Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 5, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 5, 1933
Page 2
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star public e»« m stit building, ni-114 south M th* itofttofflc* « Hope, Arttnw* f ot alt news dlspattta ttWIted t* H «r r and also th* local t»ws publl.«h«d fetfltt. t(^M herein are also tt*erv«4 ,_„ tttfttli in Advanced BjC.clty «rW«, pte eVU y«r |S.». Sy mall, In Heritetad, ««v«d» '" $3.00 per year} tlatwheft 15.00. •tei Charges will be made for all tribute* ctrtS memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial poift# In'the news cohuhiu to ferotett ttelr wader* ffifri memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility «t nturb ot any unsolicited manuscripts. The SUr'* Platform fit 1WJ, and' itrtpreved sanitary emiHMoM hi i back'-vard*. mbtf of Ctmmerte. COUNTY , .yogrtm prodding for flw consirnrtUm of • of, clt-wcather. toad etch year, to gnuhMlly rriuM tilt '' > ' •'* J " 1 temomte support for tvery «rt«ttf!e igriMittma «r» jwacticmt bene/itt to Hempstedd county's greatest erffMizoiion*, belidrfng that eo-wwrottet effort .country at it it in town. STATE iron the ttatt highway program. knd-a more efficient government through «• wrpendittires. "The Dark Iftv&tfciV' by Capt. Franz von Rintelin, sheds a revealing light on German espionage ul,thii country during 1915 and lift—arid, in the shedding, provides a tot of exciting reading. The German spy stftife, Irt those days was a thing to fright** bfcbies with; and Captain von Rlrttelin was at the bottom of practically alt ,«f it. Sent to the United Statftfc early in 1915 to try to Stop the vilti,exports of munitions to the Allies, thi* ttnval officer posed as ft Swiss btfiftrtl, established an exporting offltte in New York as a blind, and begun-a systematic and ruthless program of sabotage. His operative? planted lnc«ndiory bombs on steamers taking munitions overseas. They even succeeded in sinking some barge-loads of shells in New York harbor. THey fomented a dockmen's strike which at one time almost paralytied the 1 whole- munitions export business. So deftly did he operate that he once actually held a contract from, the Russian government to buy and ship shells to Archangel Needless to say, the shells never go there—but Russian money-helped the clever captain to carry on his work! The big drawback to it all, says Captain con Rintelin, was the stupid bluhdering of Captain von Papen, then German military attache in America, more recently chancellor of Germany. It was because of Von Papen's obtuseness Von Rintelin declares, that he—Von Rintelirt—was finally attested-and confined in Atlanta prison for four; years. This book is not only exciting; it is a valuable commenuu-y on the way American neutrality worked to the advantage of the Allies before 1917. It is published by Macmillan, and the price is $2. World Parley May Turn Tide .* ! f jjf ? v ~ * ^^••^™ "• • J'i&ntrdoubts the supreme importance of the forthcom- Ix>ndbn conference on international finances and eco- ^c; policies and disarmament, he has only to read the day&^L! _-.i^_—. .U—M.M.X^IAM.M £« 4-lk.n. jinvlip nnv«s\w»cf T-£ *Vi«an /IA nrvf. dispatches in the daily papers. If these do not leis 1 Beyond'jrersuasion, ..„•; we haye a cable from Paris remarking that scare-like'the one that,swept Europe just before the ^fcUr iS'gi-ipping France, Germany and Italy. France ._4 rounding 1 up spies along her German and Italian i. "Germanyhas* been swooping down on secret French ' ' jtlfily, has .been doing the same. With each arrest, i and fear .increase in each country. ultaneously, another cable from Paris reports that ited States and the principal European governments ^all'hope of immediate progress in disarmament," .that the -situation will not grow easier until "the political ^tension lessens." Keels of this, Chancellor Hitler declares in Ber- if'Germany cart no longer be treated as a power of the •ank—-she must be recorganized as an equal partner"; 'National Alliance of German Army Officers issues a 'at decfaringtSat restoration of the Hhoenzollerns is ' '^ T Koal'Of a reconstructed Germany. , , ; ef^Wese'''di9patclies together and you have as L 1 Street "8 Man in ut* •jtlctnrP. 10 Minor not*. 12 Melody. 14 To foffofl*. 16 Tumullttftfts disturbance ot peace. it To fibillcntSt 19 Monkey. 20 Mare. 21 To combine with ai»U. 24 25 Baking- 27 Brought utf. 29 To quote. aiFiibik auto. 34 C*ltiklrtg vessel-. •„ 35 AllegpfttMovce. 23 Mend of ftft 26 rtrtihvny station. 29 trnftnlshetl 30CmUert with 4S Female 60 Supply tor relief. ttA flitter drug. .15 Plexus."' 58 Preposition. 32Sttvm-.of Ing weal. Work. 3COen\l8 oC herbs. 1 sorrowful. M 2KSJS wtth 2Throo. leprosy. 3 Imprisoned. .|lTo lUim. 4 Myself. « Rnsn- B-R.cwt.cl. .for jSJo ^^ carrying 47 Afternoon dishes. ,,, c! ii. G To Skip. 49 Ovlef. 36 Third'not* In 67 In what pro- 7 Poems. d-Monetary unit scale. ' - fesalon did the S Second note. of Japan. 37 MOrtrtdtn dye. man In the pic- 9 Amatory. 83 Exclamation, 39 Negative. ture fcahi 10 Opposite of 54 Seventh note, <« Fnlnt'heartect. fame? gain. tone U. According to scientists, the thyroid gland in your throat varies in size in accordance-with your age and fluctuates in size according to the season of the year. >*'«•«{£ YEAKS James W. Ellis, <sf Ozun, Was In th« ity this mornihg. Capt, J> H, Black and MM. Emma L. Lovell Virefe married at the home of he bflde'S father, I*, J. H. PWlfoy, it Malvernv Wednesday, May 13th. 'TEN YEAfcS AOO Miss Jennie Betts entered upon her duties as home demonstration agent of Howard county last Tuesday. Mrs. JeiSe ftitey has returned from visit to Little Hock. Misses Rachel Vftrr and Dell McClanahan .attended the. Sunday school convention at Washington today. Tokio • BEGIJf HERE TODAY MONNIE O'DARB. SO «•* bean- tlfal..';U ankappr beoaaae DA-N CARDIGAN "ivko prof «••*• t« *• I* lave -nKh ker !