Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 8, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 8, 1933
Page 3
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U crtdlt*d to 14 Chute* Witt b« made for all tributes, CM* tb* Hi Aft Ww* columa* to p*ote« their .materials, the Star disclaims responsibility *f aft* unsolicited manuscripts. The StarY Platform citt «f tta tounlci^al power plant to develop Out tfce OuHtttet o£ Comtnerce ^_ euMttiielfcm tMue* ttM jtrorndiitg for year, to benefits to Utmpttttd eawMtv'e tMi ca <•*!•«•» No Enter Justice Race "?!*»«> J paifiety «mifttry as it i* in to**. STATE on the rtate i t«r re/om, md a more efficient B*«»er»««*ii< tKronfh *• f, expenditures. Science Discard* 'Certainties' By BKtTCE NBA £titmial Write? iHT young man of today -who set out to get a good sending in the sciences could easily be forgiven for If ding that he was being asked to discard all of his cer- ^«' 4 and aobatitate a somewhat jumbled mess of proba- __ne4r*probabilities and wild guesses.* A .decade or two ago science Was dogmatic and positive. r-^oertain "natural laws" and they were like the laws !Ndethss'and-the Persians. Certain things were thus ^d no one need argue about it. Appreciate how the picture has changed you need only ' speech made in New York the other evening by , the 1932 Nobel JPrize winner in chem- 'Stains on, ivory knife handles can be removed by rubbing with a cut lemon which has been dipped in tnblc salt. A,double quantity.of meringue will result if a teaspoon of cold water is added to the white of an egg before beating. Abraham Lincoln once told a Washington friend that he did not know how to fell a tree, and that he split few rails in his lifetime. DflRLinG »-.-.-: by mflBEL. ^ELLIOTT J OI9J3 NEA SERVICE.INC iriiig the last 20 years, he said, science has come to "no natural law has absolute validity" and that trte sense can anything ever be, predicted accu- ie law of cause and effect is no longer with us, g-iusthe universe is. securely hitched. *<•. s t w .^ things may be more .probable than others, ne fv'&tot you can't say* that anything is absolutely true. be hard to overestimate the importance of tins BBGIH HERE TODAY MOttNIK O'DAHB wfco U.fe« With ker MOtker. brother* and •liter to • ••tail town In In lave with OAH CARDIGAN, heir to • iMml tertne. CHABLES EOS- . TACK, mewcomer to the town. •MM* t» atelre her bat .he like. htm •»fy n • frle»*. KAY. he* •tatw, !• dlTCMtarted »« ham*, * MMiBto worrle* nhont . t hi*. DHA LAWRENCE who pre- t« be • friend of Monnie'*, titea «• wta Dm awny from her. •MCTTT. • •MM In the Lawrence home, think* Sandra I* "vninplne" JAMES, the ««••»>«•, Kny tell» Mannlf that S»ri» on* linn tire praetleallr ena*ced. llnnulc de- His toothy grin held a traca of malice. Hetty gave him a furious •tat mm* jlvi KWII1U W JI4U *» vw v »**••• v»*j *•»»•»*•*"•* »*»«^* •«..»£- ^^ il&attit;ude, for it carries with one of the profoundest A that the human mind 'has ever been compelled to rh. W« are not through with that revolution yet; , „« h*ve hardly passed its first phase; and before we fcelt some of our concepts of man and nature and ute universe are likely to be altered almost, beyond recog- %-Nor is there anything in all of-this to depress the specu- "sbuT who likes to feel that there are values which ma- standards cannot assess and realities which human s^caimot see. Indeed, the exact opposite £3 true. It is the & J _:A^ a 'ji gt who i s confounded by this change. How jig" to be.'dogmatic about the absolute dominion things when you cannot have one single certainty „.. tfcern? , ,. ,, j ? In its long climb up from darkness mankind has passed mt% rise, and stands now facing limitless horizons. It has i,tf& landmarks—but it has a marvelous chance for fventttreus exploration. r Freeing The Fillipinos . BMILIO AGUINALDO, famous Filipino insurrection- pleader of a generation ago, is en route to Washington to «> enactment of a new Philippine independence bill. His itf emphasizes the fact that the bill passed by the last c on- w seems to be satisfactory to nobody and needs a good w of revision. y: The independence that the law grants is neither flesh, "' * nor good red herring. It sets the Filipinos free but them in leading strings that makes their freedom a ,„„ It threatens to cripple their commerce, and it keeps ''Prated States etangled in Far Eastern affairs. There is Jtiln it to commend it either to Filipino or American. 's K we are going to set the islanders free—and, mciden- r, we promised to do so more than 30 years ago—we as well make a clean job of it. !• get him back aud (• be •uceecdlng. , KOW <30 OS WITH THE 8TQU«. CHAPTER XVm S ANDRA'S party waa in high swing. The musicians were frankly wilted. handkerchiefs tucked Into their sagging collars. 'The beautiful supper table was disorganized. Plates with melting mounds of Ice, trays of little cakes, of half-filled glasses were everywhere and caterers' men rushed to and fro repairing the damage. Only the hostess, tall and slim in her Ice-green frock of cobweb lace, seemed cool. Yq her aspect .was scarcely, that of'; satisfied hostess—one who is sure ber party bad been a signal success. Ever and again she glanced oven her shoulder at the French doors, standing open to the veranda. Once or twice she frowned thoughtfully and awered her partner unheedlngly Hetty, watching the scene from behind the Venetian screen which guarded the dining room door whispered maliciously to th cook,,: crowded in beside her "Ain't she in a stew, though Missed ber guess that time. H didn't come." "Who didn't?" Cook was ob tuse. ook. Want to stick around and atch you, Bmarty!" she snapped. You're getting too Me .