Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 6, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Saturday, May 6, 1933
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sd by tnddefn • iiBd Industty, th&ttfh VttWft upon (oveinuitm ' 1!t .v.;..-. ^. MM m'Aj«Jd«t«d "ftatt « .... dfepateneft ! th« k«« n«ws pub! aUo Chttges will b* made far .11 trtt*««t, ttt fntrtMtfab, concerting the departed.' COmmetclal ' tiTthl* policy in the n*ws columns to protect their readers ' 0M*.takin« ntttnorl*b. The Star disclaims responsibility t fit Jftont at aey unsolicited manuscripts. The Start Platform of the municipal potMr plmt to 4n*t«f the and back-yarda. ill*' CMtabw «f Com**** _ . _.. , for tk, «H»tofMM «*.• Of mU'VttthtT road tach ifMr, to gradually reduce tupport for every MiMHfie f«rie«ltiml *tm practical benefit* to Hemjutewl eotmty't oreatett fen** otpmiMiioM, believing that co-operottt* effort fa ft* «0mtry at it it in town. STATE ._ fropre* m the ttate fiiohuwy program. MX reform, And a more efficient poc«r«tn«if through the of rapewtituret. A Tett for Ocean Flying By BKUCE CATION OTA Editorial Writer Optn Foru to f W* to Voni- LetlW* IWttttf af comWiitWf «S»»t. fact* in l»* fww» tdlttttMW, »f« equally uNrteWW, ChooM A tdpte even/on* iflill be inttrttted in, fie brtef . AiXHd pertttfet ib«M. The world'* erwtMt crJUci w«f« iXrtH* futl« polite, ttotty *rt«* «Hutt »(0tt hit name MA a«Wr«»». j »T «tty cutlet* in Hempstwd, Nevada Contestants in Turkish wrestling matches are seldom thrown since they are smeared with oil and are too slippery to grip. Baby night-ha'wks appear to be wide awake when really asleep. A peculiar spot in front of the eye is designed to deceive enemies. ; Large parts of the human brain can be removed by surgery without handicapping the individual, according to fhe Yale School of Medicine. irorld grown dizzy by chasing its tail around a siraled j?of "economics and politics it is difficult to spare much for- contemplation of activities that are much more * liar .than useful. Nevertheless, it is worth noticing (Italian aviation corps is about to put on one of the ktional shows that flyers have ever attempted. May, a squadron of Gen. Italo Balbo, will attempt from Italy to Chicago. tftiint, of course, will tie in with the Century of ?ro- tooaition on Chicago's lake front. It will be a "good ire of considerable value for the Italian govern- u,,will, also—'if it is blessed with any measure of suc- ,„!> a great deal to hasten the day when regular trans- ic iir services are common-place. elhundred flyers have been chosen to,take part in this find'in preparation for it they are being trained as £ as. any groupe of Olympic athletes. Italy is taking BSion failure, Machines and men will be in the best ..^condition. Id^the very thought of these two dozen airplanes wing- k^ir' way 'across the ocean in a body is exciting. re,will-be people, of course, who will be quick to pro- afc such a flight emphasizes our needs for a stronger „_„ 'defense against hostile air fleets. The old bogeys of itfestruction of New Ybry and Washington by bombs will ^filed out agin; the old story about the new supremacy tie airplane will beChanted anew. ,rhese arguments can be left to Congress and our military tnorjties. For the ordinary citizen will be noteworthy as '"'»fcmstration'of the reliability of the airplane as an instru- tlof Jong-distance communication. v «! squadron of this size can 'accomplish an ocean cross* will be fairly 'obvious that regular tarnsatlantic air »can and should be established. We shall be forced to s that so far we have hardly begun to use all the marvel- ntialities of the airplane. The Italian government, ^g a spectacular stunt flight, is in a fair way to give luge of air transportation the biggest boost it has re- Lindbergh's flight. .-,-,-: by mcELLIOTT ey Have Unified Their Educational Effort BEGIN HERE TODAY MOXNIF. O'lJAHR «lin liven «'llh kef mother, brother* and «U4er In • »m«ll town In In love with BAX CARDIGAN, heir to n loenl fortune. CHARLES KU8TACK, •e>rcaincr In town, »eein» to nd- •ilre her bat >he like* hlni only •• • friend. KAY, her aUter. l» 4Ueontented at home nnd Monnlc !• .wanted about thin. SANDRA I.AWHI3NCE who pre- tenda to be n friend at Monnl<-'» trle« to wlit Dun, nwny from her. HETTY, a mold In the Lawrence home, think* Sandra U "vnmillne'' JAMES, the chauffeur, nnd «lic In jcnlon*. Snndrn nlnii* nn eluliornte party • to which Monuie IN not Invited. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOHY CHAPTBK XVII TIER voice over the. telephone " I Governor Futrell appoints a commission to study the com- 4 achool problems of Arkansas, the institutions of higher probably would not come within the scope of the in- .