her mother met her with a worried expression. ''Kay, someone's been calling you from tbe school. The offlce. You're to call back." Tbe voice of the principal's sec- rows. I've got business — man around, you know—* 1 a friend In show like me gets like a swim su/f like a -V.« A m-m* •M'~M iVtMirV A i $ 2.98 fo Here again — those swimming days! How the sun and water invite you! Get into a SWIMAWAY .. .and swim away the happy hours! There's speed .. . grace ,., and smartness and dash to PENNEY'S SWIMAWAYS. They're priced to the most modest budget. . . styled to suit all members of the family! COME ... GET YOURS! CLEVER ADJUSTABLE BACKS! SPEED MODELS! NEWEST STYLE FEATURES: Mfts. SID Spring's hut-bom darling, ciear-eyed, sweet, Pauses a moment, with white twlnkl ing feet, And golden locks In' breezy play, Half teasing and half tender, to repent Her song of "May." Sweet May hath come-to love us, flowers, trees, their blossoms don; And through the blue"tieavens above US .:'(.- ' e very clduds move on The flowery May, who from her green lap throws The yelloV cowslip, and the pale primrose. Mall beautious May, that doth inspire Mirth, and youth, and warm desire; Woods and groves are of thy dressing, Hill and dale doth boast they blessing, Thus we salute thee with our early song, , And welcome thee, and wish thee long.—Selections, The Brookwood P. T. A. will hold their May meeting on Monday after, noon at 3 o'clock at the Brookwood school. The president urges a full at. tendance. Miss Lura Reeder has returned to her home In AshdoWii, after a month's visit with Mr, and Mrs. Prank Hearfie. The City P. T. A. Council will hold their May meeting at 4 o'clock on Tuesday nfternoori at,the city hall. The Pat Cleburne Chapter, U. D, C. wilt hold their May meeting on Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the MAJESTIC Electric. Refrigerators HOPE MUSIC CO. Phone 450 t_CO» NOW BOX office opens 7:15 Show nt 7:30. CLARK GABLE HELEN HAYES in— "The WHITE SISTER" Tues. A Wed. 2:30 Mat. Tnesdny BETTE DAVIS EX-LADY Prank! Outspoken! hoffl* ot Mrs. E. F, McFadden on North Hfervey street, With Mrt, A, L. Black, Mrs. R. M. LaQronc and Mrs. M. ¥. White ft* associate hostesses. The flay Vltfw Reading club told theif May meeting at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. R, M. Briartt. A social meeting will be held, with "A Good Time .for the subject Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lewis had as Sunday guests, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kennedy of Carrtden. The Friday Music club met on Frl day afternoon at the home of Mrs. R. M. LaOrone on North Meryey Streetf The business period was conducted by Mrs. C. C. Mcftetll, the president. (Mrs. J; O. Ml lam, leader for the after* ,noon, presented the following program, Chorus, (a) Listen to the Lamb, (b) I'm Gwine to to Sing in the Heavenly Choir, by the Choral Club. Piano Solo, Mrs Benjamin Hyatt. Vocal Duett, Mrs. George Ware and Mfs. ,John P. Cox. Piaflo solo, Mrs. fidwin Stewart. Vocal solo, Mrs. George Ware. Piano solo, Miss Pansy Wim* berly. The entire program was splendidly rendered and greatly appreciated and enjoyed by the entire club. Bill Glover of Malvern was a Sun. day visitor in the' city. Mrs. S. G. Norton has returned from a few days visit with her daughter, Mrs. J. L. Lucas and Mr. Lucas in Morrilton. Mrs. J. A. Henry spent Saturday vis. iting with relatives in Waldo. WIrs. Sid McMath entertained at a series of parties on Froday afternoon ind evening at her home on North Washington street. The card rooms were lovtly with numerous arrangements of spring flowers, with the graceful syringa predominating. For each party bridge was played from three tables, with favors going to Miss Elizabeth Bridewell, Miss Loraine ; Whitchurst, Miss Ellen Carrigan and Mrs. Mac Duffie. The hostesses was assisted by Mrs. Johnnie McCabe and Miss Cortielia Whitehurst in serving a Bete Davis Star of Film 'Ex-Lady' Blonde Sensation Opens at Saenger WHh Tuet- day Matinee A cosmopolitan, sophisticated atmosphere provide* the background for the film which marksttie the <sf blonde Bette Davis to stardom, Mef tremendous success in pl6ture« duflfig the past year resulted in giving her the starring role In "Ex-Lady," which op«ns Tuesday at the Saenget With a 2:30 matinee. ^er pert and vivacious man«r, coup ed with her own type of charm, is given as the reason why "Ex.Lady" wag considered as ideal for her first starring vehicle. The story is laid In the environment [Of New York Bohemia—the. colorful atmosphere of the artist colony—With other scenes laid in Havana casinos and night clubs. Against this shifting scene Is played the story o ftwo young people, each with a career and with advanced Ideas which make love and marriage more a problem to them than it Is to workaday folks. Their solu- tlo nprovides the rtOry with a clever and novel climax. • Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 