-for . your dots. And there'! somebody round here who'll make a fool I you It you don't watcb out—" "You're telling me.* He Ighted a'forbidden oigafet. coolly egarding her. , "I am, big' boy.. > Shrt.^made ools of lota better thanTrou are. been watching her'for a. couple of years now; She's smart but ibe'll get her oode-uppanoe one of these days when she least expects it." "Keep" your hair on,"' drawled he man. "I don't know what rou're raving about anyway." "You better watch yourself, .hat's all." Hetty advised, reluc- antly taking her leave. "And so had she." throat, tossed It lightly into a beautifully tooled and arabesqued box of leather. Her steps led laggingly into the creamy tiled bathroom beyond, where lacquer red shower curtains and dolphins disporting themselves on a silver 'background enlivened the scene. The night, by now, was stifling. Scarcely a breath stirred. Sandra flung the casemerts wide. She shrugged off. the green frock and drew around her a gossamer negligee. She ran water Into the tub and flung in a handful of spicy smelling salts. Then, abruptly changing her mind, she stepped out on tile balcony beyond one of the windows. "Listen, sweetie!' In two A strides the man was at her side, whispering persuasively. "Let's you and me have a party after all ;hls is over. You can wait at the side drive for me when I come back. I'll pick you up and we'll drive, over to the Springs. There's a dance place open all night over there. We can step some ourselves." I — I dassent!" tion tugged at her. The tempta- "They'd find exploiting Children the most appalling news of recent weeks came *. v ^, Pennsylvania, where dispatches 'say several hundred if'and girl workers have walked out of shirt and pajama *fc*»r_«5 ^ e ff Dr t to end sweatshop conditions. A large -—of tijese workers, it is stated, are under 16; some ihftvtbeen earning as little as 30 cents a week. ,_e jrifj of 15, the only member of a family of seven to m a Job, has been working for 85 cents a week. Last win-. * aeewdill* to investigators for the Pennsylvania Depart- frfLabar, child workers who complained that the shops Wr^I^y «*pj4 fa " W ork faster and get warm." j», when the head of a factory is found guilty 1 Pr»ftj<?e8» he is sometimes led out and shot. iHrtiiJe one could almost wish that we had such a law ^j The ffowJ wi» yM have so often r-fvime Mwi&ef good faith which the nations of the - Hetty snorted. "Young MIste Cardigan, ot course. Didn't yo notice?" The older woman shook her head. "I ain't bothered about such nonsense and you've no business to be. You better scoot back upstairs to the coats and things and don't be trying none of them on. either." Hetty, making a face at the other's retreating figure, found her arm prisoned in a strong grasp and whirled to see the smiling face of James, the chauffeur, not two Inches from her own "Let roe go, you—you—" The girl, trig in her new gray uniform, pretended to struggle but presently was lax la the man's arms, "What you hangin' around here for anyway?" she demanded with pretended truculence. It was easy to see how sbe felt about James, Her beady black eyes were alight with conquest. Her breath was short aud excited. "I'm : supposed to drive that tribe, the whole tit and 'caboodle of 'em, back to the last train." James told her. releasing his bold and lounging against the door Jamb. Hetty's gaze took in bis lithe leanness, effectively set off by the hunter's green garb he wore. VOh, yeah?" She savored this. "Hope they push oS soon. I'm pretty tired myself. Got to give tb« old man early breakfast, too. You'd think 4 person was made of wood, the way you get treated." f » » ((IT'S not 9 bad place to work," out and give me the air." "Oh, what d'ya care? If they do we'll run over to Cleveland and get hitched, Try our luck as a couple In the city. What d'ya say?" "Jimmy!" The plain face was transformed, the black eyes glowed, starlike. "Don't kid me like that! You haven't talked that way since — well, since her ladyship began to drag you around with her in the roadster CAR purred up to the cedars below and stopped. Sandra, Interested, slipped Into the shadow ot the a'wnlng. The motor sang for a moment, then was. quiet. LigVts were turned off. but the spark o£ a cigaret glowed in the darkness. "Dan!" whispered the girl In the shadows. Vitality returned to her. A little smile, secret, pleased, seductive, played about her mouth. She glided back Into the apartment she had lust left, clicked the switch controlling the lights and, snatching up a silken wrap, stole out into the hall. The stairs were darkened now. Someone had latched the front door. "And I vvas doubting him, thinking he'd Invented an excuse," whispered the hurrying Mov« to M-Jie £l«ction "Free-for- Gain* Favor LITTLE ROCK.