^tion, says the El Dorado Daily News. But, it adds, •ejis no reason why the common schools should not be ibhied with the state colleges and the university in a Ugh study of the whole education field. itMjeems that there are good and sufficient reasons for ^tirig the whole educational set-up as a single system. The |y logical purpose for maintaining the colleges and the uni- Mte fa that they-may handle the final stages of a process education for the children and youths of Arkansas that be* 4fr|» the "baby class" of the local school and runs on trough to a college diploma for those who desire it and can prta profit for themselves and the state from remaining , school thftt long. iHjtfthis connection, it is is of interest to note that the great 'te'Qf New York started as Arkansas did, on the assump- I that common school education and higher education are eeprate and apart. For nearly a century, the adminis- n of New York's common schools was entrusted to one state officials while a state Board of Regents had *' of collegiate, professional, scientific and technical Iftt 30 years ago this dual system was abolished by the ,$&tfonal act of J904, under which the Board of Regents, irajnate only to the legislature, was made the policy-de- jjjjjng body- for all schools in the state, with a commiss- Pj0f education as the chief excutive officer of the entire choose the regents. They choose the com. an4 subject to their approval he appoints three commissioner, for higher, secondary and elemen- respectively. Thus the differing problems of of school are given specialized handling while ilP e t*U three sets of institutions are geared to harmoniously as one great piece of educational ma- Gazette. So They Say I isolated and stewing in a mess of our ~ " of Maryland, sounded small and clear. "It's Monnie, Dan." She could almost hear the Intake of breath at the other end of the line. . ."Monnie! That's great! But you said you . wouldn't—" "I know I did." She bit her Up to keep it from trembling How absurd It was to behave like this! "I changed my mind, want to see you, Dan." There was no hesitation now OB his part. He said heartily, "Sure. Glad you decided to. When and where?" "Tonight," the girl told him. "It's important." There was the barest pause and then Dan said, "Of course. I've got n date—but I'll break it. Shall I call for you around 7?" It was arranged then. How simple it. had been! Monnie hung up the receiver with lingers that shook a little. Sandra did not know how right she had been when she had advised Monuie to play a waiting game with Dan Cardigan. The very fact that she had held htm at arm's length for a month had awakened his interest anew. Now she determined with all her heart to light for him. Sandra had once said with her air of knowing all about It, "A * woman can have any man she wants if she really seta her miiul on it." Of course when Sandra had said that she had been thinking only of herself. She had not meant the words to apply to anyone else. Monnie felt more than unusu ally self-conscious when aim ex plained to her mother that she had an engagement with Dan Cardigan that night.* "But I thought—." Mrs. O'Dure bad tho evening paper in her hand, folded back to bliss Anstice's social column. Tiie words leaped at Monuie: "Among this evening's guests will be Mr. Charles Eustace, Mr. Dauiel Cardigan. Jr.—" "He was Invited to that party." JHoimie said lightly, "lie's just not going—" "N0t^— '•" Mrs. O'Oarc's pretty. anxious face looked up, luulzL-.l away. "Oh, 1 seel" qulto fair—your not having a I good time when the rest of those 1 iris do." Her gesture embraced Sandra and all Sandra's crowd. "Don't you worry about me." Monnle's voice was gay. Indeed she felt singularly light-hearted. Tin all right." "But you're young," fretted tho mother. "You need your chance, Monica. Don't think I don't know what working In that store all day means—helping to run this house—everything. It's not exactly a girl's job. It's too much for you." She bent over the paper to hide the sudden rush of moisture that had sprung to her eyes. Monnie laid her smooth young hand over the worn one, "You're not to worry, I said. Everything's fine. Everything's splendid!" She sang as she dressed, little snatches of dance tunes. It was enough tonight to be young, to be alive, to have a brief glimpse of that elusive thing, happiness. When at 7 a motor horn sounded and she heard Dan's deep voice an instant later, conferring with Mark on the veranda, she could have wept tor sheer joy. "Sandra's going to eat me alive "for this," Dan told her, helping her into the car. -She's—for what?" Monnie pretended utter innocence. Her candid eyes implored him to share the secret. • "Oh, that bis racket she's hrowliiR tonight." Dan said caro- essly. "They'll bo one man short, hat'H all." "Oli, really!" Monnie frowned .houghlfully. "Doesn't matter a bit," Dai ;rinnod down at her. "To nfe that in. I had Frear, at Dad's iflloe, call her up and say 1 was yanked out of town—on Import ant business. Good Joke." Will Ills free hand ho shook a cigaro from tho paper packet and some liow managed to light it. 'She'll be awfully mad at me,' Monnie informed him, "It sh finds out." Her eyes were lim pid, guileless. "Nuts!" said Dan Inelegantly. "She can't run me. Let her be mad. Tell you what, Monnio, she's tno bossy for me. No matter what Mother says—" "Thai's what I wanted to talk to you about, Dan," said Mor.nle in tlio gentlest voice imaginable. "I think it's about time wo caiuu to some decision about our—our affairs. There's a good deal of talk around town—" earnestly. "We Just—well, sort ot pledged ourselves to each other in a 'boy and girl way. You gave me this," and her curling fingers opened to disclose a seal ring. "Mind you," she went on softly, "I'm not saying it wasn't really—awfully sweet and precious. I was thrilled over it. But I've come to realize just as you have, Dan dear, that we're not exactly t suited to each other—" '-Ho broke in. "Who says we're! not?"' She gave her slender shoulders a tiny shrug. "Your people—' nd mine." "I thought your mother liked: me," Dan began, .Injured. "She does," Monnie told him: lulckly. "She thinks you're a,' plendid boy—that you have won-« lertul possibilities. But what