• Influenced fey. •!• nvfelibB rnmllr. CHARLES EUSTACE, •anAMine .••vreoniev to oo»y a picture as'any Jeremiah would care to look upon. •Jei&to make the bill complete, lump in with them the in- lurnerable stories testifying to economic breakdown in this tritfx—the-stpries of "cities- that cannot pay their school s.^.chers,,, their firemen and their policemen, the stories of pldaed; bank* that cannot reopen, the stories of mounting ^lidlines, of sweat-shop wage scales and the like. _ ?, .What yo uget, beyond argument, is a picture of a world ^-turmoil and distress. . , V* One hope is that the London conference can straighten It world difficulties and gefrus back on the right path again. The President's Wife M' _E- 4 -orthe reasons why Americans like Eleanor Roose- pveltso much is that, she seems to have a genious for do- ?tbe right thing at the right time. , " take, for instance, the recent White House visit of those ard-WttenrNew England fishing captains. TRese skippers were escorted by the president's wife on plete tour of-the White House—a thing which the coun- ry's y anQotie8t society folk would give their right ears to at- n,' and which most of them angle for, fruitlessly, for nths. The fishermen got it without asking for it. f .^ It was a little thing, of course—but not, one ventures to believe, to the sea captains, or to Mrs. Roosevelt herself. And 5lt?ia,becausethe first lady is capable of making a spontaneous graceful gesture of that kind that her fellow citizens are oming so fond of her, Senator Morris' Victory i NATOR GEOftGE W. NORRIS of Nebraska ought to be one of the proudest men in Washington these clays. The Muscle Shoals bill will be law within a very few days, The Senate and the House still have a few minor points to, straighten out before they can send it to the-White House, ultimate passage is assured, and it is equally certain ttbe president will sign it. the victory, more than anyone else's, is Senator Tfie bill itself may be a very fine thing or it may be profoundly unwise; that, for the moment, is not the point. point is thfti it was Senator Norrjs who kept the Shoals intact, in Uncle Sam's hands, for long years, in the powerful opposition, and that it was Senator Norris WJjO ere»te4 a public sentiment favorable to government op' HOW, as his Jong fight is being crowned with suc- , th« Nebraska senator has a right to feel pretty good, Sn They Say! „., „„„,_ has shown how difficult it is to direct dis- , cussion r at intirnjitional conferences into practical channels -jpsf definite accord.-?— James 4. Farrell, chafrwn of the Wo> " * Foreign Trade Council. 4 real hai* miter ia an artist. He doesn't merely cut l?r> the head.— A. N. Naao, president Ohio people are specialized workers. Thousands of them given the feest part of their lives, tp the government— General Farley ' • •«t«mtl«B. Hekclp* kcv wl*kf«ni- lljr MmemM** ••« wken KAY. her yoancer »l»<er, trie*- to. r»» oft- with: «. imurelliiK ; Mtlemann. he . ••d Menalo fctlMC her h»ehvvrl«h. •nt •cnndnl. ~ . SANDRA I/AWTIE3WCE, one- ' time friend of Monnle'B. irle* to win Dan away f»om her. Sam- dru'l. Btnld. IIKTTV. thinka San- drn 1m , Irylnc to , vnmp JAMES. Hie clmuffeur, nnd !• Jenlona. NOAV GO ON AVIT1I THE STORY CHAPTER XVI ONNIE- heard Kay's voice and looked up. It was Sunday mornTBg — 11 o'clock, to be exact— •and Monnie was enjoying the sweet freedom ot her "day off," celebrating it by the weekly washing of her burnished bronze hair. Sitting out under the apple tree In a shabby old basket chair, looking extraordinarily childish in the whites smock she wore, she answered her younger sister. "Yes? What is it?" A new Kay, since the adventure. A curiously silent; obedient, almost pajthetically-anxlous-to-Eilease Kay, Monnie reflected. It had been lucky — It had been really miraculous—that no one else had learned of Kay's brief flight -with. Chester BIgelow, from which- Charles Eua- taro and Monnie had providentially rescued her, "Monnie, I • want to do something!" Kay's voice, her expression were tragic. Her sea blue eyes, long lashed, shadowed faintly with mnuve, stared straight ahead. "I've got to find something. I — I'll go crazy if I dou't." Monnie said mildly, "But there aren't any Jobs for you In Belvedere — " "I know," Kay interrupted, "That's exactly what I mean. If I could get away — to Chicago. Or New York — " Her voice fell on the name. The ' magic name of The City. Kay. staring through apple- branches at the, sky, was seeing instead, the high minarets and towers publicized by the picture postcards — the famous "skyline." She was seeing the Empire State building and the Chrysler tower, the winking lights of Times Square. "Tbere'd be a chance for me there," Kay stated eagerly. could make something of myself-— be somebody. Get some place." ' Monnie sighed. They bad gone over this ground before. She sympathized, wholly and utterly but what could she do about it? "You're too young to be on your own," sbe said with gentleness. "Even If we had tbe money to stake you for a while- — which we isaven't— -ypu're far too young to go oil that wa'y by yourself Mother would never hear of ||." "airls opt one bit older t|f » (t aw/' MW Kay with, fssygi, 'are' earning "scads: of money in th* mo-rles." "Oh, the 'movie*, of course^" said'Monnie, dismissing them. ' ".Well?" Kay aeeiued to think she had made a case. "Yes, btit for the half dozen who are successful," argued the older sister, "aren't there him* dreds .who starve? Turn on the giu—alt kinds of things. read about- it-every day." You "I," said .Kay v.magrilnceritlyj' "would be successful:" • » • TI/TONNIEI gave her a speculative •"•"••look. "You 'might," she said slowly. "And then again you .might., not; It's not being pretty and talented alone > that puts you over. I read