Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 9, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 9, 1933
Page 2
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m ff Way to Raise ft Sfe* buBdtafc aa-214 ^tftittltttt' W , 'Mtd also tl* loc.1 n*w* mibll*h*J hereto M* aM Payable in Advance); By city terrier, pt» By mall, ta HempsWad, Nevada _ Witt b«r HMd* for aQ tribute* wtfs . _,.^-~.~-, eoiicerning the departed. Commercial policy in tiie news columns to protect their readers _^t*kin| memorials, the Star disclaims responsibility Jdir' wrtttrtt' b* any unsolicited manuscript*. The Star's Platform powtr plant to ftMlo* <*• tmUary eondtrioiu ta of Comment. , COUNTY «M*Mm providing for the eoMtnicMoit of • *tittU-*tt9*thtr road each year, to ffntduaUy rtduct the .'-)/; •^'f **£< vt>wvjv™ JATO£ Dctffou Baccalaureate at titpport for every wtentlfte «ffH<MilturaI fwhieltot*nvrmttic*l6eiu!liti ta Hempttead county'* grtatett *•••' ^•'" T erptnizdiion*, belUrins that eo-oB*rarivc effort : far th« «otmtrv M it to in town. .< « ' STATE ' • out the state highway program- iltek tefam, a*d • more 'efficient govenment through the ~" f*f emenditvret. ?& m . »(" Discontent Finds Expression By BRUCE CATION NBA Editorial Writer The second largest telescope in the world is at the Dominion'Astronomical Observatory,: Victoria, British Cplum. ia. It has if 72-inch reflector. St at ^Washington over the recovery program is iing, a pretty loud accompaniment back home these " accompaniment, which was almost too soft to short time ago, is rumbling louder now, and no >m: an intelligent opinion about the doings at <wjthout taking this swelling rumble into account. e things that are being argued at Washington— ^devaluation, a minimum wage law, mortgage re*'<5>works bond issues and all the rest—are not tak- ,in ft vacuum. They cannot be judged in the cloister|of;an, academy. They must be outlined against their d,5»nd if that background is daily growing darker fomihoug it simply meana that it has gat to be one fermining' factors in the decisions that are made. ,at y the background and what do you see? grouo of Iowa farmers—and" Iowa farmers, 'the most peaceable and law-abiding'folk in ing witfiin a hair's breadth of hanging a judge, deputy sheriffs to kiss the American flag and pitmueh hell generally that 400 soldiers have to come e; double-quick. * a flock of deputy sheriffs hurrying through the to keep other farmers from taking the their'own hands. rbit;see farmers' representatives preparing to convene „ jciifc a 1 nation-wide strike in which, to quote one of their Eicfals, 7 farmers will ^'buy nothing, sell nothing and pay U&" t*yK$u ! see thousands of school teachers parading the streets with such., angry vehemence that police have to ack into line—teachers who have been paid irreg- years and not at all for seven months. see 4000 ex-service men arriving in Washington as idyance guard of what they say will be a group of half ion men to demand a cash bonus to relieve their distress. .lastly, you find witnesses and members of Congress discussing before a Congressional committee the pos- r'bf recolution in the United States. ^ Tihat, then, is the background for the discussions at "sHington. In front of that background, nice theoretical amenta about the advisability of this or the practicability that become futile. One fact emerges, too big and robust to iflv^rlooked: ffe! 1,1 Something must be done, it must be done very soon, and jtf/must be something drastic, farreaching, bold and "deter- jlftned, If we 1 are not to have inflation, minimum wage laws vast public works programs and so on we have got to have else, and the men who oppose those things have offer some pretty concrete suggestions. Furthermore, 1 have got to offer them quickly. Spirit of the Navy may be said about the dirigibles used by the i United States navy, there doesn't seem to be anything in rticular wrong with the young men who make up their / Moody E, Erwin, one of the Akron's three sui'vivors, to his home in Memphis, Tenn., for a month's furlough long ago. Reporters, naturally enough, asked him a lot of on8 about his experience; among other things they hjm if he had been scared by the crash. cared ?" he replied. "Were you ever in an auto crash V have time to get scared? Did it get my nerve? Say, what the .navy's for. It takes nerves out of you." so, in line-with this talk, the young sailor has al- applied for assignment to the crew of the new Macon. that sort of spirit is general, the navy may yet make "es, A single pipe is sufficient to carry awa ythe fumes of a modern steamship. The other funnels are used merely to give an illusion of power. • Triple-Divide Mountain in Glacier National Park drains into three oceans, the Atlantic, Pacific and Arctic. BEGIJC HERK TODAY MOKME O'UAHE vrlio l» In So They Say! we have reached the end of railroad competition, we tived at the necessity for immediate, complete and di- JMlbli* eMt,iyol,-^-George M. Harrison of the Railway — ' Association. f do not think Great Britain owns Canada any more Cunftdi owns Great Britain.