Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 4, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 4, 1933
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w .A V fl llpfi$pp«r if-Ttj.* y \ ' '*, ,i'V 5 lj,^W'W * ^. by St.* Publishing C*. Iftt Wtthbtirti), M %« SHI buildlfl*. MM14 fetttii DIN,: Jhe jjostoffic* *t Hop*, ArtitliM -^* "~ . f* aitt' Htrtlttrttoti develop*! by ftWdern civlllMtlon te ol tit* *y, to fatter teeunenA «nd industry, through widMy MhWlM t» fuwilih that check upon government wtteb ^abte to P rtVtde.' > -MM. R. R. McCormkk. .;,»!.»*,Ai»iltl*Wl fMtt The As**iated Press is ndtttoty • Ittii tt* ft* (ritfelkMioA of all news dispatches credited to it or S»tS*Kt*d ft tfti* pap** and aba the local fl*w* published hereto. I i*p«Wuctlon of special dispatches herein tire also reserved. _ ,— ,-, , (Alway* **y«W* itt ABwrnce): By city carrier, per K (Motto $£ft; Ma year $5.00. By mall, in Hempstead, Nevada ' LaTayette counties. $3.00 per year; elsewfanre $100. Charges wHl be mad* for all tributes, cards or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial thl« policy in the news columns to protect their readers of s$*ee-te£fa« memorials. The Star disclaims ratoaatbUlty or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. The Start Platform , Out tevenuet of the municipal power ftnt to tftfdop OU I (Md Kttiot rtionreei of Hop*. cftv Jx»«H«rt in 1913, and improved Military eoiwHtfeiu ta i onrf otuinew bacfc-i/ard». f tJvt Chamber of Comirttrc*. > f cowNt* _ htghwttu program prodding for the cmutrnctfam of • i Mrtottui of M-tMtther road each year, to gradually reduce fft« ami tCTHdmk' support for every (ctaitiflc B0rtailtml offer* practical benefit* to H«tnprt«ad county 1 * grtttnt farmer organization*, believing that anwtnithM effort jr praetftol i* th* country a* it i* in tow*. WT ' STATE .: •" • proflrtt* on the ttata highway program. i tax re/orw, and A more efficient gorernment through tht Ulyttam «f . Chicago's Unpaid Teachers my BRUCE CATTON • NEA Editorial Writer Guys Get I Says Gen. Charles G. Dawes, "with trouble s sentiment, which occasionally roils the mind of citizens, found utterance in typical Dawesian fash- itja few thousand unpaid Chicago school teachers into Chicago's financial district and asked General to explain why they couldn't collect any of the $29,^ the city owes them in back salaries. ta jt _ s T s • lie booing which descended on the head of the former resident probably was more than a little unfair. After general Dawes wasn't mayor of Chicago when Chicago "Jed itself out of tax revenues. The mess isn't of his i i. ,i ,.-.-'"• one- of the '"penalties you have to pay for being a ker^oWhich ordinarily is a very crashing job — things go very wrong people 'are apt' to start agthem on,you; and somehow General Dawes' denun- o.f trouble.makers doesn't seem like the best of all pos- pmebacks. f$pr one of the perverse things' about human nature is a lot of intelligent and devoted people work hard jobs an^d find that the incompetence and chicanery , ^ leir rulers Has deprived them of their incomes, they are ^j&pt to become trouble makers. That is, they are apt to pme abusive and 'indignant, and impolite to prominent , and unmindful if the peace and quiet that ought to a big cityVfJnancial district; and conigning them to er regions with snappy abruptness doesn't seem Ijfte as good a gag'as it might have a few years ago, even <$&*(Ioes help you 'to live up to your reputation for being want and outspoken. "" S real trouble makers in Chicago, of course, aren't id school teachers ; they are the politicians and iriaiiciers who got Chicago into such a mess that the school get paid. of these gentlemen have already toppled off of tals. Others, however, remain securely placed. . f _ needs very much to have them all tossed out, and e, ^indignation of her school teachers could be a very use- 1 aid in that direction if someone would direct it properly. . the next time General Dawes gets tired of trouble mak- someone ought to point that fact out to him. Highbrowed Eskimos IE term "highbrow" in a pretty well established part of American speech nowadays, and everybody understands qtJy