Mother says is this, she wants me o have tho host. She doesn't ike to think I'd be snubbed and ooked down upon just because ve happen to have lost our 1 money. Mother feels wo can hold ip our heads with the best ofi them. She's not willing to let m& n for unpleasant situations. After all, Dan, I'm not beiug critical but you know your family hasn't been : particularly nice to me." * * * Mu.t ft** U» With It 'Editor The Start In every peper I read Of some congressman or other introducing bills of various description; into our wahy lawwaklng bodte Which, according to their own ideas would be o sort of a cure-all for our many social and economic needs'. Nlm times out of ,ten these bills Will be Wrong or, that is, they will not be wholly beneficial. This is a good way to find out wha Is wrong: Walk out on the street in front of your office and «sk the firs man who comes along what money in flation will mean to him—or- who ar the United State* senators from hi state, or any question of national gov ernmehtal affairs. -He Will not kno\ —if he does, the next nine will likel. not. YOU will conclude that ou troubles begin with our voters. You sit at your desk at 11 a. m. an eceive a wire that senator so-and-s has died at 9:45 the same morning you hand the message to the linotypis who presses the keys on your linotypi which in turn melts the lead, mold the letters and like thoU|ands of tin ants places each in its place on to th press and in a very few hours th news is all over town that senator so and-so is dead. Now—who made those wires (o wireless)that transmits human thougl faster than light—who made the lino type with its thousands of tiny'•parts all working together in perfect harmony—who made the many other marvelous things:we use In our everyday life—the voters to whom we have given power? No, all these things were conceived of, worked out, created by o few unique and wonderful minds from whom we have, due to their relatively small number, withheld power. You will say that this is simply democracy we can't change it. I do not want to change it—I do not want to take man's vote from him. I simply want him educated in governmental affairs. Theodore Roosevelt said, "Knowledge of (and I will add 'active participation in') governmental affairs is simply one form of applied good citizenship." We are not j good citizens unless we keep up with what is going on in our government. WALTER JONES, % Southern Ice & Utilities Co., City. arm \ l_,..i i L.U lown national guardsmen n»ve cs^lirtihcd martini Inw In two counties following acts of violence by mobs of formers fighting foreclosures. At I* mars, la., a judge was dragged from thf bench ^and nearly hanged. The picture nhows sl#te troftps unloading machine tuns at the farm war front. to Bill Tilden. . . . Big Bill was finalist in the national singles championship tournament eight successive years ... and in six of those years Little Bill Johnston was his opponent. . . . A log canoe named Island Blossom has been used in racing on Chesapeake Bay for 100 years. . . . Taylor Jolliff, who has been pitching minor league baseball for 20 years, spends his winters at Fort Myers, Fla., digging potatoes to keep himself in trim. . , He says bending does the business. She won the roller-skating champlon- ihip of three states. . . . She won a :ennis championship in Dallas . . . and was a star at basketball . . . and, let's see, where is she now? . . .. And, by the way, have you been apprised that Mister Parker's real name is Pijakpwskl? Joe Savoldi says sure he'll wrestcl Jim Londos again but not right HOW THEY STAND SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Clubs W L Memphis ;-- 18 4 Birmingham "•••••W • New Orleans 14 11 Atlanta U !J Chattanooga 1° « Nashville -•••- 10 13 Little Rock 5 15 Knoxville 4 .16 PC. .818 .696 .560 .500 .476 .435 .250 .200 TTE had brought the car to a "• standstill now in a little grove Friday's Results Knoxville-Llttle Rock, postponed, wet grounds. Memphis 5, Atlanta 1. Chattanooga 5, New Orleans 4. Birmingham 5, Nashville 2. away. . . . Just as a favor to us, Joe, how about .postponing the return match for 1000 years? . . . Josef Paul Cuckoschay (that- would be Jack Sharkey, you know) was booed in Montreal for not showing enough zip against his spar mates . . ..so, in Toronto the act was changed and Josef Paul knocked a couple of palookas cold . . . and they boodc again . . . Poor Josef Paul! Willie the Moppcr Up Bill Cissell, the second bnstfnan who is batting in the cleanup position for the Indians this year, is the same Bill Cissell traded away by the White Sox because he couldn't hit. . 'Speaking of the Sox, both the White and.the t Red .will play an important part in 'tightening up the American League race this year ... by refusing to play dead for .the Yankees. Ross Soraerville won the amateur golf championship last year and Gene Sarazen took the Open. . . . Odds aro 10 to 1 that • Somerville will not repeat . . . but if you offer that kind of odds against Sarazen, you are going to find a lot of takers. . . . Yes, and there will be takers at 5 to 1. Memory Tests Docs anybody remember when college football was overemphasized? . . . and ho wa great many people were trying to de-emphasize it? It just happens that now that it has boen slightly de-emphasized, the same people are trying to re-overemphasize the game. . . . That's how things go . . . take beer, for example. Once upon a time there was a little girl named Babe Didrikson. , . . She was the heroine of the Olympic games way back there in '32. . . . She hi five home runs in a .ball game NATIONAL LEAGUE who have eonsidered it ligitimate to gamble with ijiQjjey .must J*b4ieate their leadership.