— C. H. Clin, secretary of for 'Panada. We »iay raise tjp question whether there can be an im- IQ| Sovinlisiic movement in this country so long as the ^M its principal impression on the high-brows and IH^-a-iVo/. itdfyoard $• Robinson of Yale. neople lo«e confideuse even to a slightest degree in and many of them iuvest in gems, particularly •*-- -- love with DAN CARDIGAN, loca htlT to a fortune, believe* »he U toning him la SANDRA I/AW- KENCE, (unpaged to be her friend. In unite of the attention* of CHARLES, EUSTACE. hnniUome newcomer, Monnle continue*, to pine for Dan. After riegleetlnK her for lometlrae Dnn oeu'n •eetna Interested. ' At a big party which Sandra, iclm Dan !• rai»inir. There l» a •eene ; between-.,. Sandrn , .nnd JIETTTf. Ler maid, who > Iiellevo Sandra U "vnmplne" JAMES, the chauffeur, • NOW CO O» WITH THE STOm CHAPTER XIX A TALL woman In a black and •"• white print dress put her head in the O'Dare front door 'and yodelled coyly up the stairs, "Yoo- hoo!" A , head appeared over the landing — Mark's freckled face, above the swathe of a bath towel. "Oh, Mrs. Brlggs! . Mother's out In the yard. , She's peeling peaches for jam." The tall woman awlshed her way through the neat hall, with its oak stand harboring three or four discouraged looking umbrellas. She passed through the kitchen, taking a critical view of the white shelves covered in blue oilcloth. Then out to the porch. "Mrs. O'Dare! Ob, there you are. Just ran in for a minute." The woman under the maple tree, swaying back and forth gently In the old rocker, looked up and smiled at the newcomer. "Sit down— do!" She indicated a battered basket chair at her side. "Isn't it hot? 1 thought I'd do a bit of preserving. poesn't seem to matter how hot it gets — I always feel the urge; long about this, time." "You have got energy!" The epeaker eyed her hostess discontentedly. "I'm all tuckered out myself. Walking by from town, I just thought I'd come in and have a bit of gossip." "I'm glad you did," Mrs. O'Dare said cordially, pushing aside a wooden bowl of parings and rising. "Just sit here in the shade a minute while I put these things on the stove. Then I'm all through. I'll bring out something cool to drink." Her guest's half-hearted protest followed her into the shaded kitchen where, with a thoughtful fr.own, she consigned the ripe golden fruit to a blue enamel kettle, setting it over a low name. "What's that ole hell-cat want?"- * * * S HE] looked up, her band at her heart, to see her young son, attired now in bathing suit and dirty white slacks, signalling her from the doorway. ; "Mark, you scared me. Don't talk that way." "Well, she is tbat, isn't she? Always snooping into somebody's • business." Mrs. O'Dare shook her head reprovingly at him. "I'm going down to the river •with the kids. Mom. fie b.ack About 6." "Be careful, son." He gave her a peck on the cheek and she beard him whistling down the path. Then she turned her attention to the cooling drink she bad promised her visitor. Lemons were brought from the ice bos and presently from green glasses a tinkling tune sounded.' M My. that tastes good!" Laura BrJggs put her bead back, algbing gustily. There were two parentheses etched at eitbejr tide of her thin-lipped mouth. Her felack hair was drawa back from a face which must, in its time, have been lovely, but which now bore the marks of illness, and discontent. "You oughtn't to go walking In the sun. like that;" said; the gentle voice of the woman in blue gingham. "It's bad' for yon.** "I know. • I know." > Launr Briggs was impatient; "But IVs Rlssy—I hod to get the stuff fbr a" dress she wants to wear Friday night, and she's at. me all'the time. Will couldn't drive-..mei He had to go up to the city." She paused -and her listener waited for the declaration-which was sure to come. Laura Briggs never came to call unless she desired to unburden herself. ' "How're all your folks?" the caller wanted to know, . Mrs. O'Dare put back a strand of curling hair before she answered. She was a pretty little woman, an elder replica 1 of Monica. "They're fine," she assured Latira Briggs. "They're Just splendid. How's Rlssy?" But'it was plain the other.,had not come to discuss her daughter. Mark, reflected his, mother, had been right. Laura had something on her mind. Well, whatever it was, she would hear it soon. She rocked to and fro, waiting. "What's this we hear about Bill getting married?" demanded the newcomer with an arch smile. "You're such a deep one, we never hear the real news from yoo—" The woman in the rocker showed no sign that the blow struck home. Her expression was still admirably placid, undisturbed. "Well, you know Bill." she said lightly. "He's always had a lot of girls—but he's never really been serious. You Gertrude, do you?" don't mean Tt/TRS. BUIGGS sniffed disdain•"•*- fully. Of course, she said, she didn't mean Gertrude. No, it was the other, that blond from the Sweete Shoppe. Didn't Bill's mother know Bill's girl? "I've met—such a lot of them," protested Mrs. O'Dare, pretending to brush away a cobweb, avoiding the sharp eyes of the other woman. "I can't remember them all." "Somehow," said Laura Brisgs acidly, "I don't believe Bill's ever brought her to the bouse. You see," she paused to give her arrow its full flight, "you see, this one's married. 