what it means ; it is, consequently, a bit surprising to Dr. Ales Hrdlicka, curator of anthropology at the Smith- •ptonian Institution, reporting to the American Philosophical " that the word is really all wrong, The height of a man's brow, says Dr. Hrdlicka, is no whatever of his mental powers. If it were, Eskimos be the world's brainiest folk, as their brows average 9 per cent higher than normal. A low, retreating brow . house a brilliant brain, and under the loftiest and most posing of domes there can exist a complete mental vacu- ' &O Joet what we ought to do about this isn't quite clear. jflJIgET&bFOW" is too good a word to discard, even if it doesn't " r mean anything, Probably we shall go right on using it of m, that is, except the highbrows. What Matter. So Long As We Have Prohibition? comes the news that the breweries over the country Have discontinued the making of near beer. This would " flaiurally the heavy demand made upon the brew- j$j$ for the 3.3 product recently legalized by Congress and .W& |fgiglatur@$ of more than half the states. , v » >>: i>,jv-*.- peana fl»at Arkansas and Mississippi must do near bp this summer. the governor of Mississippi nor the governor of fegls th»t the time is proper to call the legislatures states into session to enact beer legislation; so it that Mississippi and Arkansas will also be with- beer. gat why shoi44 anybody worry? Mississippi and Arwill go along making and drinking home brew. Of it is a violation of tjie tew and the states and cities of If , fcut if is prohibition, and so long we ve prphjfcition, what else in life matters?-— Memphis Blevins Jack White, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. •J. White, underwent a minor operation Saturday morning at Hope. A small piece of steel was removed from his right eye. He is doing nicely now but will- have to remain in a darkened room for several days. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Stephens Jr., and children, Harold and Marcia, and Coy Cummings spent the week end in DeQueen with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Hopkins and children, who have been residing in Yokum, Texas for the past few years, moved back to Blevins last week. We all.welcome them back. Emma Phillips came home Friday to spent her vacation with her father, Mr. Tom Phillips. Ethelene and Kathlene Stephens, students' of the , Teaser's Normal,. Conway, spent 5the'' week' ! 'eha •' with their parents Mr. and Mrs. : Elijah Stephens. J. D. Baynum of Texarkana, is visiting Mrs. Baynum. and children of Blevins. Mrs.- T. J. Stewart, Charline and Dwijjht, Mrs. H. H. Honea and Raymond, and Mrs. Pauline Wade were shopping in Hope Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. J. Glen Coker were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Nelson Sunday. / Mr. R. W. Bonds has been working at Hope for the last week. Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Lewis and children of Hope attended the senior Mr. M. T. Ward has .been appointed maintenance.man for Highway 24 from Prcscott to Nashville and for Highway 29 from Blevins to Hope. Napolian Nesbitt, Horace Lay, Joe Covington and W. U. Wade were din- nir guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Wade Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Peyton, who have been living in Hope for the last year have moved back to the Marlbrook community. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Honea and children spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Clark Warren of near Mo- Caskill. There are 16 in Blevins High School graduating class, which is. a record. Miss Gertine Honea -is valedictorian and Miss Willie Belle- Flaherty is the salutatorian. J. Glen Coker, superintendent, is' colsing his fourth year as head of the Blevins schools. The class roll follows: Watt Bonds, Jimmy D; Hampton, Fletcher Rhodes, Ree«9 rjaniiltijn,. James Leslie, Roy Lewis. Gertine 'Honea, Kathleen Brown, Velda Wai;dlow, Thalia Nolen, Audrey Warren, Charline Stewart, Ozelle Gentry, Jetty Curtis, Willie Belle Flaherty, Mary Mort6n. Shover Springs Farmers are taking advantage of this warm spring weather and are planting cotton and plowing corn. > Mr. and-Mrs. Roy Rogers and children and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Walker and son Thomas attended the Fifth play at Blevins High School Monday Sunday meeting at Spring Hill Sat-! night.. urday and Sunday. Do You Know Her? HORIZONTAL 1 Name of lady in the picture. 