just the. other 'day that a good camera man could-make an actress and an unfriendly one- ruin her chances. There are tricks—why, some of the most successful ones;are not a • bit pretty It you meet them tace to face! Don't you remember Lilias Martingale, the. girl > I told you I met at Sandra's last winter? She was plain,' really. Angular—ahd her skin was awful. Yet Sandra said she got a screen test that was • wonderful. And' she'a getting along very well. I saw her picture outside the Cameo the other day .when I came home." "I forgot you'd met her," said Kay,,interested,' ".Was she really ugly?" "Not ugly—but, well, plain in a distinguished kind of way. She," remembered Monnie, "was the girl Sandra met: in Florence. From an old Boston family, I think." Kay frowned. "Sandra, by the way,'- is throwing a big party to- Having people and the usual snooty, crowd here. Wonder she wouldn't invite you! You used to be awfully clubby." Monnie threw tbe bright veil bt hair over her eyes. "Don't be silly," she said with affected lightness. "You wouldn't expect me to be asked to every party Sandra gave." "She might have done it this time anyway," Kay went on, stub.- bornly loyal. "I know her. What she wants is to get Dan Cardigan all to herself. She worked hard morrow night, from the city on that job. She deserves him. All I hope is," prattled Kay, turning the knife in her listener's heart with blissful unconsciousness, : 'ls that she gets Mamma Cardigan with him! They'd be a fine pqir. Both bosses. Neither one will give an inch." "What makes you think," asked Monnie in a muffled voice, "that she's going to 'get' Dan, as you so elegantly put it?" ttff/ELL, I'll tell you, W Ka began Kay confidentially. "Mind you, Monnie, I wouldn't be talking this way if I weren't certain you'd got over Dan—and a mighty good thing that is, too," she interpolated. "Ever siuce that night you turned him down when he asked for a date I've been awfully glad. I was afraid," said Kay with sisterly candor, "you might be turning out to be the sort of dumb bunny who cries with joy when a boy shows ber any attention. And that, with your looks, would be dumb!" "Tbauku." Monule was brushing ber hair now.' U did not mat, ter if her face bad. crimsoned. "What I say," cried Kay wann- ing to her subject. "Is. Jet Sandra have him, and good riddance! Charles Eustace Is a better bet any way you look at it." "You're not Insinuating," said Monnie, between tears and laughter, "that Charles Is In love with me? Because I never heard such nonsense in my life." Kay whistled like a boy. "Maybe not yet, but all you have to do is lift a.finger," she advised. "That's absurd. If there's anyone-he's Interested In that way, jt's you. He's always talking about your looks ,and your liveliness—" Kay giggled. "Charles' is? That's good." She seemed vastly amused. "You talk as if ho were Methuselah," said Monnie, nettled at the reception her bit of news received. "He's not yet 30." "That's right, stick up for ,'hlm," Kay told her. "He's 0. K. I'm. for Charles, with both feet. I think he's swell. But not for me. He's just not the—not tbe type. Even If he Is a cross between Ronald Colman and Gary Cooper." "He's been everywhere, seen everything, knows everyone," Monnie said quickly, glad the talk had shifted from Dan to less dangerous ground. t« A ND he's very, very rich," Kay ; •**• added shrewdly. "Mr. Brlggs was saying only the other day— when I was there at dinner— that his mother Inherited scads from old Mr. Waterman and that his father was nn eastern millionaire." "Not a bit spoiled though," Monnie reflected, pretending to be rapt In her subject although, all the time, the thought of Dan was hammering at the back of her mind. So she was supposed to have relinquished him to Sandra, was she? Her fighting blood was stirred. "What did you say?" She had been thinking of other things, her thoughts worlds away, but Kay was pruttling on. "I said slio might have invited you, anyway." Kay was on the subject of the party agalu. Mon- nlo frowned. "I couldn't have gone," she said obliquely. "Why not?" "I have another engagement." She smiled at her si&ter's mystification. "Monnie! Not a new beau!" "Wait and sea." A little later, pressing the deep, crisp waves into her still damp hair, frowning intently at her re- flectiou in the mirror, she said to herself that Dan Cardigan should not go to Sandra's party to be flaunted as her prize possession. There were things Sandra Lawrence had to learn. One of them was that she was not nearly so subtle as she thought herself. The other was that Dan Cardigan was not liers for the snapping of a finger. She, Monnie O'Dare, knew better than that: "You seem in good spirits," her mother said to her at the luucheoit table. "I am!" Monnle's bronze hair, copping ber small head like a molded casque of metal, seemed fairly to crackle with vitality. Her eyes sparkled. She would show Saudra Lawrence that she was a foe.wortiiy ot respect! Bnrney Smith Of Nashville was a business visitor to "Tokio Friday. E. A. Sanford was a business visitor to Nashville- Monday. Vernon McLaughlin .was a business visitor to Nashville Monday. C. C. Simmons was a vistor to Nashville Monday. A. C. Holt was n business visitor to Nashville Friday. Mr. and Mrs. H.. R. Holt Were trading In Nashville Sunday. Several from here attended the singing at Highland Sunday. The rain and wind storm Saturday afternoon did considerable damage in the way of washing the land and blowing fruit trees down. Mr. and Mrs.' J. H. McLarty and children of Nashville visited relatives here Monday night. Mrs. Uoyd Dickey was shopping in Murfreesboro Friday. Miss Clara Warren of Amity is vis-; iting relatives here this week. Mrs. Tracy Morris was a visitor to Murfreesboro Friday. Othel Shaddox and family ot Corinth visited relatives here Sunday. Mrs. Lillie Campbell