— At- A |IOM£NT later she *» geotly, "I'm Kiy^ yoi;';v nav Ing a )Ht'6 fu a - lovi-y. Vou'v beezi 80 quiet, laid;, u i..u' npHR young man Interrupted •*• her, frowning deeply. "About what?" Monnie tucked In a vagrant curl. Her expression was still sweetly untroubled. "About you and Sandra," she said. "They ail say you're going to marry her." She put up her hand t« ward off Dan's torrent of explanation. "I don't know how true it id and honestly, Dau, 1 don't tare." She paused to let that sink in. "But what I wanted to say vvas—I completely release you from the—the agreement we hud last autumn. I want you to feel peitectly free to go ahead, to do ay you like. After all." said Moiinie in dulcet tones. "We v.-pro pretty much kids last year. P;i!:u[i;j we've grown up, both of us, reriiups we're seeing things in thoir true light." "1 duu'i Unow what you meau by rh:;t." Dan muttered, sullenly. "I: wasn't really on engtige- ; itip::t anyway." Monnie pursued of oaks. Dinner was forgotten in the heat of tho discussion. Monnio had nover looked prettier than at thisi moment, her face colored delicately with excitement, her amber oyes dark with feeling, "I know they haven't. Darq p om!" Dan muttered vongofully. "Puck of BiiobH." Mo squared about, facing hor, breathing In her iioaruesH and fragrance. Ills finely ohiKoled fane with Its Celtic eyes under the heavy brows was brought- very close to hers. "What you're trying to tell, mo," Dan said soberly, steadily, "ia that you've • changed your mind. I don't deny that I had' rather—well, cooled off—whmi I got-lmcl; in Juuo. Mother worked on mo a lot, Kaid I owi'd a li'K marriage to Uio family. All that kind of thing. Thnn you were pretty Hiiapphih mid HlandolHsh uvory time I saw you. I thought," (•.aid Dan slaiiKily, "what tho douce? lint now—" lie stared down at _her nnd the girl had to grip herself to keop from trembling at the Intensity ot that (;aze, "Now I'm not no sure I want to call it a day. Sae? I'm not so sure sonic other chap hasn't been muscling in. What's happened, Monnie? Is there somebody else?" She flacked hor lashes downward deliberately before choosing words to answer him. "What makes you think that?" Those strong brown hands gripped her slender ones. She smelt the fragrance of cigarets and shaving soap and fresh linen Illue eyes stared into dark ones for one long moment. "Dan Cardigan, let me go Monuie commauded. "You've no right—" "Haven't, eh?" growled her captor masterfully. "You're my girl. Ypu're going to tell me here and now what's changed you or I'll Unow the reason why!" Under her struggle for composure Monnie was conscious of a deep and secret flush of triumph. Thiugs seemed to be working out her way, after all. (To He Continued) Clubs W L PC. Pittsburgh 13 4 .765 New York 10 6 .625 Boston 9 9 • -500 St. Louis 9 9 .500 Cincinnati 8 8 ,500 Brooklyn 7 9 .433 Chicago 7 11 .389 hiladelphia G 13 .316 Clubs W L PC. Vew York 12 5 .706 Chicago 11 7 .611 Cleveland 11 7 .611 Washington 10 7 .588 Detroit 9 9 .500 Philadelphia V- 6 11 .353 t. Louis 7 13 .350 Boston 5 12 .294 • Friday's Results Cincinnati 8, New York 5. Pittsburgh 4, Brooklyn 2. Boston 2, Chicago 1 (11 innings). 'St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 3. FU AflSHlN! By JIMMY DONAHUE In most slates the trout season runs from April 15 to May 1, and it Is well as this time to give a few pointers on il Old Man Trout. The brook trout, or "salvelinus fon- tinalis," as scientists .call him is prob- RAINBOW TROUT ably tho real pet of the fly fisherman. It orginially ranged from tht Alle. ghenies to Georgia, and from Labrador to Saskatchewan, but cultivation has introduced it pretty well over the country. The next in fishermen's favor^ and distribution over the country is the rainbow trout,, known to science as "salmo irideus shasta." Thus fish was originally a Pacific coast native, but it, too, has been widely introduced to fishermen in other parts. The third ranking trout is probably the brown, which is found scattered all over the country. Besides these favorites there are i other trout, native to certain sections. : i Among these are lake trout which in- ; habit the Great Lakes and oher north- ' ern waters, steelhead and cut-throat trout of the west, and Dolly Varden trout of the northwest, Who Is He? AMERICAN LEAGUE Friday's Results All games postponed, THE CHURCH OF CHRIST Jqlm G. Reese, Minister Bible study Lord's day morning at 10 o'clock. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Morning sermon, "Divine Questions for the Backslider." Evening sermon, Hindrance to Prayer." You are urged to be present ot all these services. HOOKS ^W SLIDES BILL BRflUCHER HORIZONTAL !'l Guaranty.' . 7 The fore parts of human chests. 13 Death notice. jM Pope's veil, . ;16 Tumultuous disturbance of i public peace. 17 Ancient. 18 To asseverate, go Small shield. 21 Actions. (g3 To scatter. 124 Destruction. 126 Inlet. 27 Native metal. 28 Northwest,. 30 Deity. 61 Southeast. 82 Toward. 133 Exclamation 1 of surprise. i35 Doctor (abbr.), 'SO God of war. |38 Accomplishes, |40 Pear-shaped instrument. J42 Pertaining to the sense of Answer to Previous Puzzle hearing. 43 Melancholy. 44 Anything steeped. 47 Plaster of Paris. 48 Hawaiian bird. 49 Conveyances of property. 52 Above, 53 Line. 55 Messenger. 