— (ff) -Republicans will have no candidate for chief Jus» ice of the supreme court in the spec- al election July 18 unless one files by petition. A, J. Russell, chairman of the Republican state central committee, polled the committee on whether the par- y should nominate n candidate-arid he members voted overwhelmingly against it. v , Meanwhile,' the move among crots to throw the July 18th election open to any Democratic candidates- to file by petition to eliminate the necessity of a special convention or prl- nary election, is reported td be gain- ng strength among members- of the democratic state central committee. The committee meets here next Saturday (May 13) to determine a course of procedure to follow in connection with the special election. Prosecuting Attorney. Carl E. Bailey of Lfttle Rock, a member of the committee, has asked Bother members to support the move to avoid a •conven- tionor primary by letting candidates file by petition. If no Republican candidate filed, the special election thus would amount to a Democratic primary, the winner of which would serve out the -unexpired term of the late Chief Justice Jesse C. Hart. Governor Futrell plans to call elections on the : same date to fill vacancies in any other public offices.. Vacancies now exist in several county and district offices, including two.' chancery districts. .. The elections of a chief justice, and other officers to fill vacancies will be held in connection with the referendum of whether Arkansas shall ratify or reject the proposed Twenty-First amendment to the United States constitution which would repeal the Egihteenth (prohibition) amendment. Eddie Cantor at Saenger Two Days "Kid From Spain" To Play Here Through Tuesday Night Eddie Cantor, in "The Kid from Spain," began its engagement at the Saenger Theater Sunday. It is Samuel Goldwyn's annual presentation ol Cantor song-and-dance, following last year's "Palmy Days" and "Whoopee" the year before. In "The Kid from Spain," Eddie marches out, neither bravely nor willingly, to show his skill and grace as a matador. Escape from the police who are pursuing him, protection from: the Mexican thugs about to pu' him on the spot, the adoring eyes o the elongated blonde sex menace, and solving his roommate's difficult love affairs are all among the reasons tha boit Eddie into the arena ni the thrilling, colorful climax to the story. 1 is a role in which the weak-kneed docile, helpless, beady-eyed -Eddie i funny in a Chaplinesque magnifi cence. Songs that you will have trouble es caping (they .are worth walking a mil to hear), the smiling faces and the graceful beauty of a hundred girls, spirited dances and color and glamour and excitement are all ingredients of this big production. Samuel Goldwyn has done a nice, smooth job of using his girls and his music to top off a story in which comedy seems at times too fast for comfort. Cantor tops himself as the bouncing, bubbling minstrel. He has never been better; he has never been as good. Lyda Robert! is a wonder as a refrain lor his song and as a second for his comedy. An easy grace marks the fMMfftONtfAif ttt*Slllt*-n. president ol Answer, Undl ownership. mm BHHHH " KJVIinernl spring. $ Bankrupted, \3 8oufC« ot Ipecac. 14 OrfiWi ot, hearing. , 15 Helped. 1« -Small ftt inter national Jua- tlce ruled that 36 Afresh eastern belongs to Denmatk? 19 To lurk. 20 inlet. 21 Kvery. 2291lfles, 24Ulpon. 26 Wing. 2? Bine grow. 28 Famous D«tr , ot Joined twins. 33 Wall of a room. 35 Gastropod mottuak. fl7 Young stctn. 39 to wlaow. 41 Driver's cry. 42 Like. 43 Goblin. 41PcrJp.il.., 48 Devoured. 49 Hangs as It balanced. 82 Animal that devours refuse. 64 To endow. 55 Dined. 66 Form of "be. 1 57 Prophet. 50 Scarlet. 60 Concise. VEftMCAL 12 Norae mythology. 17 to hop. ' 23 Moasdfml quafttltlea ot medicines. 24 Engine room greaser. 25 DonUey-llWl bcnst. J ' 2(t Kindled, 28 Smirked. 29 Mother. 30 To breed. 31 To observe. 32 Female sheep. 34 Type measure, 38 Dormant. 40Trt rub off. 43 Cubic meter. 44 Rapt. 1 ScaUcrB. 2 Equable. 3 Turncoat. 4 Assessment amount. 5 Rampant with 45 EJmplOys. Expanded '46 Aim. wings. 47 Above. 0 Moat famous 48 Type of sea- city In Franca weed. 7 tteglon. 50 \Vhat la owed 8 Plantain. by one. 8 Streamlet. 51 Withered. 53 To commenced 10 Pertaining to 53 Pussy. Will Force Currency (Continued from Page One) girt. "He couldn't stay awny. last summer." He patted her shoulder. "No klddin'. I'm klnda sick of things here, myself. Like a change." "I'll be waiting when you come back. Listen—glory be, if they ain't playing 'Home, Sweet Home'!" She flew. 44OWEET of you to say so!" ^ Sandra drawled for the hundredth time that night, "Yes, It's been a good party, hasn't It? Dou't forget—the Blue Room on Friday! No, I'm driving up. •Bye, Louis, 'Bye, Nancy." She flung an airy kiss Into the night as the last car chugged olf. He- Sweet ot him to dash up here like this!" Confidently she strolled up to the man in the waiting car. "You were a lamb to come 'round, no matter what the hour." she began cooingly. A brown hand flashed into view as the lights on the Instrument board wont on and she gnsped as the profile ot the chauffeur was carven against the glimmer. "James!" The cigaret described a far flung arc In the darkness as the man answered respectfully. "Yes, Miss Sandra, did you want me?" "I—I thought—" But she could not go on. It was humiliating, it waa utterly Infuriating to explain to a servant that she had dashed out into the night, in the thinnest ot boudoir attire, to see Dan Cardigan. "What are you doing, parked turning strangely to the empty aud dismantled bouse, she sighed a sigh ot pure Impatience. Mrs. Peterman, stifling a man- sized yawn, was standing In the door of the butler's pantry, "Everything's the most hide- here, at this erately chose hour?" She delib- tlie offensive, the direct attack. ''I was just havln' a last smoke before tuniln' In." His vo\ce sounded carefully respectful, but the girl chose to believe that Insolence underlay the remark. I won't have this— tills snoop- UWU1CUJ. *»•• ^ « Tifl-U playing of Robert Young and RUth Hall as the romantic leads, and John Miljan and Carroll Naish are more than property menacing as the Mexican bad men. MikeDundee,Hope Visitor on Monday Famous F |e atherweight Stops Here on Way to New York Mike Dundee of New York, well known featherweight boxer, was a visitor in Hope Monday. He came through heer en route to Little Rock and Memphis, for the past several motnhs he has boxed in the western states. Dundee said his ultimate destination would be New York. His scrap-book showed a record ot many victories and a veil-established reputation. 