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

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 3, 1933
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., , From FolM Rtpettl toiiHH W Sttr PUblishUit , at The Star buildlft* ttJ-H4 Stttfh (Ah«y* Payable in Advance)! By city «utiit» P« - |ROO. By mall, in Hemp*te»d, Nevada 13.00 per year; tlMtthect 18.00. Ch«r«es will h* mad« for til tribttW, cttd» tawnottels, concerning the departed. Coinirtertlal _ T*Vfa Wlicy to the <KTWS columns to protect their ttutm ilt »|>r» Mliliit memorials: The Star disclaim* " •^Tor wiurtot arty uiUDlicited maniwcriptt. The Star^t Platform power ptaiK to deveto)) the improved Mnitery eondtttow te Commerce. "tO«H*» for the eomlniettoii of • 'gfrtettlher road eaA year, to oradiMilly reduet to* tufport f Of n prtttieat benefit* to Jttmptttmd county'* 0rMttrt -ov«ntiM •fort 1*rm*r wpmitwHoiu, bdimina Ourt «• 1h* amntty a* it ij in town. the itate highway X reform, end a mare effieiertt gmimmtnt of expenditure*. Looking Beyond the Horizon ______ is'abroad m the land these days a peculiar kind of ^excitement: e ",ia art excitement that arises from expectation more from actual accomplishment. Many things have been ,ih Washington recently, but even more remains to be 'Unemployment, low commodity prices, frozen bank as- t .these things are still to be remedied, and the job of set- r,:them right is going to be 6ne of almost incalculable dif- heless, a start has been made, and there is a hope- laMcy in the air..perhaps the most important thing happened in the last month is the fact that America picking up its old faith in the future. irfit is'preefeely that fact which puts on the administra- 'on congress the" heavest responsibility any Amer- MTBmant could be asked to face. isa faith that-can move mountains, and it is a faith ates in the Kvfen.of nations as.well as individuals. ttrig;the disaster of theilftst M $ew yeari^ve lost that faith. v > '— L regaining it; "and ihe main job of the people at is to see that, having regained it, we are hence- ifable to keep It. We-'cannot stand one more disillusion- i faith itself is an old as the nation. ssedthe ocean in the. holds of a thousand immigrant .it atuggled over the mountains, filled up the plains, elledjforests and settled-wildernesses; it made the very name nerica. shine like a gotifl beacon before the eyes of the peo- s of the world. ^Define it? It is that deep and unspoken confidence that in nk;l»nd we are hitting upon a new way of ordering human ~*iety—a way which is to mean better life for the ordinary and .Woman, so that all people may have a chance for lorn, happiness and plenty. Tiiat faith is our most val- ije,possession; if we ever really Ibse it so that we cannot get Iback, we shall have lost everything. •^ttWe undercurrent of excitement today signifies a. re- irth of that faith. We are looking beyond the homon again i-dseeing great things. Once, more we are willing to believe iat America shall yet live up to the dreams that brought it to lirth, . \. ' New Forest Lands [•activities of the "forest army" recently enrolled for emergency reconstruction work have aroused a new in- est in the general subject of reforestation, and construct- i; and it is worth noting that a survey made the U. S. For- Service urges that public agencies should in the near f u- •e acquire 224,000,000 acres of additional forest land. Whatever may be the comparative merits of public anc pivate ownership i nother fields, it is fairly clear that to put rough an inteligent large-scale forest conservation program >.government must own a vast acreage of forest land, In the ry nature of thing, the long range and all-inclusive plan? K necessary for such a program cannot be evoled when owner ship of the laud involved is split up amon a great number o individuals, Here is 9 very important field where national planning i necessary for such a program cannot be evolved when owner with the work in a far reaching manner, Judge Thuyer •ircfE death of Judge Webster Thayer of Massachusetts re |j| moves from the bench a jurist who attained about as od %?vfffiety of fame as apy man could get. In the