1 ' "M-marrled!" Edith O'Dare stammered over this. Then she was angry. She had always tried to see the best in Laura Briggs, had stood up for her when everybody else was furious at her, but this was really too much. Her Bill—and a married woman! Coldly she said, "I think you must be mistaken. I'm sure you must." She rose to her feet, a small, flashing guardian of her home, an angry hen brooding over her maligned chicks. She waited, withdrawn and a bit disdainful, for her caller to make her adieus. This Laura Briggs did rather badly. She was chagrined at the effect her news bad made. What she had expected, she could not say. Tears, perhaps. Harsh words for the errant son. curl oalty about the charmer, the blond siren. None ot these would Mrs. O'Dare accord her. Crestfallen, she withdrew. Left alone, the little mother Stormed Inwardly. Not that she bellejed tuer« truth in the fantastic story, ehe assured herself angrily. And yet— and yet Bill had been spending a great amount of time away from home these days. His absences bad been unexplained. Gertrude Hampstead had been very cool to Mrs. O'Dare whenever they had, met: .Had, In f»ct, looked the other way, pretending not to "see. • BlH-^-her boy — involved with n married woman! She groaned. Suddenly she felt a little sick and fa.lpfc. The heat of the day, the work she had been doing, and the blow she had just received, combined to defeat her. She was leaning against the door frame, looking white and ill, when Kay breezed in. "Mums! What on earth's tr " matter?" "I— it's nothing— I ]ust — " She put up her hand to her eyes, staggering in the bright kitchen. AY was thoroughly frightened. "Let me get you some water. Here, lie down on the sofa! That's better." Kay's face was sober now. She looked serious, responsible. "I'm all right." Her mother sat up, setting her mouth firmly. 'It'9 only — tell me this, Kay. Is :lieve any truth in the story about Bill and some married woman?" Oh, gosh!" Kay groaned. turning away. "Who told you?" •I don't like being kept in the dark this way," protested the mother. "You all know — everybody in town knows, apparently — and only I am left out." Monnie thought it would worry you," Kay explained, "We thought, or hoped anyway, that it would all blow over. BUI," said 4Cay, "has bad girls before this — " "But never one he was so serious about, eh?" "N-no." Kay admitted that. "I guess not. Honestly, she's not a bod sort, Mother. She was married to this man when uhe- was only 16. He's no good, I hear, and she's been supporting him. You can't blame her for wanting a divorce." "I can't blame her for anything," Mrs. O'Dare said steadily. "It's only that — " She could not finish the sentence. Bill, her BUI. mixed up in such an affair! She had hoped for great thing* for Bill, ever since he was a little boy. When bia father died and ie had bad to leave school her leart had ached for him. He was so bright, so earnest. He bad a Ins mind, with a mechanical turn. She bad wanted college (or him, wanted him to forge ahead, and uow — this! He would be stamped for life as "the fellow who walked off with another man's wife." The circumstances did not matter. The bare fact* only would be remembered. She was a self-controlled woman. A1J her children knew and ap- Ernest White, formerly of this city, but now residing In Hot Springs; ha* been visiting In Hop* the past several daySi Will Reagan, the Fulton barger, was here Thursday. • A small cyclone visited the vicinity of CenterVtlle, eight mitaa 'east of Hope, last- Tuesday night. TEN YEARS AGO . ' .-• Mrs. Kline Snyder is entertaining the members of the Sbrocis club this afternoon. Mrs: J. L. Miles spent yesterday in Arkndelphla. Mr. and Mrs.-Henry Wattdns are spending today in Nashville. • Messrs. Frank Hicks and Cart Pipkin spent yesterday in Little Rock. Mrs. Ira .Halliburton and children will return \tomorrOw from n visit to her mother in Little Rock. Student Fund Is Raised for Meet "Teachers Meeting," Mock Event, Defrays Travel Expense In order to be able to send the winners of the different events of the literary and track meet to the state meet at Clarksville last weok-end, the school had to raise some money. It was decided' to have some of the students impersonate the teachers at a "teachers' meeting, 1 ' and have a report from them concerning the year's work. This was held at activity period Friday morning. The admission was 5 cetns. The students representing various teachers were: Freida Mae Jones, Miss Henry; Hendrix Spraggins, Mr. Milburn; Donald Moore, Mr. Durham; Robert MoBsey, Mr. Bruce; Rufus Herndon, Mr. Wilkin; Jack Turner, Mr. Jones; Harriet Pritchard, Mrs. Denty; Mary Lou Collier, Mrs. Dean; Nancy White, Miss Ida Mae Cannon; Beatrice Gordon, Miss Stuart; Marilyn Ward, Miss Reid; Louise Lewis, Mrs. Stephenson; Geneva Higgason, Miss Winburn; Abbie Hutchins, Miss Arnold; Patricia Duffie, Miss Whitfield; Daisy Dorothy Heard, Miss Whitehurst; Ellen Lou Bowden, Miss Taylor; Lenora Routon, Miss Hutson; and Fern Garner, Miss Ragan. Needless to say, it went over big. "Miss Ragan" portrayed by Fern Garner; "Miss Taylor" portrayed by Ellen Lou Bowden; "Mr. Bruce" by Robert Massey brought down the house as exact "replicas" of the models. Rev. Mr. Bre water tt» Preach to Seniors at 11 A« M. Sunday The baccalaureate exercises will be hold at Saenger theater Sunday morn<. ing, May 14, at 11 o'clock, The Rev. Mr. Brewster, new Presbyterian minister of this city, v/ill deliver the sermon, and the music Will be furnished by the Music club, , The commencement exercises scheduled for Thursday May 18, will be held in the high school