66 Before. 57 Small duck, 58 Torpid. 59 Genus of turtles. VERTICAL 1 Man in the picture. 2 Talented. 3 Jockey. 4'Right. 5 Neither. 6 To jog. 7 Shed blood. 8 Thing. 9 Measure of area. 10 Strainer, 11 A". Hogging. 12 Plaster of ' any .W#d. 1 15 Supped. • 18 Sacred song.! 19 Pronoun. 22 To perish. \ 25 Form ot "be.", 29 Storeroom. 32 What depart- I ment does the man in the picture servet, 34 Goddess of youth. 35 Drone bee». 36 Fervors, 37 Suture. 38 What is owed by one. 39 Slants. *> 41 Hooked fork, 42 Dyeing machine. 44 To stupefy. 45 Monster. 40 Couple. 50 Kootstock of the fern. . 51 To secure. > 54 You and I.'v. x 50 Type measure, U Snappy When George Lott was beaten by little Frankie Farker down in Houston, he Wds razzed by the gallery. ... Striding angrily from the court, George invited the hecklers t,o "come, down here and suy that." . . . Mister Lott is stealing Mister Tilden's stuff. JJIP YOU KNOW THAT- EJlsworth Vines still has a short way to go bi'fure he can talk back w*y ^ i *>!» .•"W [there's 6 farJlunV$|p$w<sof t& i stars ' '* '•• (Which is the end ot alt that We may . know. ,. {There is a, frontier of the Intellot j Which we may a^proach-^no far* j thrfo. ' Beyond lies faith's broad ' domain; \ ft ffllr land f wUw our stilled hopes Shall rise from 'f i ".HB»*.'PU» l > sod, ; Arioall those hlddett things be ours ; to know .> I Which we hove pondered at tha feet y of God. Slctd. Mrs. M. L. 'Nelson and Misses Erne ': Phillips and Marie Ward of Bleviris j Were Friday shoppers in the city. ;,,'•' Mrs. T, R. Briant and Mrs. Charles | Briant left Friday morning for Dallas, • Texas, where Mrs. Charles Briant was called to'attend the bedside of 'her daughter Katherlne, who underwent , an appendicitis operation in a Dallas hospital Friday morning. Mrs. Roy Stoplicnson and Mrs. Margaret Kinser left Friday for Scarcy where they will attend the annual Home Coming May Day Festival at ' Galloway College. Enroute they visit. cd with friends in Malvern and Little Rock. The different circles of the Womans Auxiliary of. the First Presbyterian Church will meet at three o'clock on Something new! Something cliferent! Something delicious! CHIC-ETTE ^ Sandwiches lOc 15c Fhe recipe is from a famous chef :>n an ocean liner. BATES TOURIST CAMP FULTON HltlHWAY Open All Night Starting Tonight! Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 Monday afterneon as follows; Circle ,No. 1, at the h(5mo of Mr* J. P. Brun* dige on East second it. Circle No. 2 with Mrs. Will Orton on S. Pine st, Cird No. 3 with Mrs. K. Q. Mcflae In Brookwood, Cireifr No. 4 with Mrs. Harvy Barr on North Hervy st. with With Mrs. C. R, Crulchfleld as joint 'hostess. Circle No. 5 Will 'meet -on Tuesday evening at 7:36 at the home of Mrs. Leon Carrington on E. Third street. Mrs, W, F. Saner will have as week end guests, her brother, Roy B, Briont nnd Mrs. Briant. of Dallas, Texas. Mrs. EVN. Porter, Mrs. W. M. Ramsey, Mrs. R. W. Muldrow, Mrs. T. R. King, Mrs. M. S. Bates, Mrs, Earnest Shiver, Mrs, Clyde Dobson, Mrs, Charles Hanson, Mrs. C. C. Westerman, Mrs. Bessie D. Oreen, Mrs. Mary Turner, Mrs. Emma Hamilton, Mrs. Webb Laster, Mrs. Chas. Freibolt Jr., and Misses Lilly Middlebrooks and Ruby McKee of Hope Chapter No. 328 O. E. S. visited with^Chapter No. 153 at Prescott on Friday night to greet Mrs. Carolyn S'ponenbarger, Worthy Grand Matron of the O, E. S. of Arkansas. Mrs. Sonenbarger returned with the party as an over-night guest of Mrs, M. S. Bates, leaving Saturday Morning for a visit in Texarkana. Mr. and Mr|. George Sanefur have ns week end guests, George Brandon and Kenneth Abney of Marshall, Tex. Old friends in the city have received messages announcing the passing of Mr. C. S. Chapman, .whose death oc- cured on Friday, May 5 at his home in Lake Village. Mr. Chapman will be remembered by old friends as a traveling salesman who made Hope his .headquarters for a number of years, marrying Mrs. Ninette Simms Oats, n member of one of the pioneer families of Washington and Hope. Funeral services will be held on Saturday in Lake Village. Mr. and Mrs. Tho. Kinser were host on Friday evening to the members of the Friday Contract Bridge Club and n number of special guests, at their- home on S. Main street. The card rooms wore attractive with grace fully arranged roses, and a most served on small tables before the game In'the bridge escorc, favors went to •Mrs. W. Q. Warren, Mrs. Geo. W. Mr. and Mrs. Evan Wray announce SUNDAY SPECIAL Ice Cream Quart ................ CHECKERED CAFE Where it's safe to he hungry- Phono 250 • ^ Front Street MAJESTIC Electric Refrigerators HOPE MUSIC CO. Phone 450 BILL:—Hey, wot's tho big rush . .. were yo' going? SAM:—Fer'eavens sake look who's here . . . Cab's sister, Jean and Eddie Cantor . . . I'm going after a flock of tickets! SUNDAY-MONDAY & TUESDAY Mat. Sun. 2 p. m. Tucs. at 2:110. LUOK WHO'S IllCKE CaJle CANTOR a, KID FROM SPAIN- —songs snappy m u s 1 c, peppy d a n- c o s, r i c Ji comedy! Se« 700 people In III* glllltrln0 ftlt d» Stvllla dancing to pn« lovely Wn0 ( S*« a real bull Aght i» 9 crowded arena, wlthSldneyFranklln, femoui American matador, fighting lavqge bulk/ 200 —of the most b e a u U f u 1 girls this side of heaven! SATURDAY —On the Stage— (i:30 and 8:30 It's none other than ff m£nb's own sister, JEAN- —On (he Screen— BOB STEELE "TEXAS BUDDIES" Look !! Regular Prices Felt Hatf'CIJan and Blocked 75C ELSONHUCKIN Pate Makes Good With Hugo Team Hope Boy Hold! Dallas to 7 Hits. Fanning 12 BatMtten Ralph