was shopping in Nashville Friday. Miss Maude Sanford was a Nashville visitor Friday. Miss Dee Holt was shopping Nashville Friday. Claude Spanhanks and family of Highland visited relatives here Sunday. ) Mr. and Mrs. Travis McLaughlin of Nashville visited relatives here Sunday. Eldon Cooley and Ralph Halcomb ol Hot Springs spent the last week end with home folks.here. Mack Holcomb left Tuesday foi Broken Bow, (Jklahoma. There will be a pie supper at Swee Home Methodist church near Tokio Saturday night. May 6. The proceed: to apply on the church piano. Every, sody is invited. Judge H. M. Stophns was in thii part of the county last week looking over the roads. Ozan *\SS$?r jSg^.7 t«S-v /;r$ S4fv y ;: 4 :^ sf « You dopes don't understand detectiife stories. auy in caufjht holding a smoking pistol and standing overi 'a corpse, that means he don't know nothing about it. | In/.zard. Quite a number from here attended he play at Providence Friday night and reported a nice time. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hunt spent Saturday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Hunt. Several from here will attend the Nevada County Semi-Annual Singing Convention which will be held at Emmet Sunday. A large crowd attended singing here Sunday night. Blevins Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Jamison of Dal las, have returned home after a visi to relatives and friends here. Mrs Jamison will be remembered as Mis Ruth Harris, granddaughter of Mrs W. H. Robins. Dr. W. F. .Robins left Tuesday fo Hot Springs to attend the Medical So ciety. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Stuart,and chil dren and Mrs. Bettie Fletcher visited relatives in Caddo Gap Sunday. Misses Lillian Robins and Eugenia Goodlett, and Mrs. .D. F. Goodlett were shopping in Hope Tuesday. Mrs. W. F. Robins, Mrs. Clem Ball, Mrs.. Irma Rye and Miss Charleen Crane were shopping in Texarkana Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Thornton of Murfrees- bcro are the guests of relatives here. Miss Lucille Barrow, Mrs. Irma Rye and Billy Fred Robins saw Hila Morman's show in Nashville Monday night- Lee Stone was called to Minden, La., to attend the funeral of his sister who was killed in a tornado there Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bond and Mrs. W. E. Fletcher were shopping in Hope Tuesday. Mrs. O. S. Robins and Mrs. Osborne entertained the Missionary Ladies Society of the Baptist church with a social Wednesday afternoon at the honje of Mrs. Robins. A Mother's Day pro- ram, games and contests were, enjoyed throughout the afternoon, after which refreshments were served to 30 guests. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Smith attended the Hila Morgan show at Nashville Tuesday night, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Locke, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Goodlett were vis- tors to McCaskill Sunday. Mrs. W. F. Robins and Miss Lillian Robins attended the Hila Morgan ihow in Nashville Tuesday night. The Blevins Graduating Exercises were held Monday morning at the High School auditorium before o large audience. Sixteen graduates received diplomas. The out-of-town visitors to attend the program were. Mr. Garth Honea of Prescott, Mr. and Mrs. Coy Jones of El Dorado, Mr. and Mrs. Tholbert Honea of Fulton, Mr. and Mrs. L. F'. Leslie of Belton, Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Gentry of McCaskill, Mr. and Mr«. H. H. Huskey and Misses Ruth Huskey and Sue Fore of Prescot, Miss Thomasene Haynie of Gurdon. Mr. Albert Dye who has been on the sick list for the past few days, is up now and filling his regular place in the Blevins barber shop. M. D. Williams of Gurdon was visiting in Blevins and Marlbrook community Friday and Saturday of last week. Mrs. Roy Foster and Miss Catherine Brown were shopping in Hope Tues--J day of last week. Mrs. J. T. Stewart and Misses Charline Stewart and Velda Wardlaw were shopping in Hope Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Thompson were among the visitors to attend the fiddlers' contest Friday night. Messrs. Horace Lay, Joe Covington, Coy Cummings Glen Coker, Mrs. Glen Coker and Miss Ruth Garland were dinner guests of Mrs. Annie Bostick Thursday. Mrs. M. L. Nelson was a.-buslnjj visitor in Hope Friday. ~ Mrs. Roy Bonds. Mrs. Edgar and Aubrey Bonds were shopping^ Pt-escott Saturday. Mrs. J. A. Wade and W. U. were shopping in Hope Friday. Dr. J. V.' Arrington, T. J. Stev and G. W. Moore attended the revi_ of Rey. B. B. Crimm at Hope Sunr night.' Several families left Blevins FridJ motoring to McRae, Ark., to workf the strawberry harvest. Those left were: Mr. nnd,Mrs. Roy Niveg Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Smith, Mr. a| Mrs. Dalton Smith, Mr. and Mrs. JJ Edmiadson, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil SmJ Mr. and' Mrs. Ernest Perry and clt dr-en, Rex and Homer McDou" Horace Harper. Hnrmon Griffith Mr. and Mrs. Ray Smith. Rev. Geo. W. Warren filled his ular appointment at McCaskill S| day night. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Huskey Miss Ruth, Mrs. Earl Fore nnd Sue, and Miss Marie Brown were ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. lart Sunday. , , , ' 'Mrs. T. L. Phillips'and Mis^To Phillips of El Dorado, Mrs. V Trotter of New York City, and_ Ola Harris and son of Pyote, 1 are here visiting relatives and fn< Mrs. Trotter nnd Mrs. Harris will remembered as Mildred and Phillips. The home of Grandvn Brooks ^ destroyed by fire Saturday night, t room was being used to keep si" chickens in and a kerosene lani was used as a heater to • keep ] chickens warm. This lantern expl ed, catching the room on the ins Everything was destroyed. . Mrs. Roy Foster and children! Monday with her parents, Mr. Mrs. Bob Brown of the Sweet I community. Miss Catherine Bi who spent last week in Blevins, companied her home. Rocky Mound The farmers of this community are ;etting behind with their work on account of so much rain. Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Silvey spent the past week with relatives in Nevada county. Mr. E. G. Steed, Mr. Warren Pickard and daughters, Byrel and Norene attended the Fifth Sunday meeting at Spring Hill Saturday. Mr. Charlie Houston and family visited relatives at White Chapel Sunday. Mr. J. M. Bennett of Sutton is the guest of Mr .and Mrs. B. M. Hazzard this week. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Taylor spent Sunday with his parents near Nichols schoolhouse. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Bearden was Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Rogers. Miss Shirley Bearden of Hope spent the week end with Miss Norene Pickard. Mr. and Mrs. John Bill Jordan visited Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Mitchell Saturday and Sunday. Grandma Williams sp<ent the week end with her son, Qrady,' of Fair View. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher was the Sunday guest of Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Saturday Specials Buy your groceries Saturday! You will sav money. Prices are going up, and, will be much. higher in a few days. Strawberries QUART Potatoes NEW—8 Pounds 25< Peas Fresh English 3 rounds 25« Pecans «————— Palmolive Native—Good Size—Pound 5c for that school girl complexion—3 bars only 20C Eggs Fresh Country Limit 3 dozen for 25c! Makes delicious biscuit* in a hurry. Package 30d Middlebrooks Phone 607 SERVICE GROCERY A« near a» your phone; ,*WOT^K. T*?P^ . MRS. TELEPHON* 821 In e&oh of us two souls there are. And one is weak and one Is strong, And day by day along life's way All Wen are torn 'twtot right and . Wrong; temptation is a subtle thing. With varying lures it leads us on, All roads it fares to set its snares, ttut right must travel only one. , for money some do shameful things Jjpthlfi the precincts of the law. ^fch no regard for bargains hard, Tficy'll fight for gain with tooth and claw. Not all the failures to be fine Are caused by open scarlet sin, Men bitter grow, their power to shbw And sometimes break their words to 'Win. . The right .must struggle 'gainst the . odds, Temptation strikes With subtle skill, And if the conscience merely tiods, Man's baser nature works its Will Ih each of .us two spirits dwell And one is dark and one is fair, And men must fight for what is right, Or wrong will catch him unaware. -'E. A. G. Mrs. Louis Johnson and Miss Mildred Avery of PreScott were Thursday shoppers In thtt city. Mrs. George Sprnggins left Friday for a visit with'her brother, Rev. James E. Green and Mrs. Green in Senntobln, Miss. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson have as week end guests, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Cowdon nnd children of Little Rock; The regularly monthly meeting o£ the' Pril Clebiirne chapter, U. D. C. was held on Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. F. McFnddin on North Hervey street, with Mrs. R. T. White, Mrs. A. L. Block and Mrs. R. M.'LnGrone as associate hostesses. kl , Full Pack, No Slack Fillinq Economic*/-Efficient SAME PRICED AS 42 YEARS AGO 25ounc4s for254 MILLIONSOP POUNDS USED OY OUR GOVERNMENT NOW Lionel Barrymore LEWIS STONE -In"Looking Forward" Look—Cab's slslcr Is here for SATURDAY only! A Vlusic, song and dance that's holler than hoi! —On the Screen— BOB STEELE "TEXAS BUDDIES" Serial Cartoon SUN.-MON.-TUES. EDDIE CANTOR —And— gorgeous girls 200 FROM SPAIN" Beautiful spring flowers adorned the rooms of the McFaddin home, with varlhued cornflowers adding their beauty to the reception suit, and in the dining-rdom, wher.e there was a most interesting display of antiques and heirlooms, lovely ping roses, shed their fragrance. Despite the rainy weather and the gloom of the outside, at the appointed hour, the president, Mrs. W. E. Brlant opened the meet* ing with a full and running over quota of members and a number of visitors. Following the ritual and the singing of the chapter hymn, "How Firm a Foundation," reports were given from the various committees, the chapter endorsed the ploy ground project that is being sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary and voted a cash donation to assist in defraying the expenses of a supervisor. At this time Mrs. BHant announced the program and nominating committees for the coming year's work. It was also decided that the chapter have a picnic, on the date,of the June meeting, inviting the /Texorkana and Fulton chapters and the citizens of Washington to join the Pat Cleburne chapter in Washington on the First Thursday in June for a picnic, followed by on informal program in the War Time Memorial Building. After a discussion of other routine business, the meeting was turned over to Mrs, Charles Haynes, who announced that her program consisted of a history of the formation of the Pat Cieburne chapter followed by each president giving' a resume of business and events during her administration. Miss Maggie Bell opening the program with n most instructive and entertain history of the chapter and its life under it's founder and first president, Mrs. C. A. Forney- Smith, each president followed in reg- ulnr order, with Mrs. Edgar Briant closing the program with a sketch of the high lights during her term of office, bringing the history up to date. These valuable papers will be preserved by the Pat Cle'burn Chapter-'ns a matter of historical data. Precceding the program Miss Helen McRae, violinist, accompanied by Mrs. Robert Campbell delighted the meeting with two beautifully rendered selections. Another musical feature was the singing of "Arkansas" by the chapter. During the social hour the hostesses assisted by little Misses Mary Ross