auditorium with Miss Willie Lawson former superintendent of the Mississippi schools, speaking. county Members of the graduation class of 1933 are: Lane Taylor, president; Helen Kirlg Canon, vice-president; Carl Green, treasurer; Ellen Lou Bowden, corre- spending secretary; Ruby Owen, recording secretary; Luther Hollamon, Lois Dodsoni Mary Sue Anderson, D. L. Dilliard. Dlllord Breeding, Alice Harrington, Edith Harper, Virginia Sutton. Inez Coffman, Elizabeth Evans, Frances Eason, Winnie Lee Floyd, Merlin Coop, Hyot Andres, Marjorie Higg&son, Shirley Beardcn. Victor Cobb, Doris Boyett, Inez Allen. Diane Fritz, Theresa Fritz, Harry Browning, Ethelbert Eason, Corley Tedder. Harry McLemore, Robert Porter, Dar- Icen Snnford, Mabel Weiscnbergcr Bertha Hamilton, Hazel Pulman, L- uise Lewis, Mozelle Lewis, Janice Ward, Normn Turner, Nina Thompson, Floyd Rogers, Ivlarilyn Ward, Harriet Pritchard, Cnrl Schoolcy, Fay Seymour, J. W. Jones. Willis G. Smith, Odis RoWo, Frnnk Lowthorp, Mlne- annn Padgett, Vera Fowler, Paul Simms, Robert Massey, Connie Parsons, Wilma Jones, Lillyan Miller, Fay Samuels, Billy Wimbcrly, Blanch Light Harlod Hnmiter, Jean Givens, Elbert Austin, Emmet Lewallen, Lois Hanson, David McKee, Lora Faye Taylor, Edward Schooley, Mary Frances Irvin and Ross Williams. Miss Henry Talks on Topic, "Co-Operation" "Co-operation is necessary in order to ever achieve success," Miss Henry said during the chapel hour last Wednesday morning. "To be able to follow directions is the way you can put something across as an individual or school," she continued. "This was the reason why Magnolia was such a successful host at the District meet last Saturday, as they were able to follow directions. Every individual has his own contribution to make and the only way to do it is to adjust yourself to co-operate withothers." Aside from talking about adjustment and co-operation, Miss Henry reminded all students, -especially the seniors, that tK7s school term was almost completed and that everyone should try to make these last few weeks count. She said that any senior getting a black mark on his four year's work would be stamped all his life even when he enters into world affairs. Published Every Tuesday by the Students of Hope High School, Editor-in-Chief ~ Diane Frit* Assistant fidltor Frances Eason Business Mgr Ellen Lou Bbwdow Last Issue This is the Inst issue of the "B8b cat" that the present sjtaff will put out,,, We all realize that our two columns weren't what they might have b^en -, in mbra competent hands* or even what we could have made them, i,f we had had more time to put -on • them. We have always been anxious for suggestions, and open to criticism, either constructive or destructive; We have tried to please everyone whenever, it was possible, Realizing that Ms is an impossibility we have done iC best We could. This paper belongs to 'the students of Hope High School nntl as your representatives we take this means of expressing appreciation to thotre who have been thoughtful enough to say "thanl^ you," to the others—well, we just wish you stand in our shoes next year. Fllp-thc-Frog Is Gone Hope Girl's Essay Printed by College "The South,"' an 'essay written by Virginia Dair, was one of five essays chosen for the "Taper," a magazine published by Rockford college every month. Virginia, who was graduated from Hope High School in 1932, is.a freshman in Rockford college, ROck- ford, Illinois. "The style of the article is written very uniquely; certainly not the stereotyped copy one sees frequently on articles of this kind. It is breezy, refreshing, and quite like our own Virginia. 'Huts",off to you, Virginia!" —B. Henry. , , , For months Miss Henry, with the aid of the Reconstruction Finance Icorporatldn' and certain individuals, has been working on the lily pool on the front campus of the high school. An intricately-hidden fountain and a bird bath were put in to add to the beauty. And last of all a -huge green frog was put in there, bought by Miss Henry herself. Now the frog has been stolen. Our big green 1 froy that, although it could neither hop nor roak, was becoming the pet of the whole school. And some one- hns tnk- n him *oWay without a thought of low we might feel over the loss of im. Doesn't it take a lot of pure, unadulterated nerve to walk up a teal part of a thing that someone worked so diligently and unceasingly o obtain? Miss Henry could have had the frog ocked up every night, but she trusted every one to leave it there untouched. We really don't think that any ono n school would take our frog. It must lave been some one else, and we sincerely hope that whoever it was will return him to-liis proper place. Club Meeting Thursday Miniature Broadcast Station in Laboratory A miniature broadcasting station has been set-up . by the senior boys' Physics class, in the chemistry laboratory. This station when tuned with the school radio system, can broadcast to all the class rooms. Thursday afternoon, Victor Cobb broadcasted from the roof of the school, explaining the work that the Physics class, under the supervision of Mr. Bruce, hail done. Victor also mentioned all the objects which could be seen from the roof of the high school. Hoyt Andres, controlled the system in the office could talk to Victor on the roof by way of the public address sys- em and then Victor