1o create another wrong In the op.' posite direction. That Is why powers arc being given to the administration to provide If necessary for an enlargement of credit, In order to correct the existing wrong. These powers will be used when, as, and H H may be necessary to accomplish Hie purpose." By such controlled, inflation the president proposes to raise commodity prices presumably to the average of the period from 1926 to 1929 which is* generally considered the level at which the greater part of the present volume of debts was contracted. This would mean in the case of many commodities an increase of 100 per cent or morei The president will endeavor to n.t- tain this objective through one or more of the devices which he is_to be empowered to employ by the inflation rider to the farm relief bill now approaching final approval by Congress. The bill is expected to become law before the end of this week Credit inflation will be first resorted to through the purchase of gov. ernment securities by the Federal Reserve banks. The volume of such securities will be provided by the issuance by the Treasury of two or three billion dollars worth of bonds to finance the huge public works construction program now being maturec by the administration. If such credit inflation fails to do the business, the president will invoke the alternative power of issuing greenbacks in sufficient volume to produce the desired inflation of the urrency. Another alternative pro- ided by the inflation bill is reduction f the gold content of the dollar not more than 50 per cent but the presi- ent is known to regard this as a deice that probably would not be re. orted to except through agreement with.other powers on a stabilization f currencies. Discusses Gold Standard In only one other part of his speech did the president mention Inflation and that was in connection with the suspension of gold payments, the em- jargo on the export of gold and the nullification of the gold clause in government and private obligations. "Government credit and government currency are reaUy one and the same thing," said Mr. Roosevelt, there gulfed in "an actual panic" with complete stoppage of the wheels of ndustry." Literary Contest Sole Scor« of Hope Limited to '/z Point in Track Division In the state literary and track meet held Saturday nt Clarksville, Little Rock High School was declared the winner in the literary events, and for the eighth consecutive year won the state track meet. Hope High School sent six students, winners of first-place honors In District 10 competition, to the state meet. The best Hope could do was to win half a point. Schooley heaved the shot-put a distance of 46 feet, nine inches, to tic Perdue of Prescott for,-< fourth place. Seven new records were established in the track events. Little Rock scored 35% points. North Little Rock was second with 16; Nashville and Lonoke tied for third place with 15 ach. Texarkana was 'fourth with 11 points. In the literary contests Little Hock scored 25 points. Hot Springs was scond with 23. Pine Bluff won third with 16 points, and Fort Smith was fourth with 14 points. New state records in the track meet o»ts theory -were a sound principle of living, (I !• tb« chauffeur said lazily. "Good pay and lne ' ood ls a " right. What's your kick?" "( could dp twice as well In tb« cux"«M*4 y° u know " eald why. don't you try ous mess," Sandra "But run along to said bed. testily, ling around." sbe told him Icily. "Report to me In the morning, Never mind It tonight. Why I give parties, anyhow, I can't Imagine!" Trailing her draperies after her, she went up to the white and scarlet room. She turned on the lights ot the alabaster lamps on the dressing table and surveyed herself in the mirror. What sbe saw was pleasing-*—ft tall, symmetrically made figure clad in a Paris frock the color ot sea water, an oval face, delicately and adroitly made up. The iong- lastiecl eyes were green, were disdainful. The pale gold hair was exquisitely waved, perfectly arranged. Vet the expression the girl wore was one of complete dissatisfaction. Sbe unclasped the string ot pearls which clrclea ber please, to talk It over." Sbe did not see the small dark figure behind her—did uot, until she turned, know what a whirlwind was upon her. "You—you—" Hetty, furious, could not find words. "Runnin 1 out to get somebody else's man. I'll flx you—!" James", Dig and brawny, was between them now. "Hetty, come along. You're alt wrong about this!" She struck out at him. You let me go! I'll tell ber what 1 think. She can't get the one sbe wants 80 she'll take somebody Columbus Beats Hope Spillers Team 17*7 Columbus High School basebal team defeated the Hope Spillers a Fair Park Saturday afternoon, 17 to 7. Batteries: Columbus—Hipp ane Griffin. Hope—Wimberly and Spil lers. Sandra, fleeing through darkness, neara. (f U« Cf«tln«edj the Anti-Civil Service Move in Jone»boro JONESBORO, Ark.