13 Drunken carousal. 14 Green spots in deserts. 1C Road (abbr.). 18 Native name o£ Persia, 19 Haze. 20 To accomplish. 21 Era. 23 Work of skill. 24 Prophet who trained Samuel. 25 Paddle. 26 To decorate. 28 Blaze. 30 Pulled along. 31 Brings Into bondage. 32 Austerity, 37 Coronet. 41 Oily keystone. 42 Blockhead. 43 Child. 44 Twice. ' 47 Male cat. 49 Rootatock of the fern. Answer to Previous Puzzle ture a citizen? 15 Establishments of forest areas. 17 Large heavy flightless birds. 20 Matron. 22 At this time. 25 Tree bearing • acorns. 27 Second note. 29 Behold. 33 To press. 34 Secured. 35 Upon. 36 To contradict. 37 Faint-hearted. in ir i i . „ .. .. n , , 3S Hypothetical 50 Variant of "a." 3 Iloof covering. st,. U rtui"il 51 Mechanical. 4 Special busi- unit 53 Toward. ness entrusted 54 Gusset. 55 Relating to a node. 57 Authoritative standard. 58 To mingle. 59 Notice 'of a proposed marriage, proclaimed in church. VERTICAL 2 You and me. „ „ „ below ground. B Small aperture. 46 Parngraph ln 7 To arrive. a newspaper. 4G Painful to the touch, 47 Strong, offensive taste, •IS Indian. 51 Intention. 52 Public auto. 54 Mister (abbr.), SEnd of a dress coat. 9 To change into bone. 10 To soak flax. H Exists. 12 Of what coujv try was the lady In the pic- 56 Minor note. Mrs. Younger Gentry spent Tuesday night with her brother, Leon Darwin and family. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Laster were trading in Hope last Friday. Mrs. H. W. Fore spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. Virgil England. J. W. McWilliams spent last Friday with his daughter, Mrs. Henry Pickard of Rocky Mound. J. S. Reed and Mrs. Reed were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Darwin. Mrs. Murrel Huckabee spent last Thursday with her mother, Mrs. Jack son. -Mr. and Mrs. Worldy of Huston, La., Mrs. Minnie Haynes of Camden, and Dr. Booze Dlckson of DeQueen, Mrs. Mollie G. Pruitt of Washington all met at Shover Springs cemetery and enpoyed the day, spread their lunch at noon and -had a real nice time and visited the graves of their dead. .Mrs. H» W. Foro .spent;.Friday, with Mrsi'Charles Rogers. " : ' Leonard and Miss LaVeta England atended services at the Garrett Memorial church Sunday. Miss Mable Rogers attended services at Spring Hill Saturday. Miss Jimmie Givens and Mrs. John Reece called on Mrs. H. W. Fore Sunday afternoon. Virgil England and Mrs. England called on Mr. and Mrs. Leon Darwin Sunday afternoon. Misses Ada May England and sister, Miss LaVeta, called on this brother, Sam, and family Sunday afternoon. Grady Reece and Mrs. Heece visited their mother, Mrs. Cameral at Bodcaw Thursday. There is only three more weeks of school at this place. Mrs. J. S. Reed and Mrs. H. W. Fore were in Hope Saturday. Most whales, despite their large mouths, cannot swallow anything much larger than a fish due to their small gullets. MARYS KITCHEN SIS*Ett MARY NBA Service Writer There's something about a souffle that captures everyone's Interest ani admiration*.' And while souiffle-mak ing seems most mysterious to the un initiated, there's no conjuring trick about it. A few simple rules lead th< way to a p rfcct souffle. The mixing ol a souffle is of prinv importance. Whites and yolks of egg must be ben I eh separately the yolk with a rotary beater until thick nnd lemon colored and the whites on a plattef with a Wire whisk until stiff Be sum to "{old" the whites into yolk mixture carefuly. The fluffy con- jlstency of the finished souffle de vents the breaking of the air bubbles vents the bearking of the air bubble: in the egg whites. Long slow baking is also one of the ;erets of souffle making. Forty to fifty minutes in an average baking lish should be allowed for baking a i temperature of 350 degrees Fahrenheit. When firm to the touch or when a sharp knife . inserted in the center of the souffle comes out clean, the souffle is