Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 10, 1933 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 10, 1933
Page 2
Start Free Trial

"V if", ' >/ '.•pit* rfWN te »nd induitry, Wport iKverunient „ , fl* Asswifcfed fMM i« MI& rf in *w» dttg*tck*A CMclltad W tt ot 1 «bft the l«**l MM MUttri - .__ liable te Advanced one year |5.«. By mall, to counties, $8.00 per year; elsewhW* city cutter, pt* ' Nevtcta Charges wiU be Jot or. IB tlw news columns to protect their ifeden , memorials. The Star disclaims rtsponslbUlty ' unsolicited manuscripts. ' ; tp^ ; ;•;.','Tt& Star's Platform $&£*. ^. and improved Mnttary emdltiOM in ptwiding for «•« cotwtmcHon of • ntttf tneh year, to oradually reduct (M lor tvtnt »rt«i«fl« i practical benefits to Hempstetd cou»tv'« tttittiulaiu, btlie*i*o thrt to-mmtti* tf ort is it i» i STATE on tht ttote Meh riforn. and a more efficien* poDcniitwnt tMranffh Sign* of Better Time* AOO T. B. BoWdeh left yesterday for a visit to Hot Sittings, Chas. Wingfleld, of the Mope Hatd- ware co., visited points on the Frisco yesterdnyi W. E. Porterfli&M, manager of the Hope Lumber Cij's. nVlll at Sprudell, was in the ctiy Thursday. TEN YEAMS AGO Di-. G.-.ston W. Duncan, A. M, Wil» linms- and Mesdames Carrie Coltton nntl Arch Moore Will attend the Southern Baptist Convention \«h convenes in Kansas City next week. Mrs. Burt Keith and son, Victor, are spending the wek-end in Little Rock. By BRUCE CATTON NBA IMMwtal Wriltf ^ u «v.,v,^ an,,excsllent time'for all of us to um the^eAarkvfoith which Mr. Roosevelt step-' rijrr . Whiie "Souse—%at the only-thing we really ifeat these days is fear itself. r 4thfe' surface;, &JB state of the nation right now is i?enough to 5 s«Jare almost anyone. Both the domestic agn horizons are dark with clouds. Any man-who fottgue that, the end of all things was about at hand ft plenty* of material for his thesis. r ljt easy fbr us to concentrate.on our _jat we failed to see how much real is, actually been made. - <^-- T ,_ * nks -may be re-openfng at a much slower rate than *- L ped;-b&t|ife^feadful eta; of tioubt and uncertainty passed, and "the banking problem today is hot^ so, 1 of shopping a slide downhill as of accelerating j 3 * ^ *r**. &?~ V • *** d 1 fc i r ** * The London fire department answered 4258 calls in 1932r 1964 of tliese were false alarms and ; 663 malicious calls. . :', Left-handed fountain pens are actually manufactured for the use of left-handed writers. The pen's point is cut obliquely. A misdemenaor in one state may be an indictable felony in another, according to the law of the particular state. . mcELLIOH orsa NEASERWCE.INC MONNIB OTJAHE, In love with DAN CARDIGAN, locnl heir to • fortmie. hclleTe* »*« l» loolnK him to SANDRA I.AWREMCE who ha« pietcndrd to be MeBBle'» frlead. In »9\tf at the HttCMtUm* ot CHAHLE9 EUSTACE. han««rai« •cncomer. Moaal* *!*•*• tar Dam. After neBleodnr her for • •dine |iiemployment and factory production figures may sfcill ^^ssingly low; but such basic industries as steel and 6ile manufacturing are showing better than seasonal udsTahd there 1 are'slgns that the rise in commodity and fcy prices are not entirely due to the, talk of inflation. Se turmb'il in* Iowa testifies abundantly that agricul- jigcqntentls still with us; but farm prices have turned *|,ap<i the purchasing power of the farmer has been "ng ever since the middle of the winter. f pendulum swings slowly, of course. The effects of .cars of disaster cannot be wiped out overnight. But fate good reasons for believing that the swing back in $ght,< direction has actually commenced, and that if we |ot yet out of the woods we are at least getting to the "* "iere a little more sunlight filters down through the (overhead. i just keep from getting jittery we ought to all right. There is no sense, of course, in denying ,, u «j things look very discomforting. But unless we ourselves to get scared out of our senses, we ought, to 'to find the right road and stay on it, Inflation and How Far It Shall Go 1 ______ implications of the administration inflation proposal eH Congress has accepted are so broad that the coun- been anxious tofknow how far the president may be id to go in using/the enormous powers conferred on . his Sunday night address Mr. Roosevelt committed |f toJhe "definite objective" of using inflation to such ? that ,as,he expressed it, who have borrowed money will, on the average, be i r^pay that money in the same kind of dollar that they |. We do not seek to let them get such a cheap dollar / will be able to pay back a great deal less than they fewed." ,„.,„ of the chief and most