Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 2, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 2, 1933
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w^:-',^; *<;v^| 3 £l_ .i f i " •} , * L.l~jsJ*.(Lii. Wtohburn), «« Advanet): By city cutter, By nwil, to b« BMMle lot ill trlWrt* Mtttt \yiemorials. The Star ot iny, unsolicited manuscripts. The StarPUtf ohn mid tauiftttt JMiefc-Vtt«i*. fMpa**. COUHTt VM S"*""* «H-lW<h«r road tach'vear, to gradually teduM th« by mflBEL. mcELLIOTT ~ Monnfo''mur- ifwas not nan's oeep voico-tnat came to her over the wire. "If -you'll-excuse mured • softly.' Oh, Miss Ansttce. Yes. How this—this*ridiculous costume." J Will Cahtley and J6hn'Bat-low, of Hope, spent a few hours in this city this mornihg.-^-Prescott News. Eugene Hodges of Ozah, was In the city 'Wednesday. W. E. Leeds and P.'B, Orednlng, of Camden, spent Thursday In H6pe. TEN VI R, L Montgomery, of Lewlsvltle, was a guts:, at the Hotel'Barlow this morning. •Mr. and Mrs, J. R. Chitchfleld will leave tomorrow for Texarkana. Miss Pearl O'Neal is spending a few clay at home'with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. 4 A. O'Neal, before leaving for Tulsa, Oklahoma, where she has a position. Punctuality,' Subject. . . bf Coach Jones' Talk "You are all familiar with the term [ /or ' r prorticol b«rtefit» ttr ntmpxtttd ; Wfrwr tftmiziutaiu, Wievtog tfc** co-tn*nttTX tfort i* tin Country <U it is in iotra. ' r 1 ' SIAIE r»ir«t o» tli« ttaie fcig . Mform,.and n more effifetenJ gavcnmnt Arouph flw k •%•'•* "* »•* J punctuality, and what I am going t iiay to you Will 'probably be a repetl ti6n of what you have heard over am over, but then I don't think thnt w can be remined of it too often." sail Mr. Jones When he addressed the stu dents of Miss Stuart's Home Room 01 their program Monday April 23. He continued: "We usually think of punctuality 11 relationship to time but w<> should in elude dependability, character, re Sponsibility 'and industry. You "are the habit forming period of your lit and you should try to make thos habits that Will be of a benefit to you Punctuality is a form." Following Mr. ".^^Mj^j^jjjgSiiiSMiatt**""*''""" BO8GAT Six Weeks' Honor Roll Is Announced Perfect Average* Ar« R«" ^ported for 6 StUdeiits Durih,r Mnjorie Hlggason, Luther Hollambn, Roby Owens. Marilyn Ward, Helen HollaTnon and Lenofa R6uUm mtfde perfect averages Curing the last ' six weeks. The following list of students mrfde the Honor Roll this month: Seniors: Marjorie Higgason, Luther Hollariion/Ruby O$en, Marilyn Ward, Mmeana Padgitt, Darleen Sanfprd, Robert 'Porter;' Harriet Prltchard,^-Ma- bel Welsenbe^ger, Janice 'Ward, Norma Turner, Nina Thompson, Paul Simms; Haiel'Ptitman,- Mbzclle Lewis, Frank Lowthorp, Louise Lewis; Shirley BeaWtn'.IJois'Do'dsbn. Helen King Cahon, Ellen Lou 'BoWden, Winnie Lee Floyd, Theresa FHtaE, Carl Green, Jean GIVens, Bertha 'Hamilton, 'Alice s «vwy Tuesday By the Students of HopeHlgh School. _ "Diane Tti\x "*&& ttu«We&s 'Mgr Ellen Lou BdWttbn Chance for Art in the Movie* BRUCE CATION 3RW06l> ANDERSON, Tvho is usually ranked among 'aozeo finest novelists in^America/believes that 'dead 1 business. The "great American novel that 'has Keen waiting for, he says;.Will ' never be writ- rwe-shall'haVe a'great American'movie. p6irits:out, means that the-ardent young:'.writer 3iafc he is-a budding gehius should not waste his igfto-write h'ovels ;'hV should look to the moving pic- -fi&pes'to J get anywhere, , , , v , ily'reaches the ; people,"*says Mr. Anderson. » everyone ^oes ito the drug store after the ratid talks it over, and then they-,go home to tell;the'plot 41 «_ . • *• » * ••i^^^^l 1 __i !.£•&• -T« Vn ct AnQl !•• . . Geneva Higgason gave an account of Benjamin Franklin's Life emphasizing Punctuality. Several musical numbers were rendered by Hope Blevins. who accompanied by a guitar sang "A Hobo's Meditations;" Jean Roberts and Mildred Stoudridge sang "Home on the Range" also accompanied by the guitar and Mary E. Davis, Jean Roberts and Mildred Stoudrigc sang with the ukelele. Harrington ; and Mary F. Irvln. Juniors: Clyde Browning. Mary Delia Carrlgan, Bonnie .Crews, Willie B Henry, Josephine Morris, Julia Lemley, Dorothy Lee Morgan, Marion Brummett, .John Wallace, , Nancy White, Ivy Smith and jewel Scoles. . Sophomores: Helen:Hollamon, J. W Franks, Beatrice Gordon, Rfllph.Owen Freshman 9A's: John C, Hill, Sarah Lou Ledbetter and McRae Lemley. !> B's: Lcnora Routon, Orin Akin Gladys . Colemnn, .Dorothy . Gentry Horace Jewell and Frondes Riggs. ; 8 A's: Kathryn: M.:Simms, Martha V^IA. Singleton, Ruth Lewis, Virginia ^Onstead, Ess White. Mary D. White, tfell Williams, Margaret Bacon, Evelyn Briant and Mary, Nell Carter. 8 'B's: Marjorie Waddle, Archie Chambless and Jessie Britt. 7 A's: Helen Ross, Arthur Barr, Alvern O'Stccn, Clyta V. Agoe, Lucille Hutson, Robert Jowell and Dorothy Ann Bell. 7 B's: Edna Mae Baker, Charles Crutchfield, Verl Rogers, Puul Wnddle and Joe Wimberly. LtfEKARV EVENT Even If we hadn't won a s n thd Literary Meet ftt MagnMla still' w%utd f nave*b«en on the ^nn side. The educational value of sucii i a contest Is of far more value than an of the fftips and ribbons we can carry hofne. When dtte of the contestants got up there to do his best if he WO" or lost just think of the things he was learning. He was acquiring \iotoe," *«! was' ledrrilrtg W stand on his -own feet Before unsympathetic stringers' and put himself o«er. If 'he- won he should ' KaVe beeh glad!' if he ' lost he was -having an excellent lesson in sjjortsntansMp. .