course of a long career on the bench, Judge Thay j many cases; but his name will be remembered—fo time, probably—becau.se of just one case; the Sacco _. «trial. if "Whatever your opinions about the justice or otherwis ':gf. tfce verdict rendered in that case you must at least admi ftet Itf memory will be kept green for years to come. It i ' /gjf tlKB celebrated cases in American legal history; it wi 1 Its place in the history books a century hence. " as long as it is remembered, and read about, and ex _^ Iby students, the name of Judge Webster Thayer wil It remembered. Whatever the verdict which history ul itely hands down about him, he as least will not be for S<» Tl»y Say! is having a psychological effect and a happy one.— ^president of the Great Northern. |» event ol war women should be drafted on an equal basi ZfvmAmelw &arhart, flyer. IA. dm'f mu any yttevtwik to tfarvin! He just despise FnUt *TffJ' fv 9*™ *^, ™ • *tf 1 .* **•• •*"-'• •' '''••'"' "•fi- ' [ifffp-^ •-•^iiii n -1-1—'--—-Hi tiii|(tni|[|tii«&ii>iiiii • --i-f—"- RpvivHl of the Old M^ytttlf Dance Miss Florence McRoe and Rote Brnzcll spent last Saturday with friends at Prescott. Lynn McHpe, who with Charles Whitestda, is engaged in the hardware-, business at Ada. Oklahoma, has spent the last few days With horne folks. YEARS AGO H. H. iriggason, merchant of Ozan, was in the city on business this mqrn- Ing. E. J. Baker was a viator to Texarkana yesterday. Joel Spragins, who was principal of the 'school at Carthage, is home for the summer, his school having closed. She's an Actress MRS. SID TELEPHONE 321 A if WOP ttt iM'nvlmi.i 1 fcallor. 6 Commenced. 12 Solitary. 1,1 Figure of speech.' 14 Imllniu 16. Crowd! ifl To accomplish. 17 Cry of laughter. Is Second note In sonic.' 20 South America (ubbr.). 21 To decay. 23 Upper human limb. 35 Afternoon meat, 41 Lnlr of licnst. 24 Soft Variety of 42 g( . rcct ( .,|,i, r .). ™ p , al> , _ M Carpet. 2CThln crlrancd 45V rnomo«s tween 10 «nct 1!)Mistnfte, 21 Headed ''pin*. 23 Paired for InwdlttK. 25 New oWlRAtlOi " between this same parti 1 27 Chnraclor S? associated with lady til til* picture./ ; Ufl Slash. 30 Form of "bS." 31 To plnce. Ill tho ;).| To caress, picture? ' 35 Ocean. Voice.' .38 To hasten. When lite is hard to understand, T|en turn to things quite close nt hand; tile homely things, the humble task, TVsc wll Inot fall ths peace you ask, !V««ttiHg mooted «ood And 111, Y«ur Ufa will «aln some sttiwhine still, as jtoit M*k, *« you will find roadway smooth, the guidance Centerville Lee Jones and son Kenneth made a usiness trip to town Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Coffee of Texarkana •ere week end guests of Mr, and Mrs. Earl Erwin and 'family, "Misses Addie and Gladys McElroy called on the Andrews girls, Vera, Glen and Marie. Mrs. Dorothy Grouse called on her mother near Rosston last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hodden, Ver- nie Anders and Alston McElroy spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Rodden near Harmony. Mr. Fred Rodden of Harmony spent Saturday night with Vernie Anders. Next Sunday afternoon the Rev. J. L. Cannon Jr., of Hope will preach here. Everyone is invited to attend. Salary Reductions Delayed by State Treasurer Leonard Re ports None of 5 Executives Have Cut LITTLE ROCK.-<VP)-State Treasurer Leonard said Monday that none of the five constitutional officers had reduced the salaries of their departments for the last 15 days of April along with the other departments supported by the general revenue fund. When informed of this Governor Futrell said he intended reducing his wn salary an amount equal to 30 er cent for the last three months of >is fiscal year, April, May and June, n line with his order applying to all epartments over which he has auth- rity, and would ask other officers to >in him. While they would not be quoted icy indicated they would take their eduction when warants from the gov- rnor's office showed that his deport- ient had accepted the cut. The supremo court justices have ai- eady reduced their salaries 30 per ent. ... .by mcELUOTT BECK* BEHE TODAY moXNIE O'DAHE who tpT*» DAS CAHDIGAX.