—(/P)—Jonesbor has joined a growing list of citie where referendum petitions have bee filed to stay the operation of the new fire and police civil service act untf the people have voted on it. Under the 1933 act, petitions to refe it may be filed up to May 14—90 day after it was signed by the governo Unless petitions we filed by that date, it is mandatory upon all cities of the tirst class to put it into effect for the police department and all cities having organizad fire departments to put those under civil service. seing behind government bonds only a promise to pay and behind currency u promise to pay and a reserve of gold and silver. For the benefit of those foreigners who have been charging the United States with repudiation of the gold clause, the president pointed out that the gold clause in bonds and mortgages is a fiction, there being in the whole world only a fraction of the gold that would be required to redeem the |30,000,000,000 of gold debts and currency and the J60,000,000,000 or $70,000,000,000 of private securities. If gold were to be paid in satisfaction of the gold clause the first comers would get all the gold available The government, therefore, said Mr Mile medley relay: North Little Rock—Golden, Lamporelli, Hart and <itts, time three minutes, 42.5 seconds. 880-yard relay: Little Rock—Wilson, Donaldson, FrJak and Russell; time one minute, 31.6 seconds. •440.yard dash: E. Smith of Little Rock; time 50.9 sconds. 220-yard dash: Russell of Little Rock; time 21.8 sconds. Pole vault; Coody of Louann; height 12 feet, 2% inches. Broad jump: Whipple of Arkadelphia; distance 24 feet. Mile relay: Little Rock—Donaldson, Hawkins, Frick and Smith; time three minutes, 32,3 seconds. TrinceChap'toBe Given Friday Night Senior Play Will Be Presented at Hope City Hall, With Matinee "The Prince Chap" is one of the best high school plays I have ever directed. It presents a deeper appeal, humor and stronger emotion. With a cast that possesses the most outstanding ttalents of the seniors and the ability to co-operate in the presentation of the play, the senior class after one more week of rehearsals will present a play of which any class should be proud," said Miss Martha Virginia *»•%> o*"~- T ---- ' -------- .. j pruuu, amu ivjuao iTxai wiu Y»IB*»M*» Roosevelt, decided to treat all creQ --stuart, director, Monday morning in itors alike by letting none of them re. g ulk to thg genior dass ceive payments in gold. Another reas- Thg wm be ented y r id ay on for shutting down on Sold pay- fternoon and night at Hope city hsl i. ments and claimpwg an embargo on gold.7^ president Explained is that ™UTthTctaL" gold and to some extent silver afiora bases fw currency. But the big reason for the gold em- barflo, Mr. Roosevelt disclosed, was for each not only a drain on our gold by other cost 31 cents countries that set in three week? ago, but a flight of American capital from the United States indicating a loss of may be bought now from It costs Uncle Sam 42 cents a day meals. Army meals Wax used to seal letters is made of confidence on the part of American shellac and contains no wax. business men in the future financial policies of the Roosevelt administra- * .i • A .• But for the gold embargo, the There are five "poles' m the ArcUc: president said, we might have Kist North pole, pote of the greatest cold, moBt of our goid and have been en- magnetic pole, ice pole, and wind pole. MMs. 3)0 White i once has seen white lilacs, nevermore Upon the-altar of his heart shall Keep A place for things more lovely, though he go Into a hundred garden lanes and reap A harvesting of blooms whose petals hold nbers of the sunset's fires, and twilights quivering with dew. ' Who once has seen white lilacs cannot know ' A thing more glorious to blind his A beauty lovelier to pierce his heart, And Chough he tread the hills and seek the plaint, Trail tvery stiver stream and count- 1 erport, He shall come back to lilacs whisper' in « leslde a garden gate; pale lilacs white tgain«t the quiet stars—the loveliest poem lie gracious hand of God shall ever writ*.—Selected. Ike T. Bell ST., and Miss Maggie tell were week end guests of Mr, and Mrs. Fred Marshall In Texarkana. — »*^— ; . Mrs. Collyer Cox of Prescott was j the Sunday guest of her parents, Mr. hnd Mrs. Luther Hollamon, and was hmong the out of town patrons seeing Eddie Cantor at the Saenger Sunday afternoon. Mrs. J. L. Jamison spent the week end visinging with relatives in Little Rock. ! Miss Pauline Webb of Gurdon was i ;,the Sunday guest of friends in the i 'city. Mr. and Mrs, Roy Anderson and ^daughter, Miss Mary Sue, spnt the end with relatives* in Little 19 Mrs. Mnttic Gredr of Lewisville was jlhe Saturday guest -of friends in the r y< _o— | Mr. and .Mrs. Ellington nnd little son I Arch Moore, of .Atlanta, Te*as, were week and' guests of Mrs. Ellington's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arch Moore. Mrs. A. J. Hunter who has been the i guest of Mr. and Mrs. Elbcrt Mny and (\. Jt NOW! Girls GIRLS Girls GIRLS —and— Eddie CANTOR In "The KID from SPAIN All Hope says It's groat! Matinee lues. 2:30 25c i MAJESTIC Electric Refrigerators MOPE MUSIC CO. Phone 450 Something new! Something diferent! Something delicious! CHIC-ETTE Sandwiches 10c 15c Phe recijje is from a famous chef in an ocean liner. BATES TOURIST CAMP FULTON HIGHWAY Open All Night Starling Tonight! TKLEPHONB 821 Stitched Chic While crocheted gloves and half in fancy novelty stitch, added an individual touch to a pale gray tailored suit seen at the Lonchamps Race Track. White grosgrain ribbon bands the hat and a large mesh black nose- veil repeats the black of the suit but. tons, pyrse and pumps. other relatives for tlie past sevral days left Monday morning for her home in Amity. District Governor Edward P. McFaddin motored to Hot Springs, Sunday, where they broadcasted-on Sunday night over KTHS announcing the annual District Rotary conference to be held in the Arlington Hotel in Hot Springs on Thursday, May 11. The Alathaen Class of the First