and Matilda McFaddin served a do. lighlful ice course with angel food cnkc. After refreshments were enjoyed, the meeting adjourned to the dining room, where a most interesting display of heirlooms and antiques was viewed, with prizes going to Mrs. A. L. Black, Mrs. D. H. Lipscomb, Mrs. E. F. McFaddin and Mrs. M. M. Smyth. Guests for the afternoon were Mrs. Ross R. Gillespie, Mrs. Robert Campbell. Miss Helen McRac, Mrs. Frank Ward and Mrs. Sid Henry. Honoring Mrs. W. E. Johnson of Fultoni who is leaving soon for her new home in Little Rock, Mrs. L. W. Young entertained at a most attractive spring luncheon at 1 o'clock Wednesday at her, home on South Hervey street. Lovely spring flowers brightened the rooms, and the perfectly appointed luncheon table was centered with a blue crystal bowl filled to overflowing with two shades of blue cornflowers. A most tempting thrcd course CONSTIPATION MADE MAN FEEL SICK "My work is inside work and at times I get constipated," writes Mr. I. H. Webb, of Waco, Texas. "This causes me to have headache and a terrible worn-out feeling. I will get real sick and dizzy. When I- get up in the morning, I feel all tired out. I heard about Black-Draught being good for this trouble and decided to try it. I found it was as recommended. Now when I feel that I need something and my head begins to feel heavy, I take a few doses of Black-Draught and get relief." Take Thedford's Black-Draught to drive out the pplsona resulting from constipation, del a package today. Thodlord's BLACK-DRAUGHT ^^F»mous F»mlly LaxttlTC" Children Like the New Pleasant Tasting SYRUP OF BLACK-DRAUGHT Pull ft MAJESTIC Electric Refrigerators HOPE MUSIC CO. Phone 450 Plate Lunch 35c Sandwiches lOc Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt. 45c It's Safe to Bo Hungry at (he CHECKERED CAFE Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 I Felt Hats Clean and Blocked 75 C ELSONHUCKINS 1 ~ ,/ > \- ;" •• fi. ," •.* 4 -; ''"'>- "•',""', '- ; < "> j v < ' N ' ' * - '- ' > <" a v -L . >•"<' v. , "> ^iM Three-yenr-oltt Bill Jorgensen, above, swallowed his mother's •wrist watch. Then he called her, pointed to his heart and said, "I'm ticking." X-rays lo- cnted the watch, nnd doctors hope to avoid an operation. luncheon, was served. Sharing this delightful hospitality with the honoree were Mrs, W. G. Allison, Mrs. John P. Cox, Mrs. E. J. McCabe, Mrs. Kline Snyder, Mrs. George Ware, Mrs. George Robison, Mrs. R. V. Herndon, Mrs. TuTiy Henry, "Mrs. E. P. Stuart, Mrs. Max Cox. Mrs. Johnson was pre_ sejited with a dainty gift of remembrance. EL DORADOAN NEW (Continued from Pago One) Little Rock, treasurer. Councilors: First district. Dr. W. M. Majors, Paragould; third, Dr. M. C. John, Stuttgart; fifth, Dr. L. L. Furifoy, El Dorado; seventh, Dr. George B. Fletcher, Hot Springs; ninth, Dr. D. L. Owens, Harrison; delegate to the American Medical Association, Dr. William R. Bathurst. Three names m each of four districts will be submitted to Governor Futrell who will select one from each district as member of the state Board of Medical Examiners. Dr. L. J. Kosminsky, president-elect for 1933, in his inaugural address, said he would make an effort to visit every district in the state and also desired that each county in Arkansas have a medical society. Kansas Jury Holds 3.2 Pet. Beer Legal WICHITA, Kan— A district court jury hold that 3.2 beer is legal in Kansas. The jury, hearing the case of Robert Andrews, chaitgcid ; with possession and sale of intoxicating liquor, held that beer was non-intoxicating and therefore not in conflict with the state dry laws. Andrews was arrested in a pre-arranged test case, Andrews said he would continue to sell the beer. A new ordinance requiring licenses for bicycles hns been approved in Phoenix, Arizona. to Be Li Dr. Fiihbein Review* fit* fectof NewCellwCopf' land LAW . , By 0ft. MORRIS FtSHllCfN Editor, Journal of the Ameffam M«rf. lea) Association, nfil of ffjrfteUi the Health Matfatln* Mow that the Cellef-Cdp^land" Wed"* iclrtal liquor bill Is effedilve, t>hy- sialans sooh Mil be free to prescrlb^ for their patients whatever amduift of atdoholic liquor is necessary. Form* eriy arbitrary limits on quantity* ort the alcoholic content of vinous liquors, arid the number of prescriptions that might be issued, are replaced by the stipulation that "no more liquor shall be prescribed to any person than is necessary to supply his medicinal needs." the judgment of Ihe attending phy* sician is to be supreme, within the limits Of sound professional practice, and subject only to certain regulations now being drawn under terms of the law by the attorney general artd the secretary of the treasury. These regulations will set forth the maximum quantity of liquor that may be prescribed at any one time, as Well as the normal frequency of pre-. scribing. The object is to prevent abuses that might arise if physicians should prescribe quantities Of liquor sufficient for long periods. Anyone who misrepresents to obtain a greater supply than is needed is subject to fine and imprisonment. ��� Physicians will not be required tdj. file in any government office records' of the ailments from which their patients are suffering, as at present,' but' will be, required .to keep. such, records. in : their offices. The prescription of alcoholic liquor's* is still not permitted in several' states,' and numerous physicians in other stales have refused to take out peri mils. Many" physicians find the pre-: scription privilege an annoyanlcei These are indications that the right tO : prescribe liquor never has been, Art unmixed blessing. Alcohol in .the'treatment of disease may be beneficial, useless or harmful, according to the manner in which it is used, and according to the type of case in Which it is prescribed. Sir Humphrey Rolleston has said that its main value is in an