done. Chocolate Souffle This dessert is distinctly "smart' and for that reason suitable for company occasions. However, it is so Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Grape juice, cereal, cream, tonsted codfish strips, corn muffins, milk coffee. Luncheon: Fish souffle with creamed green beans, spring onions and radishes, toasted muffins, marmalade, milk, tea. Dinner: Fricassee of chicken, steamed rice, French fried onions, pepper ring salad, lemon souffle, milk, coffee. nourishing that.it mlikes 11 splcndic family dessert when vegetables Jiave been served in place of meat. Two tablespons butter, 2 tafalespons flour, 1 cup milk, 2 squares bitter uhocolatc, G tablespoons granulated sugar, 2 tablespoons hot water, 1-f tablespoon salt, 1 teaspoon vanilla, eggs. Melt butter and stir in flour. When perfectly blended slowly add milk stirring constantly. Cook and stir until mixture boils. Melt chocolate over hot water, add sugar and hot water and stir until thick and lemon colored Beat until cool. Add salt to whites ol eggs and beat until stiff. Add vanilla to cooked mixture and fold in whites of eggs. Turn into a buttered bakin) dish and bake forty-five minutes in i •modern/ ovon*,^Serve wiflt-^whippec cream'sweetened'and flavored with vanilla or u drop of oil of peppermint Fish Souffle Fish souffle is delicious served with a creamed vegetable or Hollandaise sauce. One cup flaked fish, 3 eggs, 1 cup soft stale bread crumbs, % cup cream Vi teaspoon salt,. 1 tablespoon mincec parsley, 1 teaspoon lemon juice, 1-! ttaspoon pepper. Force fish through a coarse sieve or ricer. Combine cream and crumb and cook, stirring constantly for fivi minutes. Add salt, pepper and pars ley. Sprinkle lemon juice over flsl and add to cooked crumbs. Add wel beaten yolks of eggs and fold in white beaten until stiff. Turn into a but tered dish and bake forty minutes in a moderate oven. Rosston Rt. 2 Cotton planting is the order of the day in this community. GRADUATES! This marks another important step in your life. And speaking of steps, make them right, in any of these good looking BROWNbilt styles. Priced in keeping with 1933 purses. STOE GLANCES Young Men's Shoes In black Calf or black Kid. Two-tone numbers in black and white and brown and smoked elk* White buckskin or canvas in plain or fancy designs. Prices $1.97 : S3.97 Ladies 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 " $3.97 HOSE to complete your costume WITT'S Shoe Store "You Pon't 'Have to V» Rich to Be SiyUsb" • • 'Angela, may / ask someone home for dinner, Wednesday, or will that interfere with-your dancing class. Quite a number attended the Hope Bible class program at Bluff Springs Sunday afternoon and enjoyed it very much. Mr. and Mrs. Hinton Martin and ittlc daughter Bobbie Nell, spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Butler. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Mattison spent Sundny with Mr. and Mrs. Lige Mar- tin. . : '• L Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Butler and M| J. E. Butler spent Sunday with 1 and Mrs. R. E. Dillard. Miss Thco Butler spent Saturday and'Sunday with Miss Mildred Reeves. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Ccarley and children were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Butler Sunday. Sorry to report Mrs. Carroll Ellis on the sick list. Quality Groceriet For Lets Money NICE TRIUMPH POTATOES 10 Ibs 18c GOLDEN YELLOW BANANAS 4 Ibs 15c "Quaker" Quick or Regular OATS-package Good Weight and Fair Quality BROOMS-each 14c "Ernst" Toasted and Honey Flavored WHFAT mlCa I 2 Package* .......... 15c VAN CAMP'S ! I l»l I,NY-small can 5c "Dry Salt"—from small sides M E A T-pound 8c Extra Fancy Blue Rose RICE Peaberry—fresh ground COFFEE 6 Ibs 19cJt 2 Ibs 35c "Cream of Cotton" I* A R D 8 Pound Carton 47c PURE CANE SUGAR 8 Pound Bucket 55c 21 Ibs 99c —MEAT MARKET SAVINGS- HAMS SWIFTS PPEMIUM-LI> 14c CHANNEL CATIISH Sliced—Lb 22c WILSON I'S LAUREL-Lb. 14c Bologna Sausage By the piece—Lb. IOC No. 1 PULL CREAM-Lb 15c Club Franks, Pound Spare Ribs, Pound ; Porfe Steak, Pound lOc 8c 106 Sliced Boiled Ham, Ib Beef Brains Pound English Bacon Pound 20c 12c 10c ,_ 'MttYPlifiSS ) HO»«AN8AS •' *?r «Sf?fw f * ^ ^' } ' ' !. J,$?. ,xfF- ?J L . f ,?4A * Z?"rr &5] Raining!