•'• ; A llterary'tneet brings people -of different localities together so they can see wHat' <>ach ! is d6ing' ahd ; thus^m- prove their own methods. If'tdabhes students to mingle congenially with Strangers; and if teaches them to mix work and pleasure. Musical Program Is Given at Home Hour »lf -ntecnt HERB TODAY help* to «ap»ort her youac n"arug»iore.* Votmle f« !• lore :erful Work* But the movies tfttfifteinthis'courttry, in America.' _ st v( tb"clinchTii8 "argument, Mr. Anderson points to the «ist between the movie-maker, whose product goes beforei >n; upon'millions'of people, and the'novelist, who ieels •****>—"«»hes as-many as 10,000 people. obvious fact that the average serious novel i,above the average program movie, intellectually, as ,,,^'Pejtk towers over a prarie dog's earth mound, it is more SI possible that Mr. Anderson'is entirely right. s^Wittfall of its faults—arid they are almost beyond count- l|g-the' moving picture does offer to the artist a field which imply breath-taking in its breadth and scope. T<vdate •- isibilities'have hardly been tapped. But they are there, ".tO-be exploited; and when the exploitation comes we •?he t9 eh~ ar nW«. CHARGES BITS. TACE. uen In tow*. U kind to ".Monnle and Kny. her younicer ,«liiYet. Knr"m"nfce» a "l»«?k-«P" acquaintance with CHESTER DIGELOW. (ravel ID* nan. who Onller* krr. tclllnp her *ke ought to"be In'JVew York. NOW GO ON 'WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XIH pHARLES said "Hot!" and ..^ , to present the world with a new richness of "^creation that will be nothing less than dazzling. . vv tar the arts in America have not taken very deep root ;hVlife of the ordinary man. They have a way of resemb- iirf " 5 -- i 3'grafter'into the main stem. The movie offers a « WV P *v~' an art that springs up from the grass roots; an art if'could express and transfigure the lusty, many-sided, tur- 3ent and enterhally vital life of a great nation. Danger of Foreclosures 'OL LEONARD P. AYRES, economist, sounds a rather ' " warning in connection with the current inflation- |f M°SSent, he says, innumerable farm mortgages are be- Bff carried by investors even though payments on itnerest m itfineipal are in default. They are being carried, not be>: " the investors are big-hearted, but because there is no for farm land. ' . „ ' » „. w t'farm prices and the price of the farm rise, remarks Ifonel -Ayres, "and the man who holds the mortgage may '- the temptation to foreclose." l'We aren't sure yet, of course, just what this new program oiiiK to do to farm land prices. If it does put them up, danger that'Colonel Ayres mentions might become very , Some sort of provision may have to be made to protect ' from 'a measure that w a s designed to help him. Controlling Hard Liquor lOF- YANDELL HENDERSON of Yale University offers 'suggestion for the control of hard liquors which at least e merit of being new. <iiu , r rtfter repeal of the 18th amendment," he says, the fsfronger alcoholic beverages must be absolutely separated <_* . ^- . • i • . ii_j ~.4.£**11.* «« *v»/\*»v*V»inia smiled. He wore no hat and the pallor ot his skin was a thing Monnle noted subconsciously. Un like Dan, whcT wore'his sunburn with a • swagger, Eustace never tanned-'but bore "alWws, In spite ot hatless horseback riding and mornings at golf, a kind of tropic indolence 'which'suited him well. He wore, just now, the most elegant ot careless white flannels and a 'blue coat 'You look awtully cool," he said to the'girl sitting on the low step, in the shadow ot the honeysuckle vine. Monnle scarcely stirred. She felt the smile with which she answered him to be a prodigious et fort. There seemed to be no lite in her at all these days. Tonight after a cold supper and aCter a shower she had slipped Into one of her oldest party frocks—a blue lace' of two seasons ago, unsuitable she felt for anything but the warmest night la Belvedere. She had not expected visitors but here on her very doorstep, was the most elegan'. young man in town She said with an effort, "Thanks I don't feel at all cool." She glanced up at him In the half dark, one flushed cheek rest Ing on a slim, long-fingered hand her breath coming and goln quickly beneath the folds ot sot lace. The bodice was cut rathe low and the creamy skin ot he neck and bosom glimmered abov it. Her eyes, shadowed wit wearfness aud heat, looked big a'nd dark under their fringe of heavy lashes. She asked him to sit down. He made a gesture toward tbe car in the shadows outside tbe gate and said slowly, "I'd thought per- He gave vher ;a ; mocking bow, practiced eyes'taklrig- in .every detail of. her appearance. • The lace had- been f n'drbllly cut, - to , show every .exquisite line, of the girl's figure.' --1 • '• -'. ': .-.