-rloll nnd hand- uowft. «UMi>vrn> . krr frlrnd. SAM- DJMA 1,AWBB!HCE, l» trjlne to «ln him from her. CIIAHI-ES RKSTACR, • newcomrr In town, pajtwii Bond *enl of nltcntlan to "Mount* nmd hel»» h»r whe» hee brother, lilt.1.. *ctu Imto dlAcnl- tlen. • Mill MtoM to. marry AXGIK who work* In n cnnilj *• v>«» •• *l» «•<• her «ll- . -METPTIf. h»««<rmnhJ n« th« Lnn- rehce home, ill«lil;c» her nimlrcm. K h«r ef "vnniplns' 1 Ihe v eh»»H»«r, J AMKS. Moo•(» •InrU ••! with Chn*l«i «u KAY, her T«u»cer ni»<er. who ha« Kane nwny nllh CHESTER BIG. KI.OW, IravelUar Mlle»»iun. Kny, frlKhlened. »»n»«» to turn buck from <he ndveatur* before H U too late. ROW GO ON WITH TIII3 STOEIV CHAPTER XIV npHB' wind whipped little ringlets ot bronze hair Into Monnie's eyes. It was as II they were. flying atone In. the summer night. "What a wild goose chase," she eald, as if to herself. Waynesboro— Mfsa Ansttce bad said that Kay was oa the way to Wayoes- boro but wasn't H quite possible that the man had thrown that question out at the filling station merely as a decoy? Wasn't it Just as reasonable -that Kay was, at this moment, speeding westward Instead of taking the easterly road Charles Eustace's car was traveling? Poor Kay, foolish little Kay! She ought to have, known what was going on — ought to have watched her more closely. She had been, Monnle Reproached here«lf, too utterly absorbed ia her own affairs to see where Kay, In her impatience was drifting. "It's my fault!" she broke out, rather Incoherently, to the silent man beside her, "That's nonsense." His dark profile was grim ia the faint light Of the instrument board. "And anyhow, nothing's happened yet, We'll have her safe and sound iq au hour or two." Eustace spoke with a confidence he was far from feeling;. Monnle sat tense, every nerve tingling with the excitement of the enaae. High Falls — a scattering of lights— 8tt<l then the open straining her gaze ahead, was conscious of a sudden spurt of energy IQ the motor. : "That car ahead." Charles told her. "I've had Its tall light ever since the/Falls. It's turning into a tone. Suppose we stop and take a look."' "*| "It's probably some farmer'! dooryard," Monnte said CK» palr- ingly. [E winklps red IfglU disappeared for an Instant, reappeared again. Charles was slowr Ing his engine now. Its powerful roar muffled so that the sounds of Insects, of whirring crickets and croaking tree frogs could be. heard; ' Monnie realized the; car'. they were trailing had stopped. Before she could speak tbe, man beside her bad put on the brakes, was sliding out of tbe seat. "You : stay .here.." he said In a. reassuring whisper, "I'll do the-, talking." Monnle was. .trembling with nervo.usD.ess now. She had to grit her teeth, together to.keep tlvero from chattering. She watched Charles' tall figure .striding purposefully away from her. In the car ahead she could just see the outline ot two beads. A woman's, shawled. A man's. She wanted to call out to and discontent, WhJta arrows point tog the way at the crossroad— tujr« here for all right— they had taken the right turn. Charles slowed eaeh time they passed a car and Moiinie stared eagerly, expectantly, into the faces o( the occupants. The vehicles were fewer now and farther t>etwesij. Tfae main road forked at tha Waynfisboro turn. This was a virtual detour, rutty and marrow. •It was madness— -madness— the girl told herself, to thrash about lot thie way. What they should bave doae— -at once — was to given Kay's description to the io- cal police. They bad a system of r«,d<0 alara) that was wonderful, •be bad beard. But no— no— that would mean that Kay's adventure ^ould he broadcast to the wait- tog world! "I cou.Mo't do that to her." Heogle groaned inwardly. They plugged tbrougtj Newiou a fra^ilet of eojue bait Charles to come back^—to hurry. They must be oa their way. It waa folly to, waste even 9 tew mlu- utes trailing some surly farmer who would, like as not,, resent with blows their Interest to him, In the blurry mist the headlights made she could see Cbarles draping himself casually over the fender ot the car. She could hear what he said but presently he came back, looking rather disgusted. "Some Idiot