emergency, and as a temporary remedy for stimulation, and occasionally to induce sleep. Dr. Roger I. Lee has spoken of its uhief use as the creation of a state of artificial euphoria, or feeling Of well-being. An elderly person, for example," is convalescing from a mild cold, or per. haps influenza. He .is old and tired. Where the person in good, health is. unaware of his bodily functions, the old person who is recovering from a minor illness is conscious of many mild disturbances. He is likely to be depressed and miserable in mind and body; he has no appetite and does not care about things. True, such a person may be greatly improved by taking vitamins and iron, and a suitable diet, but a small dose of alcohol in some agreeable form gives him a different outlook on life> His miseries concern him less. He is likely to be improved in appetite and to have in his body the will toward recovery, rather than the lackadaisical attitude mentioned. Eddie Cantor M d LydaRoberti ' The Kid/rojn Spain" . X ger Sunday, Monday and Tuesday. Every year a new sensation rises out of the thousands of artists who appear before the millions of unseen audiences, , and this season Blase New York with the synical judgment- has proclaimed another Galloway in the person of, ','Jean." Jean Galloway has surrounded herself with thiftee'n of the most' nationally 'knoWn masculine 'artists, brought together from practically every part of this vast country, and is today- proving- to be an absolute sensation. The management of the Saengerhas been forced to guarantee .the Famous Orchestra Corporation of New York City, who are sponsoring the tour of this marvelous artist, a tremendous sum of money to make it possible for the patrons of this vicinity to be able to be entertained at the Saenger for three shows only Saturday. This season's American oyster crop has -been estimated to be worth $12,000,000. GAR6 'SMOCK OF UNBLEACHED COTTON .LEFT BELOW, IS WORN WITH STRAIGHT TROUSERS'©F RED AND WHITE CHECKED GINGHAM. THE 9M0CK LAGE9 AT THE FRONT CLOSING AND HA9 HUGE SQUARE POCKET?. • 1» \* * *-l y HE KNEELING FIGURE WEARS' LINEN OVERALL? WITH A BLOUSf OF YELLOW ORGANDY. SXAGGERATED FRILLS* FORM THE .SLEEVE? tr fWj*" it ** i" New Eddie Canto Film Here Sunday Jean Galloway's Oreftetfr* at Saeng er for 3 Show* Saturday Lesson tor May t. B1f WM. fe OILftdY., tt. B. It would be interesting \t we cotild know whcthef (he two Irtfclderils in . "The kid From 'Spain" with Eddlei this Idsson wefe originally 'as" Cantor' Is the- pt>p»eyed matador tot associated as they are in the rtarra- laughs and a hundred d&rk-eybd s<ft)" ( Uv«. fa the disciples were joUMifey in a orltas for lusty tale and love-making comes to the Saen- further excitement of Mexican told them of his tragic fortbodlrtgs, They were going up to JeruBalfem Where the Son of Marc wa*s io tie mocked and scourged and ' put to death; but through tragedy there Was to be triumph, for after thrte days 16 should rise again. immediately there follows th«stdry of James and John, the sons of Zebedee, making the request that When Jesus came into his kingdom they should sit the one on the right hahd and the other on the left,' * Did James and John sense the stlf- 'edngs through which the Master Was to pass and of which he had been tell- ng them, or did they think of thdse sufferings as to be courageously borne n the fulfilment o ftheir ambition ahd n their hope of sharing the glory of the kingdom? We cannot tell, but When JesuS put: to them the extreme test whether they Were able to pslss through any ordeal With him; their reply was ible. One cannot fail to respect the in- ensity and capacity for endurance of such< men. But how strange thai such strong characters should be. filled'with such meanigless ambition as led .them o aspire 1 for the high' places of preferment! How little they" understood Church Dismisses Mission Writer Pearl Buck Going Back to China After Presbyterian Fight NEW YORK.—Pearl Buck is going back to China next month with her husband, still the artist untouched by ballyhoo and bickering. > Although she has. been forced to resign as a missionary because. of her liberal views, she has preserved that philosophical.calm..whicb.jshe acquired in the Eastern, world.. . As son as news of her break with the Presbyterian Board of Foreign Missions was published, through her publishers, she sent a message that she has rertcated nothing as to her beliefs, her writings or speeches—and that she will go about her business in China as usual. "For some time," said Richard Walsh, president of the John Day Company, publishers, "Mrs. Buck has regarded herself as a novelist first, a missionary second. She was an unpaid missionary, in the first place. She taught English in China, but two or three years ago, she droped that work, too. "This resignation will make no difference in her life in China. It is just a formality, that's all." Pearl Buck remains today an enigma to the American public that ap- paluded her "The Good Eatrh." She never has given her opinions on marriage, divorce, the younger generation and prohibition. She wrote Mr. Walsh: "I would like to be known not for myself, but for my books. The Chinese are very sensible about this. They take the artist as important only because of his art, and are not interested in the personality of the artist." Her devotion to the Chinese people still is the guiding interest of her life's work, she has said. Dr. Mac-hen Roused PHILADELPHIA. — The Board of Foreign Missions of the Presbyterian Church Tuesday was severely criti- zied for its failure to condemn Mrs. Pearl S. Buck in accepting her resignation as a missionary, in a statement by the Rev. Dr. J. Gresham Machen, fundamentalist chairman of the faculty of the Westminister Theological School. "The action of the board indicated that it is quite unworthy of the