-. ';,. "It's a lovely'. dress,' 1 < he told her. Monnle widened her eyes at his tone. There ; was' something not quite cordial about it. Did he think she was fishing for compliments? She red'dened to the. roots ot her hair and ' in " that instant Charles Eustace regretted his' discourtesy. Used" as he was to the finished wiles of more sophisticated women, he had carelessly bulked this young girl with the crowd. "I'm sorry," he said awkWard- I really mean it. It is a ovely dress—" "Ot course, it'is old," ; Monnle altered, hurt by she knew not 'h'at. "It's a party dress, too, and nsuitable—but I was so hot—I ad nothing else, so cool—I didn't xpcct anyone—' She hated herself for It, but uddenly she was in tears. "Do forgive me. I'm an Idiot— but I seem to be all tired out anc ve were so^ busy today at the itore—" A big clean handkerchief was >ressed Into her hands. She Music tends to enlighten. This was under consideration' Monday morning nt the home room program hour, at which time, several of' the students presented a musical program over the radio. 'Students entertaining were •Hope Blevins, William Robertson, She put cordiality into-her tone. Thomas Collier, and Lloyd Lingo. Miss Anstice was an old family The music was the guitar and vocal. Some of the numbers wer.e "I'll Be Glad When You're Dead, You 'Rascal, ' You;" "Somebody Loves ;Y6'u;" "My Mama Don't 'Low No 'Ha'ngin Round;" "Will There Be Any Boxcars in Heaven?" This type of program was thoroughly enjoyed by the students and similar ones are expected In the future. friend. Charles Eustace, - lounging nst the pillar outside, heard a note ot alarm in the,quick, terse words that followed.' ;; • "What? Yes—yes. ! Please tell me. Outside Miller's garage Just minutes ago? There must be the weaker ones and controlled essentially as morphine and cocaine are controlled under the Harirson act." Bear and light wines, Professor Henderson says, are real- 1 yte S class with tea and coffee. The strong liquors, how- ghHo be classed with narcotic drugs, he believes, and be dispensed under the same sort of laws. doubtful if many repealists would go the whole way masize tb-Wia on this program. But his remarks does emphasize urt that the sort of control which works very well tor ages like beer might work very diesastrously with She's at Rlssy's! know you won't. 3ci They Say! The country w ill not long remain without a monetary pol- fear will be a compelling force.— Dr. Lionel D. economist. jt» eitiz^ns to respect life it should ^.— T\,.~*.s^,, ••fittn.vYlPII you'd come for a drive—out where it's cool." "Mother'and Mark have gone to a strawberry festival," Moonle said with apparent irrelevance. "And Kay—Kay's over at 'Rlssy's. I wonder if 4 ought—" "We'll be back in an hour," Charles said. "Why not?" She debated this. She had refused to go to the festival. She had said she was too tired but the real reason was her desire to avoid people. Frying people who would ask questions. About Dan. About everything. With'this man U waa different. She could be easy with him. He was—well, a friend! Sue tele that. Splendid : ln his way, of course, but pot, Alonnio thought, the type to stir her pulses. A 9 he held out bis baud to assist her. she gave him ber own. Charles Eustace and half felt* jaU straightened herself, mopping a he persistent tears, trying to smile again. But It had not been lust that. Both she and the man *new that his tone was the lash which had cut her deeply. Charle Eustace said, slowly, "Monica you do know I'm your friend don't you?" She stared at him. "I hope so. Of course!" He flicked at the bushes beside him with a willow switch he had picked up. "It's only—^only that I get Into one of my bad moods now and ttgain and say things I don't mean.' I did mean your frock was lovely. But some devil of sarcasm put that edge on my voice. I don't know why. Or yes, I do. I'm used to the sort oC woman who Invites comment on her attire. I thought, for an Instant, that was what you were doing. I ask your pardon—" But even If I had." Monnle began, puzzled, "It's no crime, surely, to want compliments?" He laughed on an uncomforta ble note. "Of course not. Monica, roi don't know anything about me. I've got a wretched temper. I've been through some bad times. Some day perhaps I'll bore you by telling you about them." "It wouldn't bore me In the least." the girl told him demurely. Her tears had dried now. The little flare up had only served to some mistake. Thank you. es, I'll do something about It— t once—gootl-by—" All the color now drained from ler cheeks, she returned to Charles Eustace. 