would talk to Hoyt by was of the eather wave. The tation was small and a project of the lass in their study of radio. Members cf the class are Victor Cobb, Lane Taylor, Hoyt Andres, Corley Tedder, Harold Hamiter, Harry Browning, Willis Smith, Paul Simms ( Ibert Austin and Odis Rowe. predated tbat fact. But now her calm almost deserted her. It had been a hard year. Monnie'g palpable unbapplnesB, Kay's discontent— these things had borne themselves In upon her. And now this! She dashed the unwilling tear* from her eyes- Kay watched as she picked up the telephone. "jjotber! What are you going to do?" "Do?" She lifted her bead proudly. "I'm going to ask Bli: to bring this girl to see me course. I must know the girt son pJaB» to marry,* .11" '"&* 8* ' ot The Future Home Makers will con- uct their last meeting of the year at he Home Economics cottage Thursday light. Members of this organization re girls who are in the junior and enior home economics classes. The ponsor is Miss Ruth Taylor; Helen ;ing Canon is president, and also sec- etary-treasurer of the state organ- zation; Nancy White is vice-presi- ent; Mozelle Lewis is secretary and Winnie Lee Floyil is treasurer. Elec- ion of the officers for next year will ie held at this meeting. Just Imagine: Ruth Coffman not asking questions, Elizabeth Mauldin not "puny." Rufus Herndon with straight hair. Mary Agnes Redwine six feet tall. Ruby Owen not being ticklish. Janie bringing flowers to her teachers at this time of the year. Miss Winburn acting like Geneva Higgason. Antioch Members of the Senior class have 'eceived invitations from the Junioi class to the opening of The Flower Garden, May 17, at 7 o'clock in the igh school cafeteria. Seniors to Give Play Friday Night "The Prince Chap" Cast Headed by Helen King Canon The senior play, "The Prince .Chap," will be ^presented at Hope city hall; Friday, May 12. , The castrha^fbecn selected'from-the most popular and talented members of the senior class. Helen King Canon, the leading lady, was elected the most beautiful girl in the senior class, and she was queen of the Hope-Prescott football game last season. AH members of the cast are talented in dramatics and have had n good deal of experience in amateur acting. The play promises to be a success and the senior class hopes the town will cxtenl its patronage. "Queen Beth" Dolls Dressed Up by Class Lost week seemed to be impersonation week for others besides the faculty. Miss Hudson's literature class dressed dolls to represent Queen Elizabeth. If you should pass through the corridor- on the first floor and glance at the trophy case you would see dolls on display dressed in blue, and purple velvet trimmed with lace and pearls, pink and orange taffatas with gold brocade, black silk with orange embroidery and many others. Queen Elizabeth was a very fashionable queen in her time, und she still is, for the students have mace the dresses with high necks, puff sleeves and ruffles. Quite a few from here attendee singing at Emmet Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Callaway and daughter, Flora Dean, from Ratlar Okla., spent the week-end here with relatives and friends. Miss Beatrice Crabb entertained a number of her friends with a party Saturday ngiht. Mr. and Mrs. Lorn Hamilton of Liberty spent the week end with the latter's parent*, Mr. and Mrs ewt Landers. Mr. and Mi-s. Lee Clark and family from this community and several from Emmet attended services at the tent meeting in Hope Sunday night. Miss Cleo Dougan left Sunday for an extended visit with relatives in Ratlar, Okla. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Wheelington pit Emmet visited Mr. and Mrs. Vick _Dougu» Saturday night. SPECIALS FOR WEDNESDAY Coconut Puffs, Ib 15c Eggs—limit 3 dozen for 25c 35< Beetleware Sereal Bowl with 2 packages WHEATIES Beets-Carrots-Onions—bunch 5c Pecans—native, Ib 5c Coffee-Canary brand, Ib 28c Palmolive SoajH-3 bars for 20c English Peas-fresh, Ib Middlebrooks SERVICE QRQCERY Phone 607 A* near as your phone .wtf^ ^L-i-L. ' pf sop® SPAR Mae. SID HENRY TRLIPHOHB 821 tor 0 Qod be gentle to this garden spot. Herb have we ' rested oh a summer Drinking 1h« Wlna of this for-get-me- Uoty Breaking the bread that full-blown es lay 1 our hungry eyes; filling our ear With bells of tulips ringing bright and clear. Here have we slept when night came to each'flower, Wrapped in these shadows, pillowed at our head With velvet pansies through the dark's blue hour; ' Here have we dreamed, and we were comforted. ' O kindly Father, write upon Your scroll! This is a petaled tavern for the soul. —Selected. : Miss Alleno Wylte, a student in the State Teachers College, at Conway, spent the week end with her parents, tftr. and Mrs. Geo. Wylie at their ^country home near Guernsey. '••Mr. and Mrs. Jack Howard of At- Innta, Ga., arrived Saturday night for a visit with Mrs. Howard's parents, Dr. and Mrs. E. S. Richards. Friends will regret to learn that Mrs. F. T. Taylor has been very ill fbr the past few days at her home on East Avenue B. Tommie Buggies spent the week I say folks . . vBy.