ot. a druwken yokel," he said disgustedly, "ills wife's, asleep. I couldn't get anything out of her. What luck I bunch was » rotten one." Monnle was elek with disappointment. She hadn't really expected anything ot tills chance clew. Tbey were searching for a needle in a baystack. she reminded herself. She must keep up her courage., was doing-, actually. Her frantic feet were carrying her toward the red light. She could hear the pounding heels of her escort beside her. She flung herself against the door of the little red sedan., "Kay! Kay I It's Moonle! I'm here. dear. Don't be afraid!" Kay. with. BOOM kind ot W»c«. silk scart wound around her bright ocks, Kny with a face stalne.d.wlth ears. A sullen, young-old man at. ho wheel. "Aw, let her go. She's 'a quitter, hat's what she Is. She wanted to "orae with me. It's a racket, that's vhat." ' Minnie caught the sickening um.es of bad gin as she helped the sobbing girl out "Back here, dear. Charles' car. You're all right. Don't,.cry any more." "He—he said I'd better wrap up n that thing so folks wouldn't enow me," Kay was saying, bo- .ween gasps. "He put on a dirty )l.d coat so that he would look, different. He began to drink from a Be me to Wiiyuesbjoro and then put me on the. train there. He sold he'd give me the fare to New York, What'* that? 1 ' she interrupted herself, putting her hands to her ears. "I think," said Monnie soberly ami .with satisfaction, "that Charles Eustace Is giving that man a beating." Clubs ;emphis, timinghem ew Orteo^is •'Tell Charles you what we'll 4o, said in a hearty tone bousea. Cbariea ft ftgaj-et without J>5 eye» fronj the ro»d. "We'll push on for Wayuesboro and inquire at the hotel there. If they're stopping any place tonlgbt U will be there. It's tbe only de-> cent place for miles around—'" "They wouldn't—rKay would n't—" Monnle stammered. "Kay's going to &e all right! Don't you worry about that/' ibe quiet voice told ber. Tbe yogng man beside her started his en gine, which purred dutifully, and tbe car began to slew about on the slippery road- There had beet heavy rains the p'ght before Tbe wheels wblrretj uselessly for a moment la tbe wud a.uc) tbe brakes groaned. "Nasty place!" « « T HE engine killed, sickening!? Moonle tejt her palm» wet aod hst cbeejfs b,ot This was awful- awful—they were losius precious time. In the split second o* silence after tbe roar of lb« motor a girl's clear voice came to. them"I want to go back—oh, I 4o!' Kay's voice. Monnie was out upon that mud dy road fa*lojrf ali flask lie had. I—I got scared, was only going to drive Clubs 'ittsburgh few York Irooklyn loston hicago Cincinnati k,t. Louis Philadelphia later that night, was lu bed and •jl/fUCH, much •*•'* when Kay Monnie' lay, very wido-awake and troubled, In the cot beside her, a voice came softly through the dark' ness, "Monni*? You awake?" "Yes." "Monnle, I feel—just terrible about all this. You're sure Mother needn't know? I—honestly didn't mean to do anything wrong, only sometimes things Just get so terrible. School-—and being so poor—* and everything," "I know." Monnle's voice was very quiet. "Don't you suppose 1 bave my moments of feeling it too." Kay turned on the bedside light "i can't stand flunking again. 1 can't stand going back with a younger class, What shall I do? I seems to me there's nothing alieac for any of us. i He—Chester sale maybe I could do something on tUe stage. ( HiinU I might." Her voice, usually so sure and arrogant, faltered. Sbe looked very young, very small and frightened Moaale went over and took be band. "Look, Kay, we bave a Job (0 do. both of us. We cant be quit ters. We're O'Dares. That used to nieaq something in. tbese. parts, We've g<H Mother to tbiob ot. We've got our whole lives ahead o us. You're young. Some day you'ri going to look back on all tbls trou ble and discontent and woode wby you weren't more patient. Because lift. Is going to be wonder ful for y«u, Kay. Walt and see." V P<9 you really think so?" He: eyes were wide and brilliant. "I'm going to try to help all can.," MoooJ« promised. Long afte; tbe younger sister fell asleep, she lay, «lark awoke, worrying, pJ»D nlng. TbU much was certain— sbe would bave to tUui a way out for Kay. HOW THEY STAND SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION hattandoga ashville .': ittle Rock . Cnoxville W L PC. ;_16 4 .800 ,13 T .650 13 8 J»i " 9 9 JSQ0 ,. 