Baptist Sunday School, with Miss Grace Hudson as teacher, will hold their regular business and social meeting at 7:30 o'clock, on Tuesday evening in the main auditorium of the church. At this time, the'class will have their annual entertainment of the mothers. Mr. and Mrs. Tho P. Witt spent the week end with relatives in Little Rock, and with Miss Jcannetto Witt in Hazen, Ark. Miss Bcrttiu Turner McRae was a week end guest of friends at Lake Catherine, near Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Lucas of Morrilton are esponding a few days with Mrs. Lucas' parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Norton. Miss Lindah Jewell was the week end guest of her sister, Mrs, J. H. Hollis and Mr. Hollis in Little Rock. Mrs. Dorscy McRae, Mrs. Young Foster, Miss Mabel Ethridgo and Mrs. Charles Foster of Shreveport motored to Searcy Friday afternoon to attend th annual May Day Fete and homecoming of Galloway college. Mrs. G. B. Mixon has returned from a visit with her sister in El Dorado. Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Bridewell had as Sunday guests, Mrs. C. E. Bell and Miss Margaret Bell of Texarkana. Mrs. R. M. Jones left last week for a visit with friends in Arlington, Texas. Mrs. J. D. Acker and little son, Billy, and Mrs. A. McMillan of Prescott were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Acker. Mrs. Bob Gasser and son, Hilliartl of Little Rock were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Sutton. Mrs. Dan Green is visiting in Arkadelphia. Guest of her sister, Mrs. Chas. M. Clark. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis had as week end guest, Mr. Davis's sister Mrs. A. Drennan and two daughters Theda Mae and Ora Anne of Little Rock. Hendricks Spraggins spent the week end visiting with friends and relatives in Arkadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. John G. Reese and Miss Fay Roberts spent Monday visiting with friends in Little Rock, Miss Beryl Henry was the week enc guest of friends and relatives in Ben Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phon« 700 Plate Lunch 35c Sandwiches lOc Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt 4Sc It's Safe to Be Hungry at the CHECKERED CAFE ii, ii L. a. to Be Assessed WalMit Givei Notice to Owner* of 3 Old Banking Hotttei LITTLE ROCK-(/P)-.Notlc« that the double liability stock assessment would be made against them wad given by State Bank Commissioner Wasson Friday to stockholders of the three Little Rock banks which have been supplanted by new Institutions thSt assumed liability for only 50 per cent of the frozen deposits In the old onnks. Under the double liability law stock' lolders are liable for payment of an assessment of 100 .per cent of their stock. Mr, Wesson said the collected assess, ments would be credited to the benefit of depositors of the three old banks. Military Academy to Graduate Hope Boy LEBANON, Tenn.—deorge Roblson, of Hope, will be graduated from Castle Heights Military academy at :he close of the current school year Friday, May 19. Robison, although at the academy only one year, has proven to be one of the most popular members of the corps of cadets, and has taken a lead- ng part in school activities. He is the son of Mrs. George Robison, of Hope. HOW THEY STAND SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Clubs W L PC. Memphis 19 6 .760 Birmingham : 17 8 .680 few Orleans 17 11 .607 Atlanta 13 12 .520 Nashville 11 14 .440 hattanoogn 10 14 -.417 .ittle Rock 6 17 .261 Cnoxville 6 17 .261 Sunday's Results Knoxville 2-2, Little Rock 1-4. Atlanta 5-4, Memphis 9-3. Nashville 1, Birmingham 4. Chattanooga 3-5, New Orleans 5-7. NATIONAL LEAGUE L 4 6 Clubs W Pittsburgh 13 few York 12 St. Louis .10 10 liicago 10 Cincinnati 8 Brooklyn 8 10 ;444 Boston 3 12 .429 'hiladelphia 6 13 .316 PC. ,765 .667 .500 11 .476 10 .444 Sunday's Results Cincinnati 0-0, New York 1-5. St. Louis 12.2, Brooklyn .5-4. Chicago Jl-5, Boston 2-2.. Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs W L PC. New York 13 7 ,650 :ieveland 13 8 .619 :hicago 12 8 .600 Washington 12 8 .600 Detroit 'hiladelphia 3t. Louis 3oston ..10 11 .476 .. 7 11 .389 .. 7 14 .333 .. 6 13 .316 Boston 5 12 .294 Sunday's Results New York 6-8, Cleveland 7-4, Boston 3-3, Chicago 4-2. Washington 9-6, Detroit 10-2. Philadelphia-St. Louis (raing). Mrs. Arch Anders who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ella Bright and other relatives for the past week left Sunday for her home in Dallas, Texas. Miss Dove Knotts is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. S. H. Battle in Blevins. Raymond Jones left Sunday for a visit with relatives in Dallas, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Webb Laseter Jr., and little daughter, Mary Anita, were Sunday guests of Mrs, Laseter's sister, Mrs. Grace Coffee in Shreveport. Miss Avbille Calhoun, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, H. D. Calhoun of Castor, La., and Bennie Williams, of Magnolia, were married May 6. The ceremony took place at Magnolia. The couple will make their home in Magnolia. Miss Calhoun has many friends in Hope, having made her home here three years. The Choral club will a progi-cir Tuesday morning at 11:20 at Oglesby school in celebration, of Nationa" music week. John Dawson of Camden, was a visitor in Hope Sunday. For many years Mr. Dawson was connected with McRae Hardware store, and is wel known here. He is now employed by Earle Hardware company of Camden. I Felt H»U Clean and Blocked 75C ELSON HUCKINS How CARDUI Helped Weak, Nervous Woman "I waa nervous and weak and my back hurt," writes Mrs. Emma