substantial complaints about rfreaejit low price range is that in effect it makes the ' • who a few years ago got in debt to the equivalent of of cotton hand over from 20 to 30 bales to satisfy v4tor, while in the grain belt a debt representing orig- 10,000 bushels of wheat will take, say, 30,000 bushels / off now. If price raising through currency inflation j™ MOf Jron out such inequities as those, the popular demand ffQjp. j$ should be satisfied, and any economic justification for ? If WOUJd certainly disappear. il ~hen the president pledges himself to "controlled infla- ny doubt about his program will question, not his „/, but his ability to keep the process under control. story of previous operations of this sort is not reassur- .Jmost without exception, inflation once started has got [ gontppt sooner or later. ,,,, „„ every previous currency inflation that comes to , thg government concerned has been in a race with an r 'l3ted Widget. It has printed money to pay its cur- jJJs, Our operating budget will be balanced by the ad- Ion's drastic retrenchment program, KfavthiNnoi*' we- .Ml 'start inflation, not'with our **-* itef&M ««™|y Stepped of its gold backing, but Treasury holdi|ig;|J]ie largest stock of monetary gold hon earth. The g«yerni»ent C9uld resume gold pay- \t it were fleeBied advisable. ttai» D«» •(•!• •*•!•• l»tere«te<l. At • hi* party .which ; 8*Bdrq KlTC*. QAK. In mlulMC. Theie'U • •eene between Sandra < and HETTY, >«r maid, wh« believe* .Bqndrn. !• ^ra»MaK n JAMES, the ' ehnnff^nr. Monnle and KAV, her youngrcr iUtei, h"n»e b«rh trylnit ' to; keep neeriet .fjr*.intjhe|r mother : the faet/tlint their hjrother. MIL I,, to In lo»e vrltk'n married woman. MBS. O'OARE lenf n« thl».throueh a nelKhbor's KO»IP. NOW GO ON WITH THE! STOnV CHAPTER XX ttTT'S all— pretty unsatlsfac- : '*• lory." Monnie murmured, pleating the foida of her white scarf. "I know that— I know that." Dan: protested, eyeing ber uneasily. They were aeated on the bank ot the river under the low hanging branches of the willows. The 'day was clear and hot. No haze dimmed the imperturbable blue of the sky. Monnie's white linen looked cool in the glimmer. "It's uncomfortable tor me," Monnie went on, speaking quickly, eagerly, as if to justify her complaint. "Mother wants to know where I'm going and I tell ber. She doesn't say anything — but ot course I know what she feels." "Well, what does she feel?" Dan 'a tone .waa almost sullen, although he tried to keep a bantering note in it. "That — that I oughn't to go on like this, seeing you all the time, being serious about it," the girl explained with difficulty. "I know we're, engaged, Dan. That part pf it's all right! But so long as yon want to keep It In tbe dark, well, it makes it so much harder for me. You know as well as I 'do bow tongues wag. And we've been going places together for a long time, Dan," she reminded him, trying to speak lightly. "It's nobody else's business!" he declared, "You know— and I know. Whose affair is it, anyway? My mother'd raise the roof If she knew about it. All I want la to keep things, dark until 1 come into Uncle Frank's money. That's in January, tight after my birthday. Then we can walk off and tell them all to go to—!" .He reached over and drew her toward him, hla tones pjuffled. "Moqnle, sweets, let's forget all about them. We're wasting our time talking about things that 'don't matter, Let's talk about " _ two unujwial factors, we have a condition unique tWJQW & inflation.— Arkansas Gazette. TNWARDL7 the girl sighed. -I- Their discussions always ended this way, Dan's kiss stopped her /protests. While she was with htm she, too, could believe that jtheir affairs were distinctly their own. But when she left him, when «be met curious, prying friends, she longed for the. right *o tell them her glorious secret. "Dan Cardigan and I are engaged."- Tbe Joyful comments, tbe pleased, envious, interested looks '—all these would be part of being formally engaged. Notes, little presents, tbe rlgbt to be gees svsryvbera witb. Dao. t'~ acknowledged cboJce. Best all ber mother's sense ot security. She sighed ftlQua now, tblokins pf «U this, D*» turned to look at ber itgE-Eawi!' fee 4*- maiiaed. ~"l' thought we "had It all thrashed out?" He waa frowning. Monnie, anxious to keep him In good temper, flashed him a reassuring smile. "Just happy," sh» lied. "UV been a wonderful , day.. Let's gather up the thlnga now and go along. I want to pl9k some rasp- berrlea." V But all the rest of the. long, golden afternoon ber mind kept barking, back to the-conversation. T)an was perfectly-right about tbe 'whole thing, she .would -assure herself. And yet—and yet she would be willing to give up everything, all the brilliant hopes ot Uncle Frank's money and the rest, if Dan would say to her, joyously, some afternoon, "Let's dash over to High Springs and get married." He had, once before, but he hadn't really meant it. He would have been terribly surprised if Monnie had taken him at bis word. Now she would give anything in tbe world to hear him say those words. She would take the supreme chance,, the chance ot a battle with poverty, to be the acknowledged wife of Daniel Cardigan,, junior. No more meeting Dan by stealth, so that the argus- eyed Mrs. Cardigan would not hear ot their renewed devotion. No more eluding the ' subject, blushing and stammering, when people-asked her about Dan. "I know you love me, Dan," she would explain patiently. "I understand, Of course it's all right. In January—in January—" It would not be long, until January. They could wait. They were both young. But this was high summer. The days and nights were achlngly beautiful. Never did Monica see the moon riding high but that she longed to share the sight with Dan. She wanted to share homely things with him, too, Breakfasts and casual rides in tbe country. All the sweet privileges of the young wife seemed marvelous to her. It was difficult, sometimes, to believe that all this would bo theirs a little later. Meantime she had to be patient. • * • fiHAULES EUSTACE came to tbe bouse rather often these days. Monnie, resting, limp and relaxed, la the porch swing, would bear a light step on tbe walk, would look up to see Charles, handsome, dark, smiling, towering over her. She could be easy with this man. They could talk, simply, deeply, for hours,. Charles, she felt certain, was enormously attracted to Kay, Ot course, it was absurd—Kay was not yet 17—-10 years hi? Jijnior. Aqd yet, what a splendid thing it would be for her little sister it th(s man were to want ber for bis wife! He bad everything— looks, family, money, what tbe world called "background." "He's fascinating," Monnie acknowledged to beroelf .when alone. "I like him so much, But love—mo, I could never love Charles." It was just as> well, she reminded herself, that Charles was attracted to Kay. Kay waa sparkling, animated. She made a epleedld foil (or his darfc and slightly mysterious good looks, "HeJf averred Kw one nigbt, dlscussTog him, "bad some sort of heavy tove affair ii* France last year." • • .L, 49. YQU Kay shrugged."' "Lib Waten man told Rissy. Rtsay doesn't know the details but part ot II g;bt into the papers.", Monica couldn't have explained the queer little tug at hei heartstrings. Charles involved id an affair with a woman—Import' ant enough to have got Into tht) papers! Absurd! She didn't Hk< it. ...... "I don't believe it," she said stoutly. "Rlssy talks such non< sense and so does Lib." "\Veli; I'don't know." Kay told 'her carelessly. "He , •'. always sh'eers away from the subject oi his stay abroad, if you notice it." Monica had observed this. Bui she refused to credit RIssy's goa sip. It all sounded so—well, so shady. She just didn't believe It; SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION .Clubs Memphis Birmingham . New Orleans Atlanta Nashville Chattanooga . Little Rock ... Knoxville '....... W L :20 . 7 - -jo g PC. .741 .667 17 11 .607 13 14 .481 13 14 .481 13 14 .642 6 17 .261 6 19 .240 Tuesday's Results Little Rock 6, New Orleans 6 innings, dark). Birmingham 3, Memphis 2. Chattanooga 7, Atlanta 5. Nashville 6, Knoxville 3. (13 NATIONAL LEAGUE Clubs Pittsburgh .... New York ...-. St. Louis Chicago Cincinnati .... Brooklyn Boston Philadelphia W, L PC. 14 5 .737 ;...12 7 .632 11 10 .524 10 11 .476 8 10 .444 K 10 .444 10 13 .435 6 13 .316 Tuesday's Results Boston 7. Pittsburgh Q. Other games postponed. AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs New York Cleveland Washington .... Chicago Detroit Philadelphia Boston' St. Louis W L PC. 14 7 :«7 13 8 .filn 14 8 .636 12 9 .571 10 11 .476 7 11 .389 0 13 .316 7 16 .304 Washington 7, St. Louis 5. Other games postponed. Tuesday's Results "Mother says that Joan .Crawford and Connie Bennett- eat spinach every day." ' ": ; .... Sweet Home H. Montgomery were Prqscott Friday. L. Reese McDpugald ot IF'AY gave her a sidelong •^ .;mering look at the end this discussion. "Auybody'd think you were annoyed to find that Charles had ever, looked at anyone else," she said in a small, child's voice. This Monica found extremely Irritating and said so. "I think that's perfect non- ] sense," she said. "I never heard anything so .silly." Her cheeks, she discovered, were