- wants to play, bridge when there's; pictures like these) at the— NOW Eddie CANTOR —and wot a picture! "The KID from SPAIN" end visiting with relatives in 3tult- tert. Wed & Thur ^ (No. Mat. Wed) Ronald COLMAN Kay Francis "CYNARA" Here's a picture every woman will want to see! 2:30 Mat. THUR. 15c MAJESTIC Electric Refrigerators HOPE MUSIC CO. Phone 450 apmething new! Something cliferent! Something delicious! CHIC-ETTE Sandwiches 10c 15c The recipe is from a famous chef in an ocean liner. BATES TOURIST CAMP FULTON HIGHWAY Open All Night Starting Tonight! Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries f hone 700 Circle fte 1 of the Womans Auxiliary ot the first Preibytwlnn church held their May meeting on Monday afternoon at the, home of Mrs; J> P. Brundldge on East Second street. A very helpful Bible study front the second Psalm was given by MM. T; R. King, and a most interesting program b£ Mrs. J. L. Meyers assisted by Mrs. Leo Rdbins end Mrs. F. N. Porter was rendered; Thirteen mem- bters responded to the roll call* Fol- lowing'a short busniess period, the hostess served a most tempting sandwich plate with iced, tea. Mrs, Elizabeth Pritchnrd and daugh*. ter, Miss Happy, left Tuesday morning for a short visit with Mr. and Mrs. Thds. Carter In Monroe,,La. The regular .monthly meeting of the Womans Missionary Society of the First Methodist church was held at 4 o'clock on .Monday affei-noon at the church, with the president, Mrs. O. A. Graves, opening the meeting with the 28th Psalm and the Lord's Prayer in concert. After the hymn, "How Firm a Foundation," Mrs. D. B. Thompson gave a most inspiring devotional, using as her theme, the fourth chapter of Philipians, closing with a prayer. A very beautiful quartette by Mrs. R. T. White, Mrs. George Ware, Mrs. R. M. LaGrone and Mrs. John P. Cor was a most pleasing feature of the program. Mrs. H. H. Stuart read "A Call to the Church,JV followed by a very comprehensive " account of the Missionary Conference held in Hot Springs last week by Mrs. Edwin Ward. During the business period favorable reports were given by all committee chairman, and arrange- werc completed for the entertainment of the District conference convening in this city on Monday, May 15. The meeting closed with a prayer by Mrs. R. M. Brian. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dabbs have returned from n two clay's visit in Little Rock. Mrs. Ralph Routon, director of the the First Methodist choir, announces that there will be no regular rehearsal of the choir this week. Mrs. Harold Wright, who has been the guest of friends and relatives for the past two weeks left Saturday for a visit in Little Rock, before returning to her home in Amarillo, Teyas. ,A very interesting meeting of Circle No. 3 of the Womans Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church was held on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. K. G. McRae in Brookwood. The business period was in charge of ttye Circle chairman Mrs. W. M. Cantlay, Miss Manlie Twltchell gave a most helpful Bible study from the Psalms, folloWed by a program on "The Woman of China" presented by Dr. Etta Champlin, assisted by Mrs. A. F. Hane'gajn-and Mrs. R. O. Bridewell. Special music by Miss Helen McRae, violinist and Mrs. Frank Ward vocalist, with accompaniments by Mrs. Benjamin J. Hyatt closed a most interesting meeting. During a short social hour, the hostess served a delightful ice course. n. O. Gentry, of tfcrfvef, Colo., I* the gue«t of Mr. arid Mrs. f 6m, Drake. .Mrs. tj: C. McEachln of'Lfttle Rock will arrive Tuesday night for a few days visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Houston. Miss Mary Jones Is visiting friends and relatives in Texarknna. Spring Car Care Aims for Safety Worn Tires Should Be Replaced, Ending Skid' ding and Blowouts This year spring car care has two important aspects—the usual steps fbr increased' efficiency, and elimination of the unsafe factors that caused on increased number of , accidents last year, according to Charles Harrell, of Hope Auto company, Firestone 'dealer. He gives here suggestions; 'from his experience with thousands of motorists. He takes up the.matter of safe tires first, advising that tire prices are bound to go up and now is the time to save money. "It will come as news to many motorists .that an old or worn tire is less safe now than at the height of winter; from now on fires will run hotter, and heat is their greatest enemy," he said. ,'Blowouts will be more common." The axiom that any car is only as safe as its tires is one that motorists should keep in mind, Mr. Harrell asserts. Unlike brakes and headlights, there are no legal speficications as to what is a safe tire. There is, however, a common-sense definition—a tiro with the non-skid tread worn off or a tire worn down to the fabric is unsafe. "Such tires should be replaced for safety of yourself and other motorists if for no other reason," he said. "But actualy it will cost you less money to replace worn tires than wait until they are punctured or go flat. The last 1000 miles in the 'average tire is worth only 39 cents, based on today's prices and mileages. New tires will improve the appearance and handling of your car, give added safety, and cost you less in the long run." Meade claimed Fisher struck Slfft twice With his whip, Later the two boys fought in the dressing room Until separated by attendants. , Pictures, taken by different new^ paper photographers sh6wed FisWef reaching far over with his left hand grasping at Meade's saddle blanket and Meade pushing at Fisher's shoulder as their mounts thundered toward the wire neck and neck. Each jockey was leaning out of the saddle toward the other. The Churchill Downs stewards' ruling in announcing the suspension late Monday said "each-boy, accordIh'g to the evidence and observation, was guilty of grasping the equipment of the other." ' Burred at Baltimore BALTiMORE.