'Something terrible—I don't enow what to do!" He put out a brown, lean hand, ouchlng hers. "Tell me. I'll help you." Eyes big and dark, and unsee- ng, she stared nt : hlm. "It's Kay. She's gone—with some man. Miss'Anstlce happened ;o soe them. She's not a gossip. She's a real friend. They had bags, she said. The man was asking the best way to Waynesboro." Good Lord!" Charles said. "Jump in, I know that road well. We can catch up with them." Binding the scarf she had picked up from the hall table about her head with stumbling lingers, Monnle obeyed. The scents and sound of a June night received them, as the motor purred and the powerful little car plunged down Deuny street. Everywhere — everywhere were, little groups on porch and lawn. Lights In little houses. Laughter. The music of a radio. Monnie' thought, blindly, "Little Kay. kittle Kay. I've got to save her." '"Miss Anstlce didn't happen to mention what sort of car it was, did she?" Inquired Charles, ex- lertly swerving to avoid a boy on a bicycle. No, she—she—" Monnie's teeth were chattering now, as '* with cold. "I'm so f-frightened." she Interpolated. "What if we Just Imagine: heighten her color. Wait just a minute. I'll get a scarf for my hair." she said. going back Into the darkened house. She paused to scribble a line for her mother and In Instant the telephone rang thai stridently. Her Instant thought, as always, waking and sleeping, was "Dan!" She put one hand to her breast with au unconsciously dramatic gesture and called out to the man in the shadows. "I'll answer that. Hope you don't mind waiting." T IFTING the receiver, she was 4M conscious of an almost un bearable feellug pj tension.' Hm Norman Lewis awake. Doris Boyett not giggling. The students not being rushed with work. Nancy White on the honor roll. Rufus Hcrndon saying nice things. Dillard Breeding not grinning. Miss Henry hot being generous. Mr. Jones dropping marbles m chapel. Miss Winburn being disinterested. The Senior boys not trying to flirt with Miss Ragan. '' • • • Book of Spasms (With Apologies to David) She is an English teacher. I' don't like her. She maketh me to read dull literature. She leadeth me to hate all critics. She restoreth my doubt in'teachers. Yea though I study until I'm cross- eyed. I cannot npprecite this stuff For it is no good. This subject and description it angers me. She giveth ire Inul marks to show dad In the presence ol ma. She annointeth my papers with F's. My head is awhirl. Surely bad marks and flunks will follow me all the days of my life And I shall be a Seniir forever. AHEM. Home EC Girlt Make Social Source Book Some time 'ago'the Hbme Economics girls Were discussing social customs and they' discovered that 'although they could find a world 'of material on ; customs 50 years ago, they knew almost'nothing about customs 10 to 15 years,, ago. 'They decided that they could be a great help to future Home Economics girls if they made a booklet divided into''chapters, each'dealing with some phase ofpresent Social life Separating the topics two girls from fhe Junior class arid'ohe^rl from the Senior class took the same topic, making a committee of five'for each one Every girl wrote all she'knew'and al she could could find in current maga zincs and newspapers on, her topi and 'after combining thefti;' they have an interesting and'informing book on present social customs/ "Source Bbok of Social Customs of 1932-33"' is the name of the book, . The topics are: Education, marriage' customs, 'health, religion, politics) housing, amusements, child-care,' fashions, food, l finances, occupations 'and communication and transportation. The name of each girl contributing will be found in the book. "Prince Chap" to Be Given May 12 Cast Rehearsing Nightly With Miss Stuart, Director : The "Prince Chap," a three-act comedy by Edward Peples, will be presented by the members of the Sen class on Friday, May 12. , Miss Martha Virginia Stuart, dirbctor of the piny, is holding ploy rehearsals every night. Because of he central location of the city hall. Jmo slay will be presented there. The Wices of admission arc 15 cents and 25 ce'nts. Members'of the cast arc: Helen King Canon, Donald Moore, Marilyn Ward, Lois Dodson, Carl Sehpoley, Harriet Prltchard, Lane Taylor, Ethelbert Eason, Fay Seymour, Willis Smith. Jean Young and Enola Alexander. '(Given BestPupils Winners Announcecl 'ih GrAde School -Competi- Design Contest Won by Miheana Padgitt The 10 honor points'to be given for the designing of a coat, of arms will be awarded to Mineana Padgitt, vice- president of the Student Council, ^whose design was accepted. Arthur Whitehurst also submitted a design that was considered along with the one accepted. Tjhe winning design consisted of two bobcats supporting a shield'with red and white stripes, and the letters H. H. S, engraved over the top. At the end of each six weeks period the Saenger theater offers to the student of the elementary schools who made the best grades in their calsses buttons which will admit them to the Saenger. free for the next six weeks. •From BrpoKwbod the pupils 5re Marion'Smith, 6 A; Lawton RicHard- son, G B; Mary Ann Lyle, 5A;'H.'D. Green, 5B; Dorothy Fritz. 