9 11 .450 .. 5 14 .263 ..4 15 .211 Tuesday's Results Atlanta 10, Little Rock 6. Memphis 6, Knoxville 5. Nashville 1, New Orleans 0. Birmingham 7, Chattanooga 2. NATIONAL LEAGUE W L PC. 11 4 .733 8 5 .615 7 7 .500 7 8 .467 7 8 .467 6 7 .462 1 9 .438 6 11. .353 stuff. 28 Pigeons. 20 Herd. 32 Symbol of n clan. 33 To affirm. 34.0rganlc portion of the soil. 3« Network. 37 Door TDK. 38 Old wagon track. snnkf. 47 HlRlH (nhl)i 1 .). •IS Mlnornl. BO norby. 52 To nlil. f.4 Bnril. 55 PertnlnliiR to poles. 57, To harvest. fiO Interventions. G Nullifies. 7 To allure. S rtnllroad. {) Male cot. 10 Series of 1 AVIio Is the •13 Routine of, Btudy. 44 Destitute 9f scalp covering. 4(i Fairy. 49 To rot flax. events, of epl- 50 Harden tool, rnl importance. 51 Japanese fish, li Anything G3 i''°n. causing f>4 3.1410. tlogrmliUlon. . GO 1'ostmcHdlan.. 17 Measure; of fifi Sun, goi|. rapacity . be- 5S I'oslscrlpt. T Not only from the world without Comes joy, but'thru a courage stout. Brave health have bliss no blight can , Wtt And thru the years some sunshine fill). TTum leave behind the dread, the doubt, AiMt shut the questioning fear without; lW«t each today in valiant mood And webomr only what is good. TiUunph. at last your cup will fill ATM} you will gain all sunshine still --Secelted. T)M Pot Cleburne Chapter U. D. C. wltt bold th*ir May meeting at 3 o'clock oo. Thursday afternoon at the horn* of Mrs. K. F. McFaddin on North Hwvey street, with Mrs. R. T. White, Mr*. A. L. Black and Mrs. R. M. Ln- Grwte as associate hostesses. Bring your Interesting heirlooms and anti- A tropical toad, phyllunedusa bicolor, lays its, eggs on a leaf just before a rain so that they will be carried to some pond to hatch. Tuesday's Results Chicago 11, New York 0. St. Louis 13, Brooklyn 4. Cincinnati 2, Boston 1. Philadelphia 6, Pittsburgh 5. AMERICAN LEAGUE New York 11 5 .{ Washington 10 6 -625 ihicago 10 7 .588 Cleveland 10 7 .588 Detroit , 9 8 .529 Philadelphia 6 10 .375 St. Louis 7 12 .368 Boston 4 12 .250 "Lost That Tired and Weary Feeling" "I -va* tired all th« timer had misery in back.and side.* thattept Ime- feeling bad)?.-wwrtb' a l %erirbiis and weakening condition," writes :Mrs. II. H. Penn, of Portsmouth, Ohio. "I lost In weight until I was very thin. During girlhood, mother had given mo Cardui and it helped me so much then that I decided to take it again. I took several bottles and my strength began to return, and I gained In weight. Soon I lost that tired and weary feeling. Cardui did me a great deal ot good." Take Cardui to Improve the general tone of thu system In eases of rundown health and Women have found. In xuch cases, that Cardui helps them to overcome pains and make the monthly periods easier. I READ IT! I Bargain Hunters BAKING POWDER SAME PRICE -today AS 42 YEARS 4 AGO Y OU'LL find it interesting and profitable . . . and you'll find the Bargains you're looking for. HOPE STAR WANT A D S Phone 70S Storks to Meet Con way on Sunday Manager Coop Heart Via- itw» Are Bri Strong Team The Hope Storks are in for a. real >battle here next Sunday—that IB if the Conway players live up to the standard of what Dutch Moore, man. ager of the teqm, says about them in a letter received here Wednesday by Manager Coop of the Storks. , The visiting line-up was announced as: Hamijiett,, ef; Hammons, ss; puii- naway, If; Fenton, rf; kins, SbrHig* gins, 2b Hogan, Ib; Goad, c; Powell, p; ; Roxie, p; Kelly and Bearden, utility. Manager Dutch Moore says "King was with the Fort Smith Twins last year. Fenton pl»yed With Joplln last, 'season and Is now under contract to play with the House of David team. He will report to that team. May 10. "Smokey Joe Smith,.who graduated from the American Legion Jiv team last year and who pitched against the Hope juniors last year, will see action in part of the game. "Higglns is a former Jackson, Miss., player. Powell played in the Cotton States league last summer and will pitch against Hope Sunday. The balance of the. team has played-semi-pro and college baseball. I think the club will give you a real good game. See you Sunday.", Manager Coop announced Wednesday that he would start practically the same line.up that defeated the American Legion team of Texarkana last Sunday. He said Ted Womble would be the starting pitcher for Hope. ques Hi linens pictures,, china and Jewelry. The City P.