confidence of the Presbyterian Church," the statement said. »i ^ Referendum Move Due Before June 8 Battle for Signatures on Petition Now Under Way in State LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—Formal notice was given by the Arkansas Corporation Commission Friday that Act 280 of the 1933 legislature—extending JTie period for redemption of tax.forfeitec lands to four years and reducing the penalty to 3 per cent—would become .effective June 8 unless petitions containing the required number of signatures for a referendum on the aci are filed with the secretary of state by that time. If petitions bearing approximately 13,000 signatures of qualified electors, now in circulation throughout the state, are filed by June 8, the operation of the act will bo stayed and it will be voted upon at the 1934 general election. Ing toward Jerusalem, Jesus' ahead of them. He Was eWderttly deeply engrossed in thought, and thtere Wan something so strange about his manner that the disciples were Bbth amazed and afraid. Then Jesus took them a«!de 'and very decided. They were «fytoi*'fiftMttHt<u- Ood and to bring slftati%t«, low menl "•• made it ulaiti h*ve higher and Mfc uttillfilfi, that the places of pt&attwii&tyi., they were flsplring could b*' glVfti «.,- ly to those for whom th*f d«*tiny Had befen prepared by (Sod. >< -4 , > That such ambition on the.part of two disciples should sti urp 1 tewi'ath and protest of the others wisely. rtanifesaatldfi Of hnmaX' thought it put the 10 who with inaibhatteri updn^mt plane as the 'two who wer* ttittvM With inttrdiHdte afflbitioh. ',' ' " 'Not one of the 12 tad 66 yet Understood the deepest thing lit the Wttehlng of Jesus-that humility arid ierylc* are the Ways to true greatness, l aM that ambition, when it is simply to' be above someone else, tdntCadldtft the very essence of light and love. ' Yet how true this record is to the history of mankind and to the' life of, the world at the present time! ttow much men are moved with the jias- sion for place ahd preferment regardless of the Worth and the quality, of the service that fit them for High distinction! If we could see the,world even'for one generation" moved, not with, the passion to be first, but with the passion to be true, and holy, arid loving, and kind, what a transformation would result in high places; what a new ideal ot leadership • we should have in state, and factory, ahd counting houses; and what a new* beauty and glory of life would descend front these high places to shed radiance on all of human existence! The wbrld will never find its salvation, religiously, economically, or society, • until the way of ambition becomes the Way Of love. TOUCHING SERMON (Continued from Page One) without faith in Jesus Chrlst s .and be in Hell forever. -Escape that hell through Jesus Christ pur. Lord. Many don't believe in hell but hear me; if there is no hell there is no leaven, if ther is no heaven, there.is no'God arid 'we are creatures of circumstance and I had rather be the dog than to be the dog's master; as Paul said, "If in this life we have no riope, we are of all God's creatures, Tiost miserable." But hear it,-there; is a hell, there is a Heaven and'there' is a great God before whom, every soul shall stand in "That Day." "That soul that sins; it shall surely die." All have sinned so it follows, all must die.-My plea is that-you will escape this terrible hell by faith in Jesus Christ. In closing the • message", Evangelist 2rimm gave a most vivid description of Hell, it was a terrible picture but it was God's Word and* who can doubt it. Subject Friday night,, "God's Remedy for Sin." " -, Antioch ittended Sunday school was well ai here Sunday. Mrs. Will Mohan was shopping in Prescott last Thursday. Irene, Fern and Brady Cook attended singing at Hickory Grove Sunday night. Quite a number from here attended the play at Emmet Friday night. Messrs. Sam Crabb, Arthur Dougan and Rich Dougan visited relatives below Hope Sunday. Clyde Coffee of Hope spent Saturday night with home folks. Mr. and Mrs, Paul Hamrie spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ira Bishop of Piney Grove. Mrs. Bulah Crabb and, children spent Sunday with Mr. and.-MrtriLee Cook. ,., ovftra'hu Wf. school has,, .~-., _.. InfltarX* in th« mofHf- , ' right-to look Id llnu« IJigiand administration 1 itnte more J Progressive,/! ^te*,,Sen«tb¥'from' 1 i , The fcifcte school <of tttfn church has cla 4tfd groflps. Ther i pHteple -.classes, «u^ study o ' .. f the Mornlnf Warship r service, 11 o'clock. s . , ,, t ,. .Chtisttatt Endeayoft for diflcUsSloh'S JtSUS TOld. the young" peopled- Clattrfl be leader, f : l • •**! '" Aft'inVltattfti attend the above;; servic •Come and -< worsnipVat; tlj church." Britt'g'y»u*cn ship with you. .^. ' " * 1 i • Butter, smearedv overset help keep the cheese fr.6mj<i "Stiine on serge "dan sponging with hot V The English Channel « :days out of every' month, ;erage. > '* A plant of the Sumatran; forests, rafflesia arnoldsii, grows • blossoms a yard in diameter and - weighing 25 QUALITY MEAT! BARGAIN PRir Sausage, lb.,...?... fiamburger, ^lb*«^ |5tew --re.h FUh— Spring : Dre«ed Hen*— E 1 JAMES BROT MEAT* pounds each, yet it has no stem, leaves *,, IT ««,,-„, oi_,»* ' * * ^ £r roots. It is a parasite, getting its M 2 E - «** *«•* v -<i-^, nourishment from a-host plant. Announcing a "Deal" Time to .'Retire GET A FISK! FISK BONDED 6 to 18 Months Against all road hazards by Lion Oil Sales Company DeLuxe Tires. All Sizet. Bonded 18 Months. 6-Ply Heavy Duty 4.50x21 . . $ 6.85 4.75x19 . , 7.35 5.50x18 . 9,75 6.00x20 . . 10.80 Bonded 12 Months 4-Ply Fitk 4.50x21 . . . $5.95 4.75x19,,. 6.45 5.00x19... 695 5.25x18... 7.85 Bonded 8 Months A price advance is expected any day, FOR SALE BY ALL LION OIL SALES COMPANY STATIONS ANP PEAURS

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