4A; Aleta Lee Griffith, 4B; Mary Gulley, 3A; Margaret Erskine, 3B; Wanda Lester, 2A; Mary Noll Bearden, 2B; Rii.th Dodson, 1A; and Shirley Bearden, IB. The students from Oglesby who received the buttons are Lucille Shape, 6A; J. T. Luck, 6B; Dale Simpson a'nd Joy Ramsey, 5A; Josephine Hurhph- rie sand Jerry Lee Bailer, '4A; Catherine Bush, 4B;' Edward Yates, 3A; F'auline Hatches, 3B; Violet Ross, 2A; Maxine Boyett, 2B; Bobby Ward, Weidon Honeycutt and Herbert Mitchell, 1A; Rosa Anderson. IB. From Paisley school the pupils are Marie Kirk, GA; Frederic Taylor, 6B; Frances Jean Greenlee, 5B; Beatrice Richardson, 4B; Norma Jean Sas'ser, 3A; Tommy Bacon, 3B; Frances Harrel, 2A; Raymond Taylor, 2B; Marian Keith Jessup, 1A; and Carol Hyatt, IB. Williams, 5A; Jack Mark Buchanan, 4A; don't catch up with* them? 1 rover can face Mother!" The calm voice of the man In the driver's seat came to her. We'll find her," he said. "Don't you worry!" A HEAD, miles ahead, on the country road. Hlgelow grinned down at the girl beside him. "Cooler now. tiabyY That sure Is a hot burg you live In." Kay said. "Yes, lots cooler." She cast an apprehensive glance back over her shoulder. "Sure nobody saw me when you stopped for gas?" He had a big, booming laugh— empty, meaningless. He employed It now. "Baby, don't think about that old burg any more. You've shaken the dust from your shoes. You're slated for big times." He slipped an arm around her shoulders. Kay shrank from It. "Hadn't you better watch the road?" The laugh boomed again. "Don't like one-armed drivers, do you. Baby?" Kay grimaced to herself In the She'd been a fool to told herself, but she She'd burned Her Identify Deckert as Tupelo Bandit Arkansan May Stand Trial for $48,000 Bank Robbery PARIS,'Texas— (#>)— W. P. Deck- 'crt held here on a federal counterfeiting charge, was identified Saturday as one of five men who participated in the robbery of the Citizens State Bank of Tupelo, Miss., November 28, 1932. H. G. Edgemorth teller of the barik, who was accompanied here by R. T. Kelley, deputy sheriff of Tupelo, said Deckert was the man who held a pistol on him while $48,000 in currency and securities was taken from the bank. Kelley said he would try to get federal authorities to release Deckert to him for trial on a bank robbery charge. Deckert, maintaining his innocence, said he would fight extradition if fed. eral authorities agreed to his release. darkness. come she was no quitter. boats. She'd have to keep on going. (To Be Continued) New sheet wall finish makes rooms bright and dheery. Nail* on right over old wall! TV)NT go on living in dingy Iar new two-toned mottled effects •L'rooms when as little as —with a trim color of your own Etizabeth E.—Miss Taylor, what is evaporated milk? Miss Taylor—Milk with the water evaporated. % Elizabeth E.—Looks like it would be ovapcrated water. $14.00 down will give you tile Walls! Johns-Manville Asbestos Wainscoting—the new, permanent, asbestos-and-cemenl wall sheet—gives you every advantage of tile, yet costs much less. It nails on right over your old walls. No messy cement—no tiny pieces. Just a few large sheets ready to he nailed on. What color would you like? You can have ivory, white, blue, green, black or one of the popu- Hem[ Phone 89 your i choosing. The surface of J-M Asbestos Wainscoting is clear and lustrous, easy to clean. It cannot crack, chip or craze. And it Will give a lifetime of service. Let us measure your room and give you a free estimate. Remember— as liltle as $14.00 down, wilh a year lo pay. Why not call us now ? "This fiKurp will vary, depending on tbo MIC uud character uf Ilic room. Lumber Company Hope, Arkan»M M Alns. SID HENRY tlnteless beneath the patient sod Yesterday keeps Its tryst with God. Naught else Is ordered. Strifes'and bores Sprmg from the soli that Life prepares. s a symbol; pain Is a shrew; Tom, whatever the heart wbuld So. Death Is a dry leaf on the ground. Only Life's coming 1 Is profbund. —Selected. The Bay View Reading Club will hold its annual social meeting on WALLS - m NOW Bewitching as Young Love! Bette DAVIS the NEW star on the horizon —Withe n e R a y mohd -In— 'Ex-Lad/ Lots of girls could love like this . . . but how many would dare. —Sliorls— . Oqr Gang in "Free Wheeling" Pictorial TELEPHONE 821 Wednesday afternoon at the home of ! Mrs. R. M. Briant oil North Washington street. the Pat Clebum chapter if. D. d. will hold their May meeting on Thurs. day afternoon at 3 o'clock nt the home of Mrs. E."' F. • McFaddln oh North Hervey street, with Mrs. R. T. White, Mrs. A. L. Black and Mrs. R. M. LaGrone as associate hostesses. The members .are asked (o bring heir-, looms andantiqucs for display, for' which there will be given three prizes for the most Interesting ones in linen, china, jeWelry and pictures. Circle No. 4 of the W. M. S. of the First Methodist church met on Monday , afternoon with Miss, Mamie Briant on South Hervey street. The meeting opened with a hymn and the Lord's prayer. The regular routine of business was transacted, and Mrs, H. ,H. Stuart had charge of an interesting program on the work of the deaconess. Mrs. Stuart had charge of an inter, esting program on the work of the deaconess. Mrs. Stuart was assisted by Miss Mamie Briant in telling of this interesting Work done in the church by the Deaconess. The devotional was given by Mrs. O. A. Graves. A playlet presenting four deaconesses a they discussed their work at Coun- .cil meeting was a much appreciated feature of the afternoon, those taking part were Mrs. H. H. StUart, Mrs. D. G. Richards, Mrs. Henry Hilt and Mrs. Bessie D. Green. Despite the threatening rain storm, the attendance was exceptionally good. Following the program, the hostess assisted by Mrs. Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products . Exide Batteries Phone 700 A. M, Sawders and *tastef ' Saunder* SbrVed a dMlghtAiI Ice course. the Paisley 'P. T. A. will meet on Wednesday afterflooj* at 3 o'clock at the Paisley school. Since this Will be the last meeting of'the school term, It is urged that all mohers be presen. Mrs. P. D. Smith has returned to her home in Dallas, Texas, after a short visit with her fattier, Mayor R. A. Boyctt and other relatives. Mrs, Leo Perdue and Mrs. W. fl. Kirk, who have spent the past ten days visiting with friends and reU atives in the city have returned to thtir homes in Louann. The, regular mpnthly meeting of Circle No. 2 of the Wptnahs Misstbnary Society of the First Methodist church was held on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. D. Middlebrooks on Park Driveway, with Mrs.'Lester and Mrs. Kenneth Hamilton 8s associate hostesses. The meeting was conducted by the leader Mrs. Don Smith and opened with the Lord's Prayer^ A most helpful devotional was : glveri by Mrs. G. Frank Miles, basing her remarks on the 23rd PsMm closing with player. Mrs. Edwin ' Ward pre-4 scnted the program on Foreign CounJ tries, with Mrs. John Arnold reading! a paper on India, Mrs. T. S. McDavitt read a leaflet on the Festival in In-* dia, and Mrs. John Cox read a leaf-! let on the Congo. Short clippings ort Brazil, Japan, Mexico and Africa word read by Mrs. Kenneth Hamilton, Mrs. G. F. Miles, Mrs. Laseter and Mrs. Vesey-Crutchfield. During a short so. cial period, the hostesses served strawberry ice with angel food cake. Dr. and Mrs. James .Martindale will spend Wednesday in Hot Springs aU tending the State Medical Association. Circle No. 1 of the W. M. S, of the Methodist church met on Monday afternoon at' the home of Mrs. Clyde Monts on East Third'street with Mrs. H. O. Kyler and Mrs. C. Cook as associate hostesses. The business per. iod was in charge of the leader, Mrs. James Martindale. The devotional was given by Mrs. John 'Wellborn, program chairman. A short play, entitled, "The Dcaconness a Church Worker," was given by Mrs. Martindale, Mrs. J. W. Patterson, Mrs. L. A. Keith and Mrs. Garrett Story. Mrs. T. R. Bll- lingsly discussed, "The Deaconess and the Community Church, Miss Frances Jenn Williams favored the meeting frrutol Wet on One Side; Dry on Other . -(£) _ terming the'ttWSttoh in'Bristol "exceedingly unfortunate," the attorney general'* office Saturday, ruled that hotels iind cafe's oft Che Virginia side 'of the stote line eoWd Yi6t stffd rfiessartgers across the 'street into Tennessee to purchase beer to be 'seized to paWons in Virginia. - Lobe B.'Rouse, comm6nwealth'« at- torriey, Wofe the attorney general that the border'city had'an'unusual sllua-! tion 1 and'that city officials Would like to co'O'perate with the hotels and r*s- tuarants If possible. He said he Un> derstobd,'ahd'that the hotels and res- laur'ants understood' that' they ' eoufd not sell or store the 3.2 jjfer cent brew, legal'iri Tennessee after May 1, on the Virginia side. ^^*j'j^ i A'megaparsec, the distance a beam of fight travels in 8,2ft),000 years, 1* the biggest urtil of 'dlstanc'6 employed by astronomerr,. rj . with a piano" selection'and the program closed wUh a poem ''Sharing the Cross" read by'Mrs. E.'E/ White. Dur* ing the social period,' the ' hostesses served a delicious strawberry course. The Fidelis Class of'the First Baptist Sunday school held'their regular morithly business 'and social meeting on MoViday evening at the'home;'of Miss Selrria Lee Bartlett on Pond street, with Miss Charlihe 'Lan'ders; and 'Misses 'Evfelyh and Edith Lewis as associate : hostesses. • Following the business session "Bingo", wa; played with the prize Agoing to Miss'EvelyH Johhson. A delicious ice coiirse was served with'cake to the followini Miss Mclva Rogers, Miss Mildred Jones, Miss Omera Evans,' Miss fiofis Moses, Miss Louise Owens, Miss Anne Martiridale, Miss Mary Bell King, Miss Evelyn Johnson; Miss Mae" Northcutt, Misses Evelyn and Edith Lewis, Miss Shelma Lee Bartlett, Miss Charline Landers, Mrs. Phil Collins and Mrs. Hugh Smith, teacher. Mrs Charles Hayries, former teacher o'i the class was an appreciated guest. Mr. and Mrs. George Hinton • of Phoenix, Ariz, arrived 'Monday for a visit with their daughter, Mrs; ;J t A. : Da vis, Mr. Davis and : other relatives and friends. Mrs. L. M. Jones and'son; Richard, of Fort Worth, Texas., arrived 'Tuesday for a visit with Mrs. Harold Ward ft ' - ' •' ' : '*ti '"''ft 1 '••» • Morgan Probe to May ?,3 Senate Repeating Famoui Pujo Ca«e 6f a Generation Ago WASHINGTON- (/p) -4Tne Banking Cmmttttee announced day that some 6f'the nation's ' khown bankers, Including J; P. Mdr- gan would be summoned for rtd'lrt-i iulry into private banking, 'tentative^ y Scheduled for May23. Plans for ope«ititf the 'inquiry ^ftth; an investlgaflon of the f«moiHs Bank- ng house of £ P. Alo?gart'& < fco., v «rei i e aid by Chairniah'Pletch'er and Ferd- riahd'Pecora,- -committee, attorney. 'Pecora announced 'tHa{ Morgan and all other Ttie'mbers' l of' i the'M6r'tan firm WOuld be sobpT)«iae : d, together with Otto and Winter is Gone! jljVTlNTElt IS GONE! Tfce H^Kt i ,,yV, lubricants needed for,' quick "winter starting cannot resist the terrific punishment of long driVcs under a : blazing summer sun. The thinner, quick- flowing winter lubricants in your crankcasc, transmission and differential • need to be changed now. Anti-Freeze, rust and corrosion should be flushed . from your radiator. Your battery has ' been through a tough session and ought • to be checked. Attention to these important points now may save major repairs later on. New car or old, Magnolia . Summer-ize Service means better performance . .'