-(^P)-Jockey Donald Meadis, suspended at Churchill DWtW for 30 days because of rough riding In the Kentucky Derby, will not be permitted to ride in the Prekaness Saturday. ' ' Matt Dalger, secretary of the Maryland .Jockey Club, operators of Pirn* lico track, said the suspension automatically prevented Meade from participation at Pimlico. Meade rode the winner, Col. E. R, Bradley's Broker's Tip, Saturday, and was to have ridden the same horse in the $25,000 Preakness. Herb Fisher, who also was suspended because of the fight he and Meade staged, had not planned to come to Maryland. Matches have- to be damp-proof in the Panama Canal zone. A special brand from Sweden is used there. Eggs will-not crack if they are dampened with cold water before being dropped,int othe boiling water. Dicken May Head Ouachita (Allege Movement to-Return Him to Presidency He H*ld for 11 Year. EL DORADO, Ark.-A Strong alumni movement seeking the el**? tidn of Dr. C. E. Dicken as president of Ouachita college at Arkadelphla was indicated here Monday in the an* '.nouncernent of 'formation of club* jSponsoring his election at Strong, Smackoyer, Magnolia and El Dorado. i Dr. Dicken, who now is sUperln* tendent of the El Dorado school system, was president of Ouachita from 1915 until 1926. Dr. Charles E. John- Son, who succeeded Dr. Dicken, re* cently resigned to accept a professorship at Mbnticello A. & M. college at Monticello. Local. Ouachita aJumni said that petitions from many sections Of the state, endorsing Dr. Dicken and urging his Election,. have been forwarded to rrtembers of the Ouachita Board. It is reported that members of the board 'recently conferred with Dr. Dicken at Hot Springs to determine whether he would accept the presidency. Dr. Dicken said that he was unaware of the movement in his behalf until recently, and that he had no connection with.it. Aside from emphasizing that he has riot been a candidate for the post. Dr. Dicken declined to comment; •-.- " " '. .Local alumni told . newspapermen that the attempt is being,made to reinstate ."the-old order" at Ouachita, with Dr. Dicken as president and Morley. Jennings , as coach. Jennings is Guernsey , Miss Aliens Wylle of State Teach-* era college Conway, was week en4 guest of her parents, Mr. and Mr*. GJ ft WyWe. Rev. Rogers delivered a series' ot sermons, Saturday night, Sunday Mdrfiing at 11 o'clock and also Sun* 1 (fay night at Watef Creek churcltj ff food* crowd attended, < Friends r>f Charlie Hays are sorry! to know of his illness and hope tor him an early recovery, , T. E. Logan and G. W. GilWrt were? Saturday, visitors to Hope, A number enjoyed the Joseph Kihd* er show exhibited at Guernsey high, school Friday night. Remember the Builders clUB at'the school house each Wednesday night. Come help us build a tletter club. to a bfeddlfer as sagfrr* blU' prives oUi impurllles a thai cause Irritation which'r'e%ilb fit getting up nights,' frequent 'desire, burning, leg pains and backaeh'e. (Jet a 25c .test box of BJMdS*V& &. Tablets) the pleasant bladder ia*e> from any druggist. Aftef four dayl U not relieved go back arid' get your, Money. You will fee! better after this cleansing and you get your retf* ular sleep. John S. Gibson Drug.do., and Briant's Drug Store say BU-'KETS Is a best seller. • /-A<Jv. .> T-. N Pelt Mate Clean and ELS e i i"V Derby Winner Is Barred for Foul Men Astride Broker's Tip and Head Play Too Rough on Track LOUISVILLE, Ky.—(#>)—Rough riding in the Kentucky derby Saturday brought suspension Monday to the jockeys who rode Broker's Tip, the winer,.and Head Play, the second colt. Herb W. Fisher, who had the mount 'on Mrs. Silas B. Mason's Head Play, was set down for 35 days, 30 days for rough riding and 5 days for striking Jockey Donald Meade after the race in the Jockey's quarters. Meade's suspension was for 30 days. Fisser claimed a foul after the race Saturday and cried when the judges disallowed it. Fisher claimed Meade pulled Head Play's sadle blanket and otherwise interfered with him and SPEND YOUR VACATION IN YOUR OWN BACK YARD It's an easy mutter to fix up your own yard where it will be a delightful place to spend your vacation. With such interesting lawn furniture, and with prices so low, it would cost but very little money to moke your yard a most comfortable spot. Hardwood Furniture and camp cots and furnishings that will stand the ravages of sun, wind and rain. At prices down low, , Lawn Chairs With canopy and foot- r e s t as illustrated. Plain lawn chairs as low as $1.35 up Canvas Back Chairs In all sizes and styles. New stock—see our window. Prices as low as 90c up AWNINGS 5 Never was tliere a better time than now to put awnings outside your windows. Prices have touched bottom, and may not be so cheap again in many years. Prices on application. Hope Furniture Co. CALL FIVE SUMMER-IZE your cat with Magno lia N EEDLESS automobile repairs have no place in a closely planned budget. Over 80% of all automobile troubles are caused by faulty lubrication und