Plate Lunch 35c Sandwiches lOc Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt 45c It's Safe to Be Hungry at the CHECKERED CAFE y oh Atnday aterfibbn, May f, at ftosfe Hill CemeWify. With AttdWiey E. F. McFMdin iwmiff* the address. • , Watlac* R. Rogers of l th« t church, will ledtufe at "MS Monday evening at the city Jiall.' Mis subject will be "The Significance of tfc« Persecution of the JeWU/' This Will be the first of a series 1 of lectures sponsored by the International Re. latfontf committed of the B.'A: ?. W. club, with Miss Jean Laseter at chair- mati. Members of the Pat Clebtirne chapter are requested to bring heirlooms tb trw next meeting at he^hdme 1 of Mrs. U. F, McFaddin..on North tter- Vey street, Thursday afternoon. Prizes Win be given for antiques irt linen, jewelry, pictures and etiina. •^-— i - «» 9 If ' ' — i . TABERNACLE CROWD (Continued from Page Oite) most tempting punch. salad course with Music Week has for one of its slogans, "Music for Everybody, and Everybody for Music." This means that during that, period, as m»ny as possible in that community shall be performers, or at least, listeners to music. By this means, the old idea that music is a mystery, and that its doors are open only to the few is to be dispelled. Irt other words, National Music Week, is a radio, in Which everyone bec'om'es 'a sending .or receiving station, or both. • We thus have in the life of the various communities a literal embodiment ,of the old song, "There's Music In the Air." The city's Organizations cooperate to make Music Week a permanent stimulus to cultural and educational ad. vancement. Clubs, schools and churches fall in line. Stores, factories, theaters and institutions play their part in the week's festival. Above all, music in the home is intensified during this period. Organizations that major in music and others that Use it only incidentally combine to make the music week a real summing up of the city's musical and civic life. Sach contributes in its own way to" .he joint effort to impress upon the >ublic what music can do as a com 'ort, a stimulus, and a companion to man in his work and play in his home ond in the community. The rtext club program of the Friday Music club will be the Ensemble program,at the r irst Baptist church, May 11, during National Music Week. The public is cordially invited to hear this program. Mrs. Fred Stroud and little ton, Fohn Fred Jr., havt returned from a two -week's visit with relatives in Ashdown ond Valiant, Okla. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Meek and little daughter, Carolyrf, who have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. K, G. 'McRae lave returned to their home in Bradley. Miss Mary Billingsly of the Lewisville Public school faculty spent the Week end visiting with home folks. Miss Mary Greening arrived Sunday night from Dallas, Texas, for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, E, S. Greening. The United Daughters of the Con- Our First Death Claim Paid Within 8 Days! retary answered her. "Miss O'Dare? Ob. yes, Mr. Bellamy particularly wants to see you before class tomorrow. Stop in, Will you." She bung up, with bands tbat shook a little. So she bad flunked. Tbat was what It meant I She couldn't bear it — couldn't stand tbe pity and tbe sneers. She'd have to do something to get away. Cbeater! ('So Be Continued) A-O-U-W Ancient Order Of United Workmen Of Kansas Mr. Jos. B. Hargis, Hope, Arkansas Dear Sir: Pine Bluff, Ark., April 30th, 1933 I am herewith enclosing check in the sum of ?1,000.00 payable to Lowclla Nix in settlement of claim No. 17452. Bro. Nix was killed just three days after the approval of his policy, and even before his policy had been recieved by him. We recieveci your proof of claim Tuesday, April 25th. We are glad to get this check into your hands for delivery exactly.one week after you mailed the death claim to u». I am also enclosing reciept which please have Loweila Nix, wife and beneficiary of Alpha A. Nix for her to date and sign in the presence of two iwtnesses. When she has done so, kindly deliver the cheek to her, and return the reciept to me. With best wishes, I am, Fraternally, Lloyd D. Dawson .Deputy Grand Master Workman 112 West Second St. Phone 484 A. E. Stoncquist, Mgr. ., A-O-U-W will give you MORE PRO-TECTION for LESS MONEY, along with the pleasures and benefits of fraternal association. The A-O-U-W is a full reserve, old line insurance company. J. B. HARGIS Local Manager Raps the Clergy "In my 20 years of prea'ching 1 have learned that the biggest hindrance to a revival hieeting is the preacheri. If that's not true I'm the biggest Har out of Hell. Some preachers are little. The professional preachers is a con- terrtptible ass. I had rather be a crapshooter thah a professional preacher. Some are jealous of a revival meeting. God help them. Maybe I'm a crank. Biit if God wants a preacher He will call