- And it's cold, wet mini , Peonies will blossom fioon again! If you choose: daUc days like this not our own Ideas of bliss. know our spine Ilia wntcr chills, ftain may bo good for daffodil 1 ?, But We are subject to catnrrh And wet feet very dangerous are! Raining! Cold bitter rain mid .harsh, The lawn is almost now a marsh. Good for roses; tVue enough! fiut we need -urn to ( j our stuff. We rind ho keen enjoyment in Getting ourselves soaked to the skin, Rain may bring blossoms fair to see, But it brings suffering to me. Rain! And divergent'points of viuw, And both of them precisely true. Rain brings blossoms nnd the grecni.. Which make tho lovrly summer scent; Likewise to him who; walks the struct For many dnys it spells dcfent, But the rmin prnises or complains, Grumbles or grins, some days it rains, '•••'.' •:. ' •" ~-E.,A.G. ;••• Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Black were Wednesday visitors; in Texarkana . Litany services will bo read on Friday afternoon «t 3 o'clock at St. Marks Episcopal church.: , The Paisley P. T 1 . A. held n most in. "tcrcsling meeting 0:1 Wednesday afternoon at the Paisluy school. A very helpful Bible lesson was jgivun by Rev. Wallace R. Rogers, and a program on "Employment and the Child" was both instructive and intcrcstig, special music was given by Luther Holla-i mon, Jr. Mrs. George Turner talked "<on different phases of llic program subject, and summer plans was dis_ ciissed by Mrs. Henry Taylor. This bc- 'ing the last meeting of the school irm, the following new officers wore •installed by Mrs. O. A. Graves: President, Mrs. Charles Hayncs; Vcie- President, Mrs. Chedcstcr Hall; Recording secretary, Miss Mamie Briant; Corresponding secretary, Mrs. Charles Harrell; Treasurer, Mrs. H. O. Kyle* The meeting closet! with Mrs. C. D. Lester instructing the committees. In the count of mothers, the dollar wont to Mrs. Belts' room. Mrs; C," C. Lewis' 'and Mrs. George Wilsoji.. were .Weclfnosday. guests of Mrs, Hugli Latlmbr iii -Nashville* 3, L. Detoncy of Foreman \yas the Wednesday night ...finest of Misses Marie arid Nannie', Purkins and,other relatives. ; On Wednesday afternoon »l the Br'ookwood school. tWr Brbokwood P. T. A. held."their'final .meeting for the school term, with 'a'splendid attendance and'u .inosl.. interesting'Prograni and the installation of the officers for the coming year, by,.Mrs. Rorsey Mc. ' Rao, qs follows: President,' Mrs. E. i W. Dossett;' Vice 'Presitleht,' Mrs. Al- *NOW* IIONEL BARRYMORE BENITA HUME With— LKWIS STONE —Added Entcrttiinmcnt- Krazy Kat "WeiUllnjt Hells" Novelty "Li((iild Air" Paramount News '.i; niaii iml! trod Branan; Secretary, Mrs. James R. Henry, Jr.; iYeasurerj Mrs. Q, P. Cross. The Cemetery Association will hold their May meeting Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Nora CorfIgah, with Mffi. T. S. McDavKt ns joint hostess. On Wednesday afternoon, at the home of Mrs. R. M. Briant, the an* nual social meeting of the Bay View Heading club was held, following the opening of the meeting by Miss Mamie Twitchell, second vice-president, both the president and first vice-president being absent, one of the cleverest and most amusing stunt and contest programs ever rendered in ourjcity, was presented by Mrs. John S. Gibson, Sr., nnd Mrs. J. A. Henry opening with the introduction of world famous celebrities such as Billy Sunday, Will Rogers, Mrs. F. D. Roosevelt, Greta Garbo, Almee McPherson, Evangelist Crimm, Alex. Washburn, Slim Sum- m'crville nnd Miss Beryl Henry and many others noted in their especial line; the prize for the best impcrsona tion went to Mrs. J. T. West who represented Billy Sunday, with Mrs. W. F. Saner impersonating Evangelist Crimm running her a close second; nil were fine, but the honors wept to the above two. A local paper was pub. lished and reviewed, and showed there .must be a Walter Winchell, a Mark Sullivan, a Westbrbok Pegler, a Fletcher Chenault, or n Robert Ripley in our midst that "were born to blush unseen, and waste their sweetness on the desert air." The reading of the local paper was followed by an animal