. more economical operation. Drive in where you sec the fa mil iar Magnolia Sign .or the) new "Red Flying Horse". Fare futin Half $0 % Reduction Good f df Return Within 12-Hour . Period t toVFolton bridge vtea reduced to one 1 fare for a round trip to be made within 12 hours.' ' .' E. .tjttnh, «!6ltect6r said he^iid ecelved'tasttticliaiis ffom headqUSrt.. rs at Little Rock to reduce'the toll' or ah indefinite' period* , oeer H. Ka1m,"of tfunn.-tioeb & Co., Clarence ' »!Uion, '6f Dillion Rea '• The' fflmoiis 'Pujo' banking Investt gatton a'generation'fijfo was the last time a Morgan wSs^calle'd before a ing ba'nklfig.etaoshra'shrdlshrdshrdssh congressional committe investigating Banking. ' ,J.-P. r M6>gaii : Sr.y father of ; the pres.. ent. banker, was'a''witness at that inquiry, f , ' :. .- -, ,"A's plins we're rrlft'de for resumption bt' the' stock niarket ; inquiry/ the Glass Banking.Subcornmlrfee its work on a bill lo, revise the riatlohal banking laws ana* prepared 1 to 1 submit it to 1 the White' Hoifte'for final' approval. Chairman Glass said that some'min- 'or'aUeratlons had'been Aiade in the bill. It was' learned, However, that the subcommittee * tetalhedv provision", for a'$Z,DOO,t)OflflOO"fund ib insure bank de. posits, modfied as suggested by President Roosevelt, . .your car with Flush and Clean Radiator thoroughly, using Socony Radiator Cleaner. Drain, Flush and Refill Crankcase with correct chart grade of Mobiloll. Drain, Clean, Refill Transmission with Magnolia Lubricant, Summer Grade. Check Battery and All with Distilled Water, remove corrosion, grease terminals. Fill gasoline tank with summer Mobilgas or Mobilgas Ethyl with Climatic-Control. Mbbilubricate car thoroughly with correct grade of'summer lubricants. 'Drain, Clean, Refill Differential with Magnolia Lubricant, Summer Grade, YOUNG TRAIt-BUAZERS! $ t 00 0 IN CASH FRIZES Join the Magnolia Explorers' Club. Write your own story, describing the most interesting place you visited during a motor tour through. MjgnoliaUnd. Any boy or girl 17 years, of age, or younger, can compete. Get the details from any Magnolia Station. PETROLEUM COMPANY (A SOCONY-VACUUM COMPANY) LISTEN IN every PriJay night at 8:30 o'clock to Edwin S. Hill and "THE INSIDE STORY" over Radio Stations KTSA, KTRH, KRLD, KOMA, '~ KLRA and WACO. ' ' " "" - DEALERS- IN TEXAS, OKLAHOMA, ARKANSAS, JtQU I S I A Vt 'A • B-IJ-5U - JB 1.JLJC & LOUISIANA iCITY IS (Continued from Page One) guished without adding any appreciably gi-eater horror to the scene. Maj. M. F. Harrrton Jr., commanding officer at Barksdale Field, was unable to send a plane to the stricken area because' of unfavorable weather Storm Strikes Swiftly J. K. Jemison, ' of,, Arcadia, who brought 1 the first dead and injured to Shreveport, said the sun ''had' been Shining 'rriost of th'e afternoon imd the only Weather' disturbance was continued thunder.; .. • Clouds,' black and' fast moving, coulc be seen ori the horizon'toward •Shreveport. Suddenly, the wind strUc^, de- stroying'the'home of Caskey," a mile northeast of Arcadia on the Duback highway, ; 7'Dle In Arkansas LITTtE HOCK-^TVtp 1 tornadoes, 'one striking in F;ulton'''c6unty',on the northern' bolder' of the state, -"an'd trfe other in : Columbia .'• coVnty, on the southern''-border Monday afternoon caused, the death of. a White'';farrhe\ and six" niembers of a 'negro ; 'family and destroyed or damaged a 'dozen more farm homes, resulting in property •'damage 'estimated at severa thousand dollars. The "storms struck almost simultaneously,'about 4 p. m Ed Cain, 50-year-old farmer of Fulton c'oiinty, was killed when 1 his'home in'the Camp community, was -blown down. Several' other members 'Of his family'were injured. A d6zen - or m'oit other homes "were 'demolished, while others 'were dama'ged. W. 0. Radfiff was injured seriously when - his home- was destroyed;- Radliff's wife burned to death severa years ago when their cabin in the woods was'destroyed by'fire. An infant of Mr. and Mrs.-Homer York also was injured seriously when the storm wrecked the home of Virgi Poulette where the York family wa: visiting. Claud'Seals, negro farmer of Colum bia county, his wife'and four children were killed'when the tornado razee their home. 