Nichols, of Murfreesboro, Tenn. "I could hardly rest. I had a ner< vous, weak treiuhliug in the lower part of my body, and a bearing- down feeling. I had read of Cardul and decided to take it. After my first bottle, I felt better aud kept taking it. It helped me. took three bottles, and by then I was much improved and rid of the nervousness, so much so that have recommended Cardui to my daughters and friends. I think U is a splendid medicine to build up the whole system." Take Cardui to give you a better appetite, tu give you more strength from the food you euit — to build up and Increase your feeling of well- being. Aches and pains go away aa you build up with the help of Cardui. Sold at drug stores here. Cwi way Defeats Hope Storks 8-7 Hom« Runs Ke«p It Inter- ettinf Up to th« Home-run hitting featured , a. Hope- Conway baseball game played here Sunday afternoon In which the Vis* itors finally won, 8 to 7. Wallace Cook, Hope shortstop, pulled the game out of fire in the eight Inning With a terrific smash bvef' the centertleld fence with one man on The circuit drive put Hope into the lead by one run. The Conway team, came back strong in tht .first of the ninth. The first man up 'walked oh 'our pitched balls. The second bat- ,er connected and sent the ball soar* ng over tHe left field wall to win the game. Hope was Unable to tally in the last of the ninth. The Storks jumped Into the lead at; the start of the game, scoring two runs in the first .inning. Cbnway over took the Storks in the third scoring 'our runs. The visitors led until the eighth when 'Cook wolloped a homer. His drive was the '-longest seen at Pair Park this year. Cargile played a good game for lope. In the seventh he went far back nto right center to bring down a drive that looked like a sure hit. King, Conway third baseman, was on base at the time. King had started from First to second when the ball was hit. Cargile shot the ball to first iase after rhakin gthe catch for a louble play. King was out by yards. In the next Inning Gargile made a eap catch of Kellay's smash ihatlook- d good lor three bases. He was loud-, y applauded. The fans passed a collection hat for Cook and Cargile. Next Sunday afternoon the Storks play Greenbrier here. Greenbrier is iear Conway nnd is the home of Dib Williams, shortstop for the Philadel- ihia Athletics. Box Score; Conway AB R H lamlee, rf 3.2 1 fammons, ss 4*1 2 Cing, 3b 423 mith, If 512 Higgin's, 2b 500 <elly, cf- 401 Hognn, Ib 402 load, c 41 1 'owell, p 41 1 ;mith, p 000 Totals 37 8 13 Hope AB R H Zinn, If-p 523 N. Cook, ss 422 V,. Schooley, 2b 5 0 1 C. Schooley, 3b 5 01 Crawford, rf 42 1 Cargile, cf 502 lamsey, Ib 510 ridClendon, c 5 01 Womble, p 300 Totals 41 7 11 McDowell, Coop, Harrell and Sparks wore inserted in the line-up during ,he latter part of the game. Score by Innings Conway .0 04200002 Hope 2 01,001120 PRESIDENT HAS (Con(ihu«d from Parfe OH*) Farm Relief Provision Is made for leasing by the federal government and drawing thefn from protluctfon. Licensing of food processors attcl handlers and Imposition of a ptitef*- ing tax is authorked, proceeds te;4» to farmers as rentals and bofahttes. The bill alms to raise farm prices to the 1909.14 level. Fai m mortgages are to be refinanced through land banks with a $8 ' '" 000 bond issue with 4 per cent guaranteed by the federal government. The Reconstruction Finance Cor* poratlon would lend $100/000,060 td Joint stock land banks for suspending foreclosures an,d ?100,000,000 to ditelh" age, irrigation and levee districts. Tne treasury would subscribe $50,000,000 to land banks. Public Works A. committee of cabinet member-s" hits recommended ways for getting $1,* OflOjOOO,000 ( or more, into hands of communities for immediate public wvBrks, self-liquidating where possi- bfe. 1*he Muscle Shoals-Tennessee river .pfdjeoti for power production and flood control, soon to pass, would in. volVe expenditure of $200,000,000.- The St. Lawrence waterway and power development, involving- ratification '8f a treaty with Canada,', expected this session, is urged by the president., . An army of 250,000 unemployed is being recruited to work ih 'national forests. Thousands already are ,at work. Budget'. The budget for. the fiscal year beginning July 1 wan brought within limits through economics estimated at. $850,000,000, or 25 -per cent. Veter-' ans' benefits were slashed $450,000,000, the army, and navy, were trimmed, federal pay was slashed 15 per cent, bureaus were consoliadted. Money and Banks After closing all banks, the president permitted; opening of sound institutions only, moved to liquify frozen bank assets under federal supervision and to ease credit. New money was provided. Exportation of . gold and gold redemption were suspended. A banking bill before committee would check use of bank funds in speculation, preventing concentration of money, improve banking practices, impose more federal control. Guaran. tee of bank deposits up to $10/000 is proposed. A federal "blue sky law" would im- *! control of Hers cMfcted tfr .. ^ ._., , . , ,,. Shorted Work Week TOe Administration is suppbrtlrig « llttt for.a SO'-houf 'week to spread em* glo^mer^ «nd to provide a minimum wafe fixed by boards representing employers, workers and the public, A «»*ii«*re 6f control over prbduction. fyotnd be exercised. fttrtlNmds The president will ask for a federal oo-ordinator of transportation) efn- IMfWeted to eliminate duplicating rail taft< terminal facilities and effect economies. Anti-trust laws and In* tertftate Commerce Act Would be suspended. Relief A direct grant ef $500,000,600 to the states