neglect. Correct lubrication will save wear, save repairs, save gasoline, save oil! And correct lubrication not only means the best of quality oils and greases, but the right lubricant in the right place at the. right time! ,The thinner, quick-flowing winter lubricants cannot stand up under the gruelling punishment of hot weather driving. Attention now to the seven important points covered in Magnolia SUMMER-IZE Service may save major repairs later on. Study these seven points closely. Notice how thoroughly we are prepared to relieve you of summer driving worries. Drive in today where you see the familiar Magnolia Sign or the new. "Red Flying Horse" and get this much-needed protection, 7 STEPS TO PREVENT HOT WEATHER TROUBLE 1 Flush and Clean Radiator thoroughly, using Socony Auto Radiator Cleaner. 2 Drain, Flush and Refill Crankcase with correct chart grada cf Mcbiloil. 3 Drain, Clean and Refill Transmission with Magnolia Lubricant, Summer Grade. 4 Check Battery and fill with Distilled Water, remove corrosion, and grease terminals. 5 Fill gasoline tank with summer Mpbilgas or Mo- bilgas Ethyl with Climatic-Control, G Mobilubricate car thoroughly with correct grade of summer lubricants, according toChek- Chart. Drain, Clean and Refill Differential with Magnolia Lubricant, Summer Grade. ' MAGNOL PETROLEUM COMPANY (A SOCONY-YACUUM COMPANY) LISTEN IN every Friday night to Edwin C. Hill and "THE INSIDE STORY" over Radio Stations KTSA, KTRH..KRLD, KOMA, KLRA and WACO. B-14-SU PRIZES YOUNG Join the Magnolia Explorers' Club. Write your own story, describing the most interesting place you visited during a m °f or W ur through Magoolialand. Any boy or girl |7 ye , irs of agCi or y 0un g er , cln compete. Ga the from any Magnolia Station. STATIONS AND DEALERS IN TEXAS, OKLAHOMA, 4MAHS.4 - WtUJSIANA 4NP. NEW MEXICO TirePric Buy Now! Save Mon< wiik TlRE prices have joined the upward trend. We believe they will again—in fact* increasing prices of rubber and cot ton: are sure to brf tire prices. Get your tire requirements NOW while w.e are selling Fires Quality Tires at these low prices. BUY TODAYl SAVEiMONBYt the NEW STANDARD of life Values SUPER OLDFIELD TYPE This tire is the equal of all standard brand first line tires in Quality, Coiistruction'iand' Appearance. Sold at a price that affords you real'savings. SIZE 4.50-2L-. 4.75-19 rnicE V5.VS SIZE 5.00^-20. 5.25-18 PRICE Other Siie» Proportionately Loit THE MASTERPIECE Of TIRE CONSTRUCTION VTET OUR liberal traile-in allowance for your old tires in exchange for Firestone High Speed Tires— The Gold Standard of Tire Values, For yeuy little money.we will equip your car/ with Firestone Gum - Dipped,Tires- 1 — the Safest Tiret in the World. They have the patented Extra Values of Gum-Dipping and Two Extra Gum- Dipped Cord Plies Under the Scientifically designed Non-Skid Tread —to give you MOST MILES PER DOLLAR. Don't risk' accident another day with inferior or dangerously thin, worn tires. Trade them in today for Firestone High Speed Tires—the tires that have won the Indianapolis 500- mile race for thirteen consecutive years—tires that are made by master lire builders. REMEMBER—your brakes can stop your wheels, but your tires must *ton_your car. FIRESTONE OLDflELD TYPE This tire is superior in quality .to first line special brand tire* made without the manufacturer's name and guarantee, offered for' sale by, department stores, oil companies, and mail order catalog houses. This is, "The Tire That Taught Thttft to Millions." SIZE' S 4.50-SH.. 4.75-19.. PRICE SIZE I PRICE Oilier Siset Proportionately Lpie FIRESTONE SENTINEL TYPE This tire is of Better Quality, 7 Construction and Workmanship than second line special brand tires made without .the manufacturer's name and guarantee and offered for sale'by mail order houses and others. SIZE 4.50-2L- 4.7S-19 PRICE f.IO SIZE I PRICE , I PRICE , !pS4i r».tT 5.00-19.: 5.25-18.1 *.I7 , Other SUBS 1'rnportioiialelf law FIRESTONE COURIER TYPE This tire is of good' Quality and Workmanship — carries the name "Firestone" and full guarantee-—sold as low as many cheap special brand tires manufactured to sell at a price. SIZE I PRICE 30x3V4Cl.$3.I5 4.40-2L. I SIZE | PRICE 4.50-21.:{$ilis 4.75-19.1 4«W COMPARE Comteucti**. Of«aHtt.*i»rt LOW COST MOTORING NECESSITIES BATTERIES Firestone Batteries set a new high standard of Power, Dependability, Long Life and Economy. We will test any make of Battery FREE. Prices Are Sure to Go Up Soon- Buy NOW ! SEALTYTE Itafeproof TUBE Extra Heavy Red Tube. Coated inside with a special compound, which scale against air loss. Flexible rubber vulvc stein —> no chance for air leakage—constant air pressure insures greater tire mileage. Tirettotte SPARK PLUGS Give a hotter spark, increased power, and have a longer life. Double tested and sealed against power loakage. Old worn plugs waste gasoline. We will test your Spark Plugs FREE, MAGNEX « SPARKPLUGS 9 BRAKE LINING The new Firestone Brake lining is inoist which produces ing action pud more braking vautro}. your Bruges FREE. A, Low At ReUning Charges Visit the Firestone Hi^ltling at "A Century of Progress," Chicago. See the famous Gum-liipw'ti t: •<?:>• being Hunks in a modern Firestone tire factory, Hope Auto Co, AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS

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