Pale, who left the Hope Itorks two weeks ago to join the iugo, Okla,, baseball club, made good n his first pitching start. Pate beat he Dr. Pepper team of Dallas, Texas, } to 7. He set some sort of a record in striking out the first 12 batters to face lim. He held Dallas to seven hits. Errors on the part of his teammates were responsible for most of the Dalas runs, Pate Jed hie team in batting, col- ecting four safe hits out of five trips o the plate. Pate will get his second est when the Hugo club meets Southern Packers of Fort Worth In a night game ot Fort Worth Sunday. ARKANSAS EXPORTS J Two ftidhapen Held _ Miss Potter Gives Oration at College Miss Eleanor Foster gave her ora- .ory recital recently at Lindenwood College at St. Charles, Mo. Miss Foser read Bernard Shaw's "Saint Joan." This play has five acts, and sixteen characters It is strange to note also hat only one of the characters was a woman. The recital was most beau- ifully done, Miss Foster being con- ildered on the campus as onq of the 'inest dramatic students. She wore a lovely blue Sunday- light dress with a bequtiful corsage of yellow roses. The depth and scope of the very ovely story .with its unusual char- icter made the audience realize that Was Foster has great ability and is able to use voice and gestures to the greatest height of expression. (Continued from P*g* Ohe) Robison and Oliver "Williams, he arrival of a little daughter, Martha on Saturday morning, May 0, at the Julia Chester Hospital'. 'Baccalaureate music rehearsals will )o held at the First Methodist church Monday night at 7:30 o'clock. Music Week is • not an event of merely ephemeral value buat an exposition of the city's musical resources such as encourages the citizens to still greater musical efforts during the coming year. Indeed the establishment of permanent musical activities upon the foundation of the interest created by Music Week is one of the usual by-products of its success. The value of such a quickening of musical interest in one community is very great. National Music Week, now accomplishing this result in more than one thousand communities, and eventually throughout the land, has a potential value that is incalculable. Hail to America's national Music Week! Let each •• pay tribute in his own way. Let each receive the message of music and pass it .on to some uriawokened" soul. Let the cities and towns resound from end to end in praice of music—the common language of mankind, the great mediator, the friend of all. The Choral Club will give a musical program Monday morning at 11:20 at Brookwood school, celebrating Na-i tional Music Week. With 11,418,300 in the preceding yea*. EiporU of cooperage staves last year wettl f$10,268 and in the pfevlouw year, $399,221, Cooperage shooks exported last year were valued at $214,381 and $3B?,t4i tor 1991. Crude cottonseed oil exports last year were valued at $298,305 compared with 177,477 in 1931. Rice exports last year were $96,156 and in 1931 they were $147,026. Other exports from Arkansas last* year Included woods and manufactures, paper and manufactures, cotton- 1 > seed meal, bauxite, and other aluminum ores, and construction and conveying machinery. ' •.. • Sheer Costumes in "Kid From Spain" Gowm for Eddie Cantor's Chorus Literally Sewn on Girls Seventy-six beautiful chorus 'girls ore far more difficult to costume for a big screen musical comedy like Eddie Cantor's "The Kid from Spain" than ten thousand soldiers for a six- month campaign. For one costume alone, the black lace nightgowns in which the Goldwyn Girls are seen at the Saenger, Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, sixty women worked for three weeks at the Samuel Goldwyn costume department, sewing together the spider-web thinness of the material and working in the shuffle trimmings. So delicate and fragile is the material that the gowns could not be stored on hangers. Another is the skin-tight costume worn by the girls in the Cafe Sevilla scene, given to celebrate the big bullfight on the following day. The pan- talettes and bolero of the outfit practically had to be sewn on each girl, giving the effect of having been pointed on skin rather than on a fabric. A costume lasted for one shot and then had to be replaced. After each dancing number, or in fact, almost after every movement that a girl would make, a seamstress had to repair the injuries to split seams. Even the opera length gossamer chiffon hosiery, fitted to each girl's individual legs, could only be worn once. Oxygen-supplying apparatus enables airmen and climbers to reach a height of 10 miles. 'Without oxygen, they are limited to four miles. | Personal Mention A. E. Stonequist returned Saturday morning from a meeting of J. C. Penney store managers, which was held at Marshall, Texas. R. M. Patterson returned Saturday morning from St. Louis, where he had gone to buy merchandise for the department store. NOTICE Chic-ette sandwiches—something new and delicious. In 2 sizes, lOc and 15c. Bates Tourist Camp. 6-3c Open all night.' Go to Bates Tourist Court for sandwiches and drinks. Fulton highway. 6-3c FOR SALE The recipe came from a chef on an ocean liner—Chic-ette sandwiches. Something new. Bates Tourist Camp. 6-3c. Bates Tourist Court for sandwiches and cold drinks. Try the new Chicette sandwiches. Open all night, 6-3c -TOP SUMMER EVENINGS- THITE LINEN, BARRED IN RED, FORMS* THE FROCK AT THE RIGHT. .'