-T. A. Council held their May meeting on Tuesday afternoon at the eft yhall with a splendid attendance, .The! business period was conducted by the president, Mrs. DorSey MeRae who called for full reports from the' secretary treasurer and all chairman of standing committees. This being the lust meeting for the school year, the president of each unit gave full reports of the year's work. Miss Ruth Taylor, Home EC teacher, announced the Home Making club meeting for the last week in May. A full.report was given of the splendid pre-school meeting at the home of Mrs, B. T. McFaddin. The meeting closed with the installing of the new officers as follows: President, Mrs. C. D. Lester; 'Secretary, Mrs. W. P. Agec Jr.; Treasurer, Miss Vollie Reed, Historian, Mrs. Finley Ward. -The May meeting of the Young Women's Circle of the Woman's Missionary Society of the First Methodist church was held on Monday afternoon, at the home of Miss Harriet Grace Story, with Miss Ida Mae Cannon as joint hostess. Despite the threatening weather, a sprin gatmosphere was obtained throughout the rooms by an attractive arrangement of beautiful roses. The program on China conducted by the circle leader, Miss Ida Mae Cannon, opened with a hymn. A very interesting article entitled, "The Growing Work in China" was reviewed by Miss Ruth Taylor, Miss Frances White read the Scripture lesson from the 28lh chapter of Matthew, from the sixth through the 20th verse. A report of colleges and schools In China was presented by Mrs. John. P. Vesey, Miss Mary Louise Keith sang a very inspiring number and a short story of one of China's important Christian familes was told by Miss Vera Van Sincklc. A piano solo by'Miss Pansy Wimberly closed the program- Following the business session, a very interesting project was discussed, planed and formulated, on which work will begin as son as possible. The hostesses served a strawberry ice with cake. Mrs. O, A. Graves, Mrs. John P. Vesey and Mrs. E. J. McCabe were Tuesday visitors in Hot Springs. Mrs. James L. Jamison was the Tuesday guest of Mr. and Mrs. Gaines Anderson in Texarkana. _, 0 Mrs. Tully Henry, Mrs. Dan Green Robert M. Smith of Little Rock, is and Miss Mary Jones were Tuesday, spending, this week in the city, the visitors in Arkadelphia. . guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bush. . »T° ~t n 11 m Mrs. Arch Anders of Dallas, Texas, Dr. and Mrs. John W. Sykes, who have been guests of their daughter, Mrs. D. M. Finley and Mr. Finley for the past two weeks left Monday afternoon for an overnight visit to Tex,- arkana, en route to their home in Corpus Christii Texas. Mrs. Frank Hearn and daughters Misses Frances and Mary Jane were Tuesday visitors in Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. Matt M. Bush of Little Rock were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bush. Mrs, T. S. Womble has returned from a month's visit with her mother in California and her sister in New Mexico. Mrs. R. V. Herndon. was a Tuesday visitor in Texarkana. Jean CalloWgy Here Coming atraction at the Saenger.in- clude one of the best known orchei- tras now appearing on tour. This attraction has proven to be one of the raido sensations of the year 1932. Corning direct from the World Famous Plantation Club in the heart of Harlem's Night Spots in New York, J«an Galloway, Late Feature Lew Leslie's Black Birds and her Internar ally famous Victor Recording Orchestra of thirteen men. A renect tour over the Paramount- Publix theaters proved to • be one. of the revelations as to the popularity ot this extraordinary attraction, which has been booked into Hope-for just one day .Saturday. Jean Galloway, one of the famous Calloways, is a talented Creole g who was first discovered in the chorus of that jensational Broadway show, "Shuffle Along," and fr6m that date until the present time she has^ been, featured in such tremendous hits as "Runnin 1 Wild" and "Sugar Hill." The R. C. A. Victor Company with their tremendous resources, realizing the possibilities in the exploitation of Jean Galloway and her Victor Recording Band, have placed then! under an exclusive contract and haye appropriated a vast sum of money for the exploitation of ; this attraction. Jean Galloway and her Band appear at the Saenger for three shows Saturday. . arrived Tuesday for a visit with her sister Mrs. Ella Bright and other rel-f atives. -....