one. Three-fourths of the preach- erg are , man-preachers—not God preachers. They get into the ministry for a profession and deliver you tailor-made sermons. What we need is more old-time religion, baptism and the spirit of the Holy Ghost. "Another reason the church has lost its power is because more attention 'is given to the Sunday school and the women's work. They are on'the main track and the preacher's sermon is in the pine thicket. His sermon is about as popular as a steer calf in a dairy. Some children who go to church don't know the preacher from the janitor. All they know of him is that he hangs around the church. Ideas From Movies "Our children are getting their ideas from the picture shows, and not out of the church. The shows are the biggest curse that every wiggled out of hell. You'll find some of our Sunday school teachers the biggest cigarette-sucker hens at bridge- parties. You know it, and I know it. "If I were pastor of a church I'd pick Sunday school teachers that ai'e riot bridge players, none that were dance-hall 'flappers, and -none that smoked cigarettes. I believe'in Sun> day school. I believe it could be iiru proved. It was a sad day when we quit church discipline. "t time t saw a fat woman* dance -hall I thought she- W*fit»i w be hugged"." Give me a pret$ fM And good music end my fe« Witt ite'ftftttry thlngg. 1 remember when I f Jftrt it-led to dance, I felt like a btlftd dog ift a meat house. 1 got thfo*r*d 8Ut of church for it. I. learned better, t prayed and joined the church attain. "I used to preach a lot about women —Urttil 1 married one., They are strange animals. I believe the ift6matt belongs in the home. I don't believe in woman suffrage. I don't like a he- wbman. I like a she-womOT. t doh't like a woman that smokes, drinks liquor and wears,our pants. But the thing I most despise h* a ghe-rrtan. I call them perfunfe be&utfes. 1 had rather smell' ofilofts anyS day , than them. "As I said before I like-a she^-wonv an. Unless some gotid wdifian has you under her-thumb you'll never amount loa hill of beans. Arid if you fool with a bad woman you won't attiourrt to a hill of beans." Joan Crawford Sue* Doug, Jr., for Divorce LOS ANGELES.-(JP)-rOne of filmdom's most widely discussed romances, the marriage .of Douglas Fairbanks,-Jr., and Joan Crawford, reach, ed the divorce courts Saturday. Charging "grievous mental cruelty," Miss Crawford started legal action to disolve her marriage in 1929 to "Young Doug," screenland's portrayer of the "modern girl" told in the complaint of difficulties with her husband dating back to the year of their marriage. 'She saict Fairbanks' cruelty and neglect was caused by-his jealousy of her and her professional associations. Too Late to Classify Laredo, O-Too-Tarv Velvet Beans, Hegari, Sagrain and Cane seed and plants. Ornamental gold fish'and supplies. Monts Seed Store. 1-26 87 Miles on 1 Gallon GasSaver Engineer, C1494 St., Wheaton, 111., have brought , out a 1933 World's Fair.: Auto Gas Saver and Inside Engine Oiler that saves,gas and oils valves inside engine at.same time. Fits all cars. Easy put on with wrench. Users -and Agents wanted everywhere. 327 per cent profits. O'ne sent free to introduce quick. Send Address and Car Name today. —Adv. Felt Hats Clean and Blocked " ) - AiS '' ' A New D^al Fdi-011 To make new Mends for Cat 4 Service Department* ^ ing reductions, fo/r a short time ottfyj | LABOR RE DUG },' -' S W .,-, >^t>^t , ,_-^., -—V:%-;ts APPROXIMATELY per HERE ARE SOME OF THE MANY REDUCTIONS \ * Repair Model A Fords Old Price Overhaul motor, complete.............. • $20.00 ReplacingRingsTIl...^...-....»- ^9^! ;._. 12.^" Grind valves—-clean carbon—-tighten connecting ranfe"T" Reline Brakes, all 4 wheels 3;W ' -' ' .. ........ - -,.. .. , ... <t . . ,.._...-. -»„.,.._..• ^^^.^ Re-Bush Front End 3.00 Wash and Gtease 1,50 Reductions of about ofle third apply to car repairing and oVerliau makes of cars. ONLY GENUINE FORD PARTS USED ON FORD CARS ALL OUR WORK.IS FULLY GUARANTEED * r > ,' -wig r -^--Mi Keep your car in condition, and reduce the operation cost. Let us give you an estimate on the work you need. HOPE AUTO CO. '' Authorized Ford Dealers ' Phone 654 Terms may be arranged on all large repair jobs.; • ' •.-.'' ' ! '^ '•'' A friend of CHESTERFIELD writes in of • salesman who had "something to my"s "I dropped into a little tobacco shop, and when I asked for a pack of Chest' erfielda the man smiled and told me I was the seventh customer without a break to ask for Chesterfields, 'Smoker after smoker,' he said, 'tells me that Chesterfields click.,. I sell five timea as many Chesterfields as I did a while back.'" t,r *•> ' .!ii Yes, there's something to say about Chei erfields and it take* just six words to Mi it--"Tbey're mild and yet they satisfy, L.^n^^V ft .'..:.'.^ ' AAUIMhU^***'. . f. •- ».<£>^&vv&w>vcU£Aw * • VkM^Au, AtMu^rtMWk '

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