*"" ' Q DOTTED SWISS IN A PALE BLUE 15 USED FOR A NAIVE; FROCK WITH 8ASK, REEN ANP WHITE STRIPED ORGANDY FORMS THE GOWN,LEFT. TH& COLLAR AMD VESTEE ARE OF WHITE ORGANDIY. ^ (ContlmuHl trom Pag* fyte) upon Lieutenani Sherlock ta\A 1 , to-Mr. McMath'g home, where we art Interview with Mr. Lee. "As a result of this interview «ld Other information we returned and had second conference with Mr, Lee at the McMath hoifie at noon. "After the interview we were told the little girl had been delivered to the father the proceeding night .(spoks- mert for the family said the actual hour was 3 a, m.) and the money paid and that in accordance with an agreement made with the kidnapers'the lit- tla girl, the father, Cyril Buck and qne Harold • Sawyer were on the boat 'Bob' (Lee's craft.) * * :.'-',tipon receiving information Of the party on the boat we ot once left for Woods Hole, where Commander Hi S. Hatch had by pre-arrangerheht reserved two speed boats for us." Then he told of locating the "Bob," Which appeared at first to him to be deserted, and taking off its pasengers, including the father and daughter. He said his understanding Was that the' ransom money was paid on shore and not a( sea. Cape Cod Excited Word spread like fire through this little community after a group standing on the shore of the harbor spotted the unmistakable figure of "Peggy" on the deck of the Coast Guard boat. The usual calm of Cape Cod folk vanished, as they gathered in excited groups to point and talk and speculate. Women wept openly as they gave vent to their feelings of relief. The strain of the last three days, while searchers looked far and wide fpt trace of the girl, was suddenly ended. But the scene quickly shifted. Out from the huddle of Coast Guard craft the, boat bearing Margaret, her father and officials pushed its prow. The crowd on shore was mystified by the departure, but soon learned the boat was headed for Woods Hole, a Coast Guard base. At Woods Hole, "Peggy," in a sailor's while watch cap and a blue sweater, was taken with her father and the rest of the party aboard the Coast Guard station ship. Emmet Graduates Class of 9 Seniors Star Publisher Speaks on U.S. Emergency, "The Second Chance I' M motion was offered to send the paper td the office of the C. M, E. Publishing house for publication. Friday night was the missionary anniversary, and the sermon was delivered by the Rev. H. 'S. : Coleman of Frescott. Among the many visitors to the meeting are: The Rev, T. H, Herron of the Magnolia district; the Rev. T. C. Cpthren of the Texarkana district; the Rev. H. Cooper of Holy Grove, and the Rev. S. J, Jordon of El Dorado. Emmet High School graduated a class of nine seniors, before an audience of several persons that packed the school auditorium Friday night., Principal E. A. Baker presented the diplomas in a brief speech thanking patrons for support of the school in a successful year. The class salutatory was given by Miss.Era Wells, and the valedictory by Miss Jewell Garrett. The class roll: Ivan Wade, Edmund Snell, Miss THelma Dougon, Miss Ruby Dickerson, Miss Cathryn Carnes, George Beaty, and Miss Nora Arnett. The commencement address was delivered by Alex. H. Washburn, publisher of Hope Star. Speaking on"The Second Chance," he said in part: "Is today's crisis for the American government merely the beginning of that eventual collapse which Herbert Spencer and other English thinkers forecast for the republic—or is it just another panic from which we will emerge stronger than before? "Our forefathers put thoir faith in the making of men—not merely the rules of government written down on a scrap of paper. "Men are first. Laws are second. "The men who made America, made her out of a wilderness that had no law. "Our forefathers were looking a long way ahead to what I please to call 'the citizens' second chance." "This emergency will pass away, and all our walks of life will be normal again. The people will have to pick up the task where Roosevet a.s dictator has left off. "After the World war emergency we didn't do so well. We came out of tfie calamity of war and walked into the calamity of speculation and panic. "As citizens of the United States today this may be our second chance." • » • 'Negroes' Mission Meet Opened Here Prescott District in Session at Hazel Street C. M. E. Church The 15th session of the Woman's missionary mass meeting of the Prescott district is now in session with the B. B. Memorial C. M. E. Church 412 North Hszel street with' Rev. S. S. Washington D. D., of McNeal, Ark., presiding. The Rev. E. Dyer, pastor, is in charge. Among the CO delegates and ministers present from the several points of the district is Bishop E. Cottrell of Holy Springs, Miss.' Bishop Cottrell is the presiding bishop of the Arkansas area. Also present is Dr. C. C. Neal, pres-- ident of Haygood Seminary, Moton, Ark., who is also a special into-racial worker for the states of Arkansas, Oklahoma, Lousiana and Texas. Dr. Neal is helping to create more friendly relations between the white and colored races. He has recently hpld meetings in Pine Bluff, Little Rock and Fort Smith, Ark., and will continue throughout the summer. Mollie Morris, district president of the woman's mass meeting, delivered her annual address at 10 a. m. Friday morning on the subject, "The place of the Educated Woman Today." She said that "we are not to get our education and seclude ourselves from the masses but we are to carry what we learn in school first to the home, to the church, and to society. She emphasized the fact "we are our brother's keeper." The