parade, with Mrs. J. A. Henry as Ringmaster, with Miss Maggie Bell as the monkey, Miss Mamie Twitchel] as the donkey and Mrs. E. E. White as the polar bear bringing forth the greatest round of applause, other of Hope's feminine dignities added much to this parade, for indeed the hands of the clock had been turned back, when there was no depression and f.un and merriment reigned. A contest correctly named, "Shouting Proverbs" closed the program. During the social period, when a most attractive salad and ice course was served by Mrs. Briant and her joint hostess, Mrs. John S. Gibson Sr., the over-worked four muscles used in making a smile were allowed to seek their repose, while more solemn things were dis- . cussed. For .this delightful occasion, the Briant home was aglow with o quantity of attractively arranged spring flowers, including lovely roses, syringa, red lilies and numerous varieties of smaller flowers. A very delightful party of the ipi'ing season was given on Wednes. day evening, when Mrs. A. B. Spraggins and'Mrs. Earl Wolfe entertained at .bridge,,.,as.. SBeciaVjomplimcnt 'to Mrs. RT L, Bush and Twrs. J. Hubert Sol ton of Little Rock, at the home of Mrs. Spraggins on South Main street. Gracefully arranged spring flowers, including roses, sweet peas, springa and other garden flowers enhanced the beauty of the rooms, where bridge was played from six tables. In the jcore court, favors went to Mrs. S. L. Murphy, E. I. Rephan and Lex Helms. The honorccs were given dainty gifts tor remembrance. At the conclusion of the game, the hostesses served a most tempting plate lunch with hot coffee. Mr. and Mrs. Elven Barnes announce I lie arrival of o son, born Tuesday Miiy 2. [HOW THEY STAND SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Clubs Memphis Birmingham . New Orleans Atlanta Nashville Chattanooga . Little Rock . Knoxvllle W L ..17 .14 PC. 4 .810 7 .667 ..13 10 .565 U 10 .524 10 11 .476 9 10 .474 5 15 .250 4 16 .200 Wednesday's Results Knoxvilie 4, Memphis 13. Nashville 6, New Orlelns 3. Atlanta 2, Little Rock 0. Chattanooga 4, Birmingham 5. NATIONAL LEAGUE Clubs Pittsburgh New York Brooklyn Boston .... Chicago Cincinnati St. Louis .Philadelphia W L PC. 11 4 .733 5 .615 .500 7 8 .500 8 .467 8 .429 9 .438 6' 11 .353 Wednesday's Results Cincinnati 4, Boston 6. Chicago- New York (rain). St. Louis-Brooklyn (rain). Pittsburgh-Philadelphia (rain). She Wins Iowa * Beauty Grown Koreans Use Rice as Gold Standard Dr. R. M.'Wilion Writes Account of Hi* Leper • Work AMERICAN LEAGUE New York 11 5 .688 Washington ..._ 10 6 .625 Chicago 10 7 .588 Cleveland _ 10 7 .588 Detroit 9 8 .529 Philadelphia 6 10 .375 St. Louis 7 13 .350 Boston 5 12 .294 Wednesday's Results Boston 6, St. Louis 2. Washington-Cleveland (rain). New York-Detroit (cold). Philadelphia-Chicago (cold). Philadelphia-Chicago (cald). Doyle Mr. and Mrs. Walter Harper and daughter Mattic of this place, attended the Fifth 'Sunday meeting at Bingen Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Strawn was a business visitor to Nashville Saturday. Mr. Charlie Balch was a business visitor to Nashville Saturday. Mrs. Walter Balch and children were business visitors to Nashville Saturday. Sunday school was well attended at this place Sunday morning. The judges chose Miss -Margaret McCulley, above, ng beauty queen of tlio Univevsi'ty^' 'ol Iowa, even though her homo | is in Omaha, Neb. Everybody is invited to attend the League at this place every Sunday night. Miss Grace Lewis attended the Fifth Sunday meeting at Bingen Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jeffers and Mr.. and Mrs. Edgar Pierce and Miss Verd Strawn were the Sunday guests of Mrs. S. J. Balch and family. Mr. J. H. Jeffers was a business visitor to Nashville Saturday. Mr. George Webb was a business visitor to Nashville Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Weir Owens and baby Terry Weir, were business visitors to Nashville Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Balch and children, Wilma and Bobbie, were the Saturday guests of his mother, Mrs. S. J. Balch and the Sunday guests of her mother, Mrs. E. C. Myrick. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Epton and baby girl, Joyce, spent Sunday afternoon with his folks, Mr. Archie Epton. Over in Korea rice is the gold standard, and since the price of rice has doubled this yenr the natives are having their financial .troubles along with the rest of the world, Writes Dr. R. M, Wilson to his home folk in Columbus;, this county. Dr. Wilson, Presbyterian missionary for 20 years, and son of J. S. Wilson of Columbus, is in charge of the medical colony at Soonchun, Korea, treating lepers. Acknowledging recent gift packages from friends in the United States, he 'writes: "We are glad to get old clothes, spectacles, pencils, scarfs and the like for the lepers, and bright picture cards for the Sunday school work. Don't send unless yo ulhihk the package is worth the postage., You must decide that. "We are developing a big, fine farm and home for the lepers and this year Hardening will be stressed. There are five special things in the treatment o) leprosy and these are all found in the farm life. These five things are 1st Good Diet which will result from the garden, rabbits, pigs, etc. 2nd Regular Habits. 3rd Good Appetite. 4th Cheer and Joy. 5th Freedom from other diseases and of course chaulmoogra oil. "These tilings nil fit in so well with the farm and home life this year we will push • these lines of 'work, O course if a leper is looking day in and day out at his old paralyzed face which looks like a flat ;tire or at his claw fingers he wili no:' improve. The 'gardens, rabbits, chickens, pigs and Airplanes are forbidden to fly over federal and state prisons at an altitude of less than 1000 feet by air regulations. Toads quench their thirst by ab- 'sorbing moisture through their skin. You Will Be More Attractive New, wonderful MELLO-GLO powder makes your skin look fresh, tempting. Mode by a new French process, it spreads with surprising smoothness, stays on longer, hides tiny lines and wrinkles, prevents large pores. Ugly shine banished. No drawn or "pasty" look. No irritation witli purest face powder known. Buy delightful fragrant MELLO-GLO today. 50c and $1.00, tax free. —Adv. DANCE After the show The Female "CAB" CALLOWA? Radio Stars c.vcr Stutiun \VOit and her Victor Kccordiitg Orclicblru • 12—Men—12 Direct from Plantation Club New York City E L K S' C L U B Saturday Night B:UU p. in. until? MAJESTIC Electric Refrigerators HOPE MUSIC CO. Phone 450 Plate Lunch 35c Sandwiches lOc Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt 45c It's Safe to Be Hungry at the CHECKERED CAFE Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 Specials for Friday & Saturday Watch Our Windows For Added Specials TOMATOES Standard Quality Full No. 2 Can Del Monte Pineapple Sliced or Crushed No. 2 Can DILL or SOUR Pickles-2 large jars 25c A&P COFFE TRIO 8 O'Clock, Ib J8c Red Circle, Ib 21c Bokar, Ib 25c Grandmother's Bread 16 ounce Loaf Raisin Bread, loaf 8c Sweet or Sweet Mixed Pickles-large jar 19c N felt Hats Cban ai»4 PIocM , 7.5 C EISONHUCK1NS PRODUCE SPECIALS Lettuce, head 4c j Green Beans, Ib 3c New Potatoes, Ib 3c | Oranges—2 doz 25c NECTAR ORAJMGEPEKOTEA 2 oz. package 0£ Vi Ib. package -I CM Calumet Baking Powder—Lb. 20c Ann Page Preserves—pure fruit, 16 oz jar 15c A&P Grape Juice—12 bottles $1.70—Pint 15s Sparkle Gelatin Desert—3 packages 17c White House Milk—6 small or 3 tall cans ,..15c IONA PEACHES—2 No. 2</ 2 cans 25c IONA CORN—2 No. 2 cans -15c OATS—3!/2 pound package : 12c -MARKET SPECIALS- Shankless Picnics 4 to G Lb. Ave—Lb Sliced Breakfast Bacon-lb 14c Bulk Peanut Butter 2 Ibs 15c Seven Roast—Ib Pork Chops-nice and lean, Ib 10c Smoked Bacoinn the piece, Ib 10c Fresh Fish Goes British Thclma Todd, film actress, will flash her engaging smilo for British audiences. She sails soon to nil k London coh- tract. twenty-five student* 8tud> ei- nine leper teacher*. Wbmth as a! Ways make the best patients for from childhood they have worked and are benefited by keeping bwsyv The 1 girls are given preference for entrance. There were but fifteen deaths last year; 21 are blind, 92 have eye trouble. Seven hundred thirty-three take oil by injection and mouth. Two hundred fifty cannot work and 15 wHk on peg legs of their own making." busy