by the Reconstruction Finance Corporation for relief of destitute un-. Employed Is proposed. Continuing distribution of government-purchased wheat and cotton by the Red 6ross is asked. Small home-owners would be helped, by a $2,000,000,000 mortgage re. finanoihg bill aimed to check foreclosures and lower, interest rates. World Affairs Conversations in Washington with Spokesmen for Gieat Britain, 'France •and Canada smoothed the way for international action at art economic conference among 54 nations to be held next month. World "peace and disarmament, tariffs, exchange and return to a gold standard, arid war debts were questions on which some measure of agreement Was reached; A trade agreement with Canada is in prospect. T4ie president has asked authority to impose embargoes on arms; shipments to any. nation or nations. Tax measures would continue the one cent federal tax on gasoline, and shift the tax on electricity from con. sumer to producer. Local " postage would be cut from three to two cents and authority given to alter other rates. Legislation would give the president power to negotiate for lowering tariff barriers. This hinges on coming international discussions. — . , Ralph Waldo Emerson once defined a great story as one which would evoke both tears and laughter. - ,'•••» Crops could be grown over a considerable portion of Death Valley if irrigation Water -were applied. the best explanatl Iftg siren oh an ' sounded thfdBfch •„ .,.„—, .„„— wate advanced Monday at ih* Mftjse Furniture (Sbmpany, It "Was said ambulance was frorti an«thw '" approtehWd Hope from the i»,-„..... of Fufton, continuing through tHU city arid northeast oft the Bnlm«t roTSfl, U wa« believed life fttt&ttii "•'•"- ocdupifeQ vy A yftiinjl wirer 1 lighted In htiarlttg the ' Weasels turn -white ... ~....~. ; ~ match 4hc «r6W. Where «6 Afte*^ Mils they remain Urifchtaged, - ' ,' '' m+*m The United States Afttty ii ttW'.thfe *d,.«Wriw1«r*;' SW&vli seventeenth largest Id the worldl MM- s«& Aw/, "to ItiM^l sia leads «ll Countries itt this, rti^iCt, '^MMf^^tiM 4M^ , _^^ ^ ^ ^ ,_ J ._._ i . *.fr. -xj .- 1}.,^^^ ,,J~\.^^^^M.^LAi^L^^^lj^^AL-aa^i^M MOTHER^r tK* GRADUATE Nothidg WdrtiM pte«* ' -note than a,new- PERMANANT Call Us <6t " fr J»*fc MAT tnello Beauty SHop Phone 39 Japan was the leading customer for American airplane parts in 1932. DON'T FQRGET! Mother's Day 4s next Sunday,1 Remember ter. beautiful too* ot ">.„,, Elmer'. MothcrV Clindy/'V We'hav* a complete ano\» stock. Let His teSetve' otiie* jKtu and deliver k it" niorning. , 75c up , Pay your account oetore the lOfii and get Eagle iitdrmjs ! Jno. P. Cox Drug Co* Phone 84 We Gives Earfe Hope Golfers Tie With Texarkana Reynerson and Murphy Divide Honors in District 10 Match Hope and Texarkana High Schools tied for golfing honors in the annual Arkansas Athletic Association District : .0 golf singles held Saturday at Tex- arkona. Don Reynerson of Hope, and Robert Murphy of Texarkana, each carding an 89, tied for first-place honors. The Arkansas high senior team, composed of Jamos Collins and Murphy, carding 183 won first place against the Hope team of Reynerson and Kennle McKee, wtih a total 188. Clyde Chamberlain r of Hope was the only junior singles entry, and scored a 92, while the Hope doubles team of Hugh McKeee and Herbert Reynerson won by default as the only entrants. In the senior singles, other scores were: McKee, Hope, 93; Collins of Texarkana and Robert Thiplett, Lewisville, each carded 94: C. Reynerson of Hope 95. Winners scores: Reynerson— Out 065 554 546—46 In 466 444 555—43—89 Murphy— 455 465 657—47 454 433 757—42—89 "JW» it -from me—) finest car thmt<mvet cut maiot?,,. ing, costs." ^ ^ ,'""^'( "1 btJieve you. It certainty lu*' *^, f'^\ . exvtything In took'tot*,it**•*&', J*^3\// mntnr i.mr " t." ^— ' - vS f 7 • -; »<$ ^ i ."Sta *r3tm v ^"l • W> j 2<- lA. . r f • 4 HV-f, Get the most from AT THE LOWEST 1 Out In Chamberlain- Out In Course par: .... 465 484 354 654 553 343 647—47 556—45—1)2 445—35 ftAKING >ER SAMEPMCE AS 42 YEARS "There's more room, all ri£ht—andi the upholstery ia certainly better,"-' "Yes—and no other low-priced oar has Fisher No Draft Ventilation,'and I wouldn't do without that." "I see Chevrolet is still topping them ali in sales." 'No wonder. A Chevrolet for es little as 9445 19 bound to appeal to every smart buyer." A GfNIRM MOTORS VAlUf • Take a minute to watch the new Chevrolets that pass you by. Look at the pleased expressions on the faces, of the drivers. These people are enjoying life—going places in style—going with less fuss and bother, and with more solid contentment than most people have ever traveled with before. They are driving the one low-priced car that combines all the best things motoring can offer. How about it—wouldn't you like to get more fun out of motoring—and be money ahead? Then drop in on your Chevrolet dealer. In no time at all he'll Ax it up so you can save with « new Chevrolet. CHEVROLET MOTOR CO., DETROIT, MICH. $445 to $565 Allprictif.o.b. Flint, Mich. Sptcialeqi^ipmtnt titra. Low delivered pticet,e»ay G.M.A.C. turn*. "I'm thinking of buying • «•«>-* car. What'a your udvioe?" , "A six-cylinder C/wnoArf. There'* one engine you know is right—m' goo* many millions of owrmn have proved it /or you." "Seventy already! You'd never 4utM it 1rom the sound of that engine." "And you'd never guess it if you were driving, Give me A big, heavy, low car every time, for rood»bUity," SAVE WITH A NEW CHEVROLET Young Chevrolet Company +J , I » 11 L • u N S o f POUNDS u S fc o " S 00 H ' •••••.•>-•.-•- '

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