paper made such an impression on the minds of the meeting that a Arkansas Rotary to Meet May 11 E. F. McFaddin Will Preside at State Convention, Hot Springs HOT SPRINGS,—Arkansas Rotar- f un at Hot Springs, Thursday May 11. On that day the annual Sixty-Second district conference will be held, with Rotarians and "Rotary Anns" from 41 club in the state in atendarice. Edward F.' McFaddin, district governor, of Hope, will preside over the meeting. Sidney M. Nutt, .president of the Hot Springs club, is chairman of the enter, tainment committee. , John Nelson, of Montreal, Canada, nominated as the next president of Rotary International, will deliver the opening address. A new district governor will be nominated' at the morning session. The ElDora'do club has put forward Arthur D' Pope as candidate to succeed Mr. McFaddin. Mr. Pope has served two terms as mayor of Magnolia; two terms as county judge .of Columbia County and twice elected as prosecuting attorney of the 'thirteenth judical.cir.cut.of Arkansas. Mid-day Rotary lunchon at the quarters, will be an enjoyable affair. Speakers will be Dr. P. W. Lutterloh of Jonesboro and Jim Workman of-Conway. Several clubs will attend the noon lunchon in lieu of their regular weekly meeting. . The afternoon session will include the meeting of five assemblies for the purpose of discussing Club Service, Community Service, Boys Work, International Service and Vocational Service activities. W. M. Kethly of Cleveland, Miss, district governor of the Sixteenth district will deliver the principal addresa at the afternoon conference. The entertainment features in elude a pagaent by the Boys scouts and Boys .' The first commercial car with al*-*n*el* 10 HM*e in Hope has been placed In wtvfee 1*M by tfc*'; Laundry company. . ,A new Internatiwul hatt'itttt truck, pcd With Goodyear alr-wheeli, fir* of a «e*t at sta planned by David Nelson, company presMent. Harry chargc of the truck, , Band, singing, boat rides x an Lake Hamilton, golfing, a musicale, and tea for the ladies and a gay end-brilliant banquet in the evening. The banquet will > ajourn promptly at 9:30 p. m. so that theses who must return home early may do so. There will be dancing after the banquet The Arlington Hotel Orchestra, with Gene Quaw, directing,, will entertain during the dinner and play for the 1 dance. Hot Springs Plans a Fishing Contest $35 in Prizes Posted for Events Week-End May 19-20 HOT SPRINGS.T-Fishermen who inhabit Lake Hamilton's wide expanse and the shady nooks, of Lake Catherine will have an added incentive to their efforts on May 19 and 20, the opening week-end of artificial bait season in Arkansas. Cash prizes totaling $35 and many prizes of merchandise have been offered to fishermen who land the largest bass, large or small mouth, op. those two days. A prize of $25 will be given to the visitor who lands the largest fish and a $10 award will be made to the local fisherman who'hangs the largest one. The contests are open to both men and women. The contests are to be sponsored by the Kingsway hotel, Bruce Wallace, manager, for the purpose of interesting visitors as well as locaV'spbrtsmen in the possibilities of Hot Springs' two grand lakes as resorts for all forms of water sports. Mr. Wallace announced Friday nighl that letters and placards will be sent to every sporting goods store in Arkansas and to all sports dealers in the state. Placards will also be sent to parts of Texas, Louisiana, Tennessee and Oklahoma, inviting fishermen to participate in the fishing contest, first of its kind ever to be "held in> this section. Besides the cash prizes many prizes of merchandise will be offered by local merchants. Anyone desiring to offer a prize in the contests is urged to get in touch with Mr.'Wallace at th^Kihiway., n ^v'B*,' These contest*'are expected several hundred vkltofs,r'" the week-ettd. Artificial : ; opens 'in Arkansa* May contest awards are'made" 19 and-20. ,_._J^,, Slaying Def< Is Found Mr«. Bradley, Acqi Trial 6 Years 'Kill* Herself LITTLE ROCK.-<£>)-* Young Bradley, 46, who was i of slaying her husband, Dr. 1.1 ley, six years ago, was found 4M4I' a bullet wound at her home? 1 Saturday, Police said there was no that the woman shot herself.: •/ 148 of Arkansas' State Bank. R LITTLE ROCK,-The bank of Mena, Folk coupty, : a Bank of, Amity, Clark been authorized to resume an unrestricted basis, it was i ed at the state Banking Friday. Of the 208 state, Arkansas placed Under 'r in February, 148 have reop restricted institutions, two smalH were liquidated, and 58 still are. I ating under restrictions. Allf r six of pie 52" national banks s .,„..,. state have been reopened without' M strictions. '' ' Yetrger Home EC Dept to Qive Style's} 1 The Home Economic GWe <£ ,1 High School will present thelr^annualfe style show Tuesday night, MaJrVtt, ttra Ihe High School auditorium, , :f- ^ • "The •Suyanne-Shop" a hijhJjNre^ • ognized Fashion Operetta promises -to t be of great,interest, to both o^rafadl young. i *' ~ *'' Everyone is also invited to the < house exhibit Tuesday in the Economic Department. NOW READY! CITY DELIVERY IN ALL PARTS OF TOWN We are glad to announce that our new ice plant is now making ice, and is ready to fill" all orders, large or small. Starting Saturday morning we are serving the people of Hope with ice, livered to your refrigerator at 40c per hundred pounds, Home Owned and Home Operated Hope Independent Ice Corp. PHONE 44 •i'.

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