• MRS. J. W. Phillips, who has been the 'guest of Mrs. E>an Green and Other relatives ''for the past few weeks left Tuesday for a -visit with relatives in Arkadelphia. E. P. Young is expected to return Wednesday night from a business trip to Dallas, Texas. The choral "club Will met Friday morning at $ of clock; at the 'First Baptist church. All members are urged to attend. Dr. C., A. Charoplin to , Qsteopathic Session Arkansas will be represented by at least five' osteapathic physicians at the 37th annual convention of thes American Osteopathic association to be held in Milwaukee, July 24-28. They are Drs. B.. F. McAllister, 225 N. Block St., Fayetteville; L. J, Bell, Cleburne Hotel, Helena; Charles A. Champlin, 404 South Elm street, Hope; Donald M. Lewis, 921 Donpghey building, Little Rock, and A. H. Sellai;s, 514 Simmons National building, Pine. Bluff. "* ' v More Texans. live in the country than •• do the inhabitants of any other state. About 4,000,000 Texans are ru- ralites. '••,•• Essay Prizes Ar0 $10 Firsts, Plug $2.50 Local Awards, on Range of 7 Subjects The annual prize essay contest of the United Daughters of the Confederacy was announced here Wednesday by /Mrs: J.'A. Henry, Pat • Cleburne chapter chajrman. . .. . The Arkansas department is .offering 510 first-place .prizes, and in .many cases $5 second-place prizes for essays on seven subjects. Supplementing these are ?2.50 prizes offered by the Hope chapter to iocal winners. Mothers 'who are members of the Pat Cleburne chapter are especially urged by Mrs. Henry to see Too Late to Classify FOR SALE • Look! ^Certified Forto Rico and Nancy Hall sweet potatop lants -now ready, 500 for 75c, 1000 for $1.25 and 5,000 for 56 post paid. W. H. Rhodes, McCaskill, Ark. 3-6p Extra fine super acid, phosphate in cotton bags at ?15.65. per. ton. See me before buying. Bennie Shipp 3,-6c 254 MILLIONS OF POUNDS USED BY JOUR COVtRNMtN r N Felt Hats Clean and Blocked 75C ELSON HUCKIN Tuesday's Results St. Louis 2, Bostpn 1 (10 innings). Detroit 3, New York 2. Other games postponed. Two hundred million dollars worth of crops and stored products are destroyed by rats annually in the United States, it is estimated. France built the first sea-going armor clad vessel in 1858. The American- made Monitor was the second such ship. A dress museum is being planned in Paris. Copies of all outstanding fashions will be placed in the museum. How She Lost 18 Pounds of Fat For Legs Than $1.00 "Will say in regards to Kruschen: I took it to reduce. I lost 18 pounds after using one bottle and feel fine. Just bought one more bottle today and expect tp lose 18 more pounds. I now weigh 148 and feel fine." 'Mrs. Harry Robinson, Akron, Ohio (Jan. 6, 1933). Once a day take Kruschen Salts— on* half teaspoonful in a glass of hot water first thing every morning. Besides losing ugly fat SAFELY you'll gain in health and physical atractive- ness—constipation, gas and acidity will cease to bother—you'll feel younger- more active—full of ambition—clear skin—sparkling eyes. A jar that lasts 4 weeks costs but a trifle at any drugstore in the world— but demand and get Kruschen and if one bottle doesn't joyfully please you —money feack. —Adv. GRADUATES! This marks another impor-' tant step in your life. And speaking of steps, make them right, in any of these good looking BROWNbilt styles. Young Men's Shoes In black Calf or black Kid. Two-tone numbers in black and white and brown and smoked elk. White buckskin of canvas in plain or fancy designs, Prices $1.97 T '$3.97 Misses Footwear