'Several White • persons artd a dozen or more 'other negroes wfere injured In Columbia county. Many persons in that vicinity took refuge in storm eel lars when they obs'erved ' the storm approaching. This is believed to hav kept the casualty list to a minimum. JEWS PERSECUTED (Continued from Page One) retained his identity down trrough the ages and bids fair to-continue to do so. This characteristic has been played up by'Hitler, who is,also jeal ous 'of the' commercial and financia acumen of this people, which total but 1 per cent ,or about '550,000 o Germany's population." After a comprehensive 'discussion o the political and economic condition in Germany today and what they may portend, Dr. Rogers asserted, "Ger many will pay again and 'again for the outrages of the last few weeks. She will pay in art. She will pay in busi ness. She will pay in morality. She may pay in blood! "Not every nation can have an Ein stein, and foolish U that nation tha drives him from her shores. • Not evei nation can be blessed by poets, scien lists, statesman and scholars as Ger many has been, and foolish is Ger many for driving out the very ones who have made her great." In a round-table discussion follow ing the lecture, conducted by Miss Laseter, the fact that Hitler was no a German, but an expatriated Aus Irian, was brought out. His meteorii rise to power among the' people so jealous of their nationalism, is no in keeping with standardized ideas o good government, but jiist what this abnormality may produce, remains to be disclosed and it was suggested tha it might be well to again discuss the subject u year hence. The n,ext lecture under the auspices of the International Relations com inittee, will be held in the counci room of th«5 city hall, at 7:45 p. m Monday, May 22, when the Rev. Geo F. X. Strassner, pastor of pur Lady of Hope Catholic church of this city will 'discuss "Japan and the Islands 0 the Pacific." The public is cordially invited. ported dSma'jpS Electric Refrigeritbti .--.JMSfiM f jpWtf!W ''CH A False Alarm The Hope Fire Department was 1 i!all*' d out on JvHat-proved to be false', ilarm at S:50<o'61ock Monday'after-, noon, The'firemen were called to the ( J i FeltH.uCiwh.itid 1 E L S O N H U C * With 1 * !/ ff* ! }P . NEVER BEFORE Imve • you been nble lo buy Firestone ^ futility :r titeff at these iite 'Vfli*" prices. JYp)i Will probably ''n^ef 'thp nhhnrfl tn tin fin nordin <Hiitfo»>*i>flw 'material nncoa Aff. Jiwi'nJirtl 'the-' chance to do so agdin^sittCe'ra^ 'material prices 'creasing. Advanced tire prices must'fdllotv * t ( > STANDARD /Tire Value. "THE MASTERPIECE OF WE CONSTRUCTION Uied 'almost* exclusively by toaster race Drivers —Hhey will not'fake chances or'risk '•their'lives on ordinary tireg.'Roa'd speeds of Ibday are the facing Speeds of yesterday. You should take no -cliarices' but profit 'by the knowledge and experience 'of race drivers who fcfiotc-tires. Equip-your-car nil around with Firestone-High Speed Tires 1 which bold all world records bu road and track for safety, speed, mileage and endurance. Firestone High Speed Tires are made by master tire'builders, of the finest materials, with the Extra Features of Guni-bippirig'&Vid 'fteo Extra Ciini-Dippcd Cord Plies under the Scientifically Designed Tread. Protect your life 'and the lives 'of your fanaily by trading us your old, smooth, thin, worn, dangerous'tires. Wo will'give you a liberal allowance to apply on a setof Firestone High Speed Tires — the safest tires in'the norld. ' IlEMEMBER—your brakes can stop your wheel*, but vour tires must stop your car! ExjraQuatityfire^ SUttROLOFIElDTYPE "Eq*al'Jtt"qu4lity to'gtandard* bfrand; first line tires.'t)eep ctit, 'th1ck,'«iae'tK!ad —; fugged dc- pkndabilitjF anrfstriiing appebr- '•ncel*Value uifiequ'aleid'at'prices that afford real savings. 4.BO-2LI 4.75-W 5.00120. Other Sites Proportionately Lorn f • ' * FIRESTONE OLDFIELD TYPE Superior in Quality and Construe- ' ' tton'to firstfline, special brand tires, Offered for sale by department stores, ' oil companies, and mail order cata- log'houses. This-is "The Tire That Taught Thrift to Millions!" 4.30-21 :. 4.75il9._ .i$4. J 5^ f 5 5.00-19..l$5.85 5.25-18.1 6.6O Other Sixes Proportionately Low FIRESTONE SENTINEL TYPE i 'Better Qiiality, Construction and Workmanship than second line special brand tires offered for sale by mail order houses and others. 5.00-19. 4.75-19...| 4.9S || 5.25-18 $5*27 5.95 1 6tfier Si»M Pniporlimiately Low I FIRESTONE COURIER TYPE Good Quality and Workmanship — carries the nahio '^Firestone" and full guarantee. Sold as low as many cbeap special brand tires manufactured' to"a price. 30x3V&CI. 4.40-2L- $3.35|U.50-2i.l$4.05 3.45||-1.75-19 | 4-45 COMPARE DUALITY—CONSTRUCTION— - r,*-*! ' >>§ •MM fr -vV SEALTYTE Leakproof TUBE Extra heavy red ' tube coated on the inside with special coin- pound which seals against air loss. Constant'air pressure increases tire mileage. Made' with flexible rubber valve stem, Tirestone BRAKE LINING Waterproofed by tbe new Firestone "Aqunpmf" process »Inch gives a uniform soft pedaj without chatter, grabbing O| squeal. Built in new Firestou* Brake Lining Factory, Have your Braises tested FREE, >v>*5« 4T DEPENDABLE BATTERIES Manufactured in the modern Firestone Battery Factories. Made with Extra Yahtes. Ask us •bout tbe 8 Firestone Features that give more power, longer life and unfailing dependability. : All makes of Batteries tested Free Liberal Trade-In Allowance On Your Old Tires Tlrofon* SPARK PLUGS SAVE GASOLINE Made in Firestone's o>m factories—double tested and scaled against power leakage. Old worn plugs waste gasoline. Install a set of Firestone Plugs and saw gas and increase power. We test your Spark Plugs FREE. MAGNEX SPARK PLUGS Hope Auto Co. AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS PHONE

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