life will bring cheer. "The result with treatments are now very encouraging and most of the cases gotten in the earlier stages can be entirely arrested. Last year we discharged 80 such cases. The monthly expense per leper in 1931 was six yen each which wts distributed as follows: food 3.50; clothing .28; fuel, light, school and church 1.04; wages and travel .36. The yen was around fifty cents. Since January 1st rice has about doubled in price so the ex_ pense this year will be higher. Rice is the gold standard here. "The men number 385, women 249, boys 48. and, girls 55. One hundred Sheppard The fanners are very busy planting cotton. Mrs. Alice Finley and Mrs. Claude McCall made a business trip,to Hope Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs. L L. Cornelius of Guernsey spent Sunday with his brother W. L. Cornelius and family. Chrisleen Cornelius is ^pending a few days with her cousins, Louise, Mavis and Mildred Cornelius of Gurnsey. Miss Ophelia Cunningham was visiting the Misses Hrdens Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Gilbert Jr. was in Fulton Sundayi Mr.' Lester Gilbert and Miss Rebeka Gilbert of Fulton slopped in Sheppard a while Saturday morning en route to Hope. ; Mr. Henry 1 Coleman is expecting his sister, Mrs. G. L. Johnson of Waco Texas in a few days for a visit. Roy and Raymond Cornelius attended the program in Sheppard Saturday night. They reported a nice program. Miss Ophelia Cunningham spent a while Tuesday evening with Miss Myrtle Knotts. Mr. McCall made a business trip to Hope Tuesday. ' Mr. Coleman and Mrs. Alice Finley were shopping in Hope Tuesday. UpHij win p>t dence ol Lfct* I Audit _ f r LITTLfi prosecuting all cTilli growing out of tin v . vestigations of the Audit Commission to Walter L. Pope, attorney general the commission. His appointment as H ney lot the state to-rr 4 " litigation resutllng hundreds of thoiisMMtf',] made by Attorney, "" Norwood, with the ernor Futrefl. , -, It was authoriWdjl Ifl33 legislature. "** The audit com: existence With ti report with the _ year. A bill to extend commission, with 'dnl^ ~~ five members continuing .w ,not get through the 1 "****• Judge Pope's farti" ilitlgatioh over road ed by the audit appointment. AS assistant at instituted virtually all, 'cover alleged overpay! sate on highway^ ' '.which still are petii Judge Pope lived ; fore taking the ] attorney general 1 The act authorizing; 1 of special counsel ap_"~ expended balance of *J highway audit furtd^« •litigation: ale of I.OOO SHiri r ' fi$ A special ten-day selling of men's dress shirts— the finest shirts you'll find at any price, anywhere. We're reducing our lines of men's shirts and concentrating on one brand. These shirts formerly sold for $1.48, $1.98 and even $2.48 and $2.98. Finely woven madras, the high /( gra'de Erij|( broadcloth, and better grades of prints andftffl • , v %$% er materials. Full cut, seven button frpnts^ix, , - - 1 • ' "J-jMs shrunk collars—shirts that are correct in sizj and will fit now, and after several washirigS||A colors guaranteed. . " *> • an •Fade"'Proi Publix ^' f i -s'l .. v-v -• ;<,?;.<•" I 4 $ fr "' -4^ ,MJ\ 'SB ••.*?i \\\ f\ ~ ^ ^ !/\ \ ^ V '* /J BWi,' m SALE STARTS FRIDAY MORNING! ^ In blue, tan, green, white and fancy patterns|i| Stripes on solid backgrounds and fancy designs.^ In every color for Summer. Sizes 14 to.;19i|||^^ All are remarkable for their fit, quality."and>lijif|^ oring. All are shirts of outstanding good ta|^^ You'll be proud to wear them anywhere.' ; ;-;r^c||| you'll be proud of the saving. .- •> : -'V$ ""*"'" Men who Kwc always bought $2.50 shirts will notice these) aw;tjls||fj| kind of shirts they have been wearing. ; -- ASSTJ If bought on today's market we could not sell these shlrls for than ?1.98. fi ~ >N ^OM With prices of meP-'- chandise a d v a ncing every day you may ' never again have a -• chance to make such *• ' = fortunate purchase, _' ft t Buy a half dozen ol , < , them while they're '•] only 88c each. *, V Full value ia fit, finish, fullness, tailoring and quality. 3i&®te/X> Geo. W. Robison 6* Co, "THE LEADiNO DEPARTMENT STORE" WE GIVE

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