In Pigskin.. White Kids and Gray Kids, in Pumps and Ties. Mesh, Linen and other fabrics in Ties and Sandals. Priced at $1.97 * $3.97 HOSE to complete your costume TURKISH TOBACCO comes tQ this country in bole*. The leave* are tmaU and tightly packed. Each bale contain* about 40,000 leaves. DOMESTIC TOBACCO ttored in huge wooden hogshead*. Each hogshead contain*, ubtutt 1000 |wund« of tobacco. avor that weimer possesses alone Turkish tobacco is to Cigarettes what Seasoning is to Food f HITT'S Brown^- 1 Shoe Store "Y«M» |>fttt't Wave (o Be Rich to B.c Early in the 17th century, tobacco seed from America was taken toTurkey. Different soil, different climate, different temperatures night and day, and different farming methods produced an entirely new tobacco^-tsmall in size, but very rich and aromatic. This tobacco is known generally as Turkish tobacco; but there are as many varieties of Turkish as there are kinds of apples. Four certain spots are famous for the qual- lestertie ity of their Turkish tobacco—Xanthi and Cavalla in Greece; Samsouii and Smyrna in Turkey, And it is principally from these places thfltourliuyersgettheTurkishforChesterfield. These Turkish tobaccos are blended, in just the right amount, with Domestic tobaccos. It is this blending and cross-blending of just the right amount of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos which gives Chesterfield a flavor that neither possesses alone. -the, -mat's ' ?v ^:;;^T?%%4¥^ 1 My iv^/.i' "£l<3ff> *'""t* juLf.a*-fii>*^C.n?* i i^ their cftlldreh ehter the write essays during thb eunimer, \tuch material is avallablt Ifi the lope public library. The seven subjects for which cash >Hzes will be offered are: The Cultured Sfcuth of Ante-fiel- urn Days" "Battle cf Arkansas Post." "The Negro and His Attitude the War Between the States. "Death of Mrs Surratt." "Varine Jefferson Davis." "General Thomas C. Hindrnarb" "Confederate Chaplains in Arkansas." An additional contest will be held on the subject, "Why the Jefferson Javis Highway Should Be Marked/' or which the prize is two Votufhea of Jefferson DaVie' Life. Essays are limited to 2,000 words, yped, double-spaaed, and must be submitted by September 1, 1933. Ex-Klan Fox Gain* Freedom After Staying Atlanta Law* WF AtLANtfA, .__ „, . madge Wednesday paro! Fox, of Dallas, forme*. !».«.„ refeeniailVe ot th» Ufa KU»* was serving a life seatepc* William, a. Coburn, AtSn in the letter's office, in. Igjft over « controversy with the Kks, , Delta Kappa Alpha , Pledge. Jack Witt CONWAY, Ark-Jack Witt, Hope reshman at Hendrix was one of the five pledges initiated into Delta Kapa Alpa, social fraterninty, at its regular meeting this week, The organizatipn s made up of 21 members under the leadership of Sam Richmond of Russellville. Witt is also a member of the College. Y. M. C. A. At one point the ceiling: of the Carlsbad Caverns, New Mexico, f k M feet high. l HMS IN THE UM QETTim OF mum Are danger signals and should be corrected at once. Nature neds help brestore normal functioning. If you suffer from pains in the back, requent or burning passage, red or lighly colored urine, dribbling or get- ing up nights, be fair to yourself, try Dr. Bonds K and B Prescription at ince and know what it means to be free of pain and sleep all night, ce, 6Qc and $120. Prepared by Bond's Pharmacy Co.,' Little Rock, Ark. (Proprietors of Bond's Liver pills) Sold by Ward & Sons, Druggists. • —Adv. MAJESTIC Electric Refrigerators HOPE MUSIC CO. Phone 450 A paste of finely ground soy bean* can be used as a substitute tot PW» in making salad dressing of the- mayonnaise »typ«. Williams A Station Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 Plate Lunch 35c Sandwiches lOe •\ Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt 4Sc Ifs Safe to Be Hungry at MM CHECKERED CAFE The Leaqmg . Robison Give Eagle Trading Stamps w» <f -%3 Real Sport Fftihiont wilh an air of Unu«ut! Smartness! The kind of Sports Cloth.es seee featured in leading Magazines. Refreshingly N£Mf different! Styles as illustrated arrived yesterday. A real Bo^n, Winter weary wardrobes! gvei f y New

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