hot — were blazing. She felt furious with Ka,y — with everybody. "I can't see what possible difference it makes to you," Kay giggled. "As far as Charles Is concerned you're the original Ice Maiden." Monica stared at her. Waa It true — was she completely indifferent to this distinguished young man who lent her books and walked with her under the trees and told her amusing stories in hla Inzy cultivated voice? "He's been awfully nice to me," she said. "Naturally I hate to think he's not — not all I thought bim." She couldn't understand why Kay smiled so meaningly. It was odd bow Charles,' name cropped up in conversation these days. When she met Dan that night at the turn of the road where be bad waited for her In the summer dusk be said, "Dpesn't that fellow hang around an awful lot nowadays?" Monnle, thinking of other things, frankly stared. "Who?" Grimly Dan indicated Charles' car, at that very moment stopping at the 0' Dares' gate some hundred rods away. Monnie was glad of the darkness, biding her flush. "Dan. don't be a goose. He cornea to see the family," "Expect me to believe that?" But Pan's tone was milder. "He's Interested in Kay. He's been wonderful to her. Dr. Waterman has recommended her for a Job in the library. She's starting next Monday and Is wild with joy," Dan said nothing but be seemed, for the moment, mollified. Later, lying awake In the little room, under the hoc roof, listening to Kay's even breathing, hearing Bill creak up the stairs. Monnie fpunji herself things of Cbarle* Eustace — of what Kay bad said, She turned and twisted from side to side. She could not qeera to get tq sleep- After all, wna$ did it matter what Charles been lo tbe past, what adventures be had known? He was nothing to her. She was engaged to Pan Cardlgaa-r-aUnough ua one t> *» 'Cynara' One of Best Films Ronald Colman and Kay Francis at the Saenger Two Days "Pynara," from the international stage success, is a perfect vehicle for the inimitable talents of. Ronald Colman, and Kay Francis now showing at the Saenger and with a bargain matinee Thursday at 2:30. Advance .reports from Hollywood- net from disinterested ^observers, too —had placed "Cynara" far up in the st of the season's best efforts, and ertainly local audiences agreed with lat verdict yesterday. The story, of course, is made to ;der for Ronald Colman, and, fram- d with the Samuel Goldwyn standard, ; makes a great human document. It i crammed full of situations that arise 3 rare reality and touch deep pignancy. The word "sophisticated" with regard to motion pictures has jeen very much abused, but here is jne instance in which it must be used. For sophistication fairly sticks ut of "Cynara," hut, contrary to the usual story, it exerts a strong appeal or the socalled masses. Cclman was never better than in the ole of Jim Warlock, the young Snglish barrister who, much against )is better judgment, is drawn by his jest friend into what is called a harm- ess flirtation and which results in disaster for everybody concerned. Kay Francis, in the role of War- iock's young wife, gives one of those [inished performances which is her wont, only this time she is better than ever. And a newcomer from England named Phyllis Barry soars to the heights in this, her first Hollywood effort. Miss Barry is bound to be in great demand because of this artistic portrayal. *• Bro. J. A. Copeland of Delight, filled his tegular .appointment here Sunday, , . . Miss Gertrude Delaney has returned home after spending several weeks with relatives in Delight, ' Mrs. Clifford Huskeyand Mrs. M. shopping in _ of Ptescott, spent n pleasant visit with home folks here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Wilson called on Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Montgomery Sunday night. • Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Montgomery attended church at Pleasant Hill Sunday afternoon. . . Mrs. J. H. Huskey who has been seriously 111 is reported better at this writing. ..'.'".' Mr. and Mrs. Dale Woodson of Kll- gore, Texas, ore here visiting relatives and friends. Mrs. Will Carman spent a few; days with her son, Mr. Sylvester Carman and family last week; • , ; Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Yarberry, made a business trM, t° .M*J%»%^,?^. tu *"' Mr. Berry Wilson 'of v PrcScptt, attended church here Sunday. ; Several from here attended the singing: and' preaching at Pleasant Hill Sunday 'afternoon, also preaching Sjin- day night. ' ' ' , New Liberty The farmers of this community. arq glad to see the sun shining after having so much rain the past week. Mr. and Mrs, J. C. Easterling of Corinth made a short visit with their sister' Mrs. Dock Hamilton and Mr. Hamilton Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Dock Hamilton is up again after a few days illness. Little Joyce Crider is on the sick list we hope for her a speedy recovery. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Easterling of near DeAnn visited at Mr. and Mrs. and reported a very large crpwd and fine singing. Miss Errftrm Hamilton is visiting her brothers,. S. M. and. V. C. Hamilton and their families at Oakland this week. Mr. nnd Mrs. G. F. Dnngston visited at Ernmet Saturday. Joe Mamiltpn visited friends at Magnolia Sunday. Qur County Clerk Brad Bright pnss- ed through here Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Laura Bardwell and Mrs. ^ zie Crider were visitors at Mrs. Ada Hamilton's Tuesday afternoon. Miss Emma Hamilton visited Mrs. Ada Hamilton Friday afternoon. The: IBIva of the dragon fly is a savage' 1 'enemy to young fish. It lies in' wait uhtll a victim comes into reach arid then snares it with a vicious pin-, cer-like organ. Tecumseh was made a brigadier- general in the British army in the. War of 18J2. Two of Jupiter's nine satellites revolve in an opposite direction from the. others.' of Fat Gone FEELS 2* YEARS YOUNGER "I surely can recommend Kruschen Salts, I reduced from 156 to 110 lb,, my natural weight and I feel 20 years younger. A pinch a day keeps the fat away." Mrs. Vale Walter, Seattle, Washington (Dec. 30, 1932.) Once a day take Kruschen Salts— one half teaspoonful in a glass of hot water first thing every morning. 'Besides losing ugle fat SAFELY wou'll gain in health and physical attractivenes>— constipation, gas and acidity will cease to bother —you'll feel younger- more active— full of ambition— cjear skin— sparkling eyes. A jar that last 4 weeks cost but a trifle at any drugstore, in the world— " n^ar uettnn visucu av «»'• »««."«•«• , • ::••*,.,. -, . nr ,.i Bright Criders Saturday night.' but demand and get Kruschen -and Most everyone in our community at- if one bottle dosen't joyfully satisfy tended the singing at Emmet Sunday, you-money back. Art " A,dv, SUN- PROOF on the label means protection for your home! ^!I"MVKE( tm tATEGUSSCO Bel Is Chapel Several from this place attended the decoration at Macedonia Sunday, then returned here for the regular Sunday school. • Rev. Horace Honea brought a very interesting sermon to the young people here Sunday night. We were very glad to have the young people of Hope with us Sunday night and invite them back again. Mr. Wilmor Goodwin and Mr. Chas. Prince of Hope were visiting in this community Sunday. Mr. R. W. Bonds who has been working in Hope for Mr. W. A. Lewis is at home with his family now. Miss Bernice Wood had as diner guests Sunday a few of her friends who were, Misses Ruth Harris, Florence Morgan, Dorothy Osborne, Mattie CulUns and Messrs. Willie pnd Zack Stone, Rufe Yarberry and Otis Arnold. Miss Mary Bonds who is teaching at McNab spent a few hours with Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Bonds Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lee Bonds visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. W- Bonds Saturday. Come in ...see how Sun-Proof f can save you money B EWARE of so-called "bargain paints"! They're really far more expensive in the lon^ run than Sun-Proof! Here's why. Sun-Proof H<M»«<J Paint actually lasts 2H times as Jong as ordinary paints. Its special formula is made to resist sun, wind, rain an4 snow•-?to give your home maximurp protection! Therefore every gallon of Sun-Proof U equal to 2H gal. Hempstead County Lumber Company Phone 89 Hope, Arkancft* AUTHORISED PITTSBURGH PAINT PRODUCTS AGENCY of cheap paint in actual wear! Yet Sun-Proof costs but slightly more. That's not all! Sun-Proof Covers 25% more surface per gajlon than these cheap paints. That means an immediate saving to you! Come in today. See the 24 attractive Sun-Proof color* and get a free Sun-Proof Color card. JfJIifit TELBPHONB 821 «t ita OJirden Out*. he moaning glories dropped Hyi helj- act! for the day was done; hyly budded the fout-o-clockjj heir cue the descending sun. llttl* morning glory , raised Its h*ad , nd to, the foiu-.o-clock sleepily said just fate that you are so late, fre here at the bifeak Of dawn, 'Is it you so hesitate " srightly, more brightly ttte four-o- clock. smllefl, x [And said' as the shadows faintly filqd, L " Youj greet the day, in yot>r .coloys gay And in the same appointed , We bid It 04 with our. farewell nod- It may be. fate.-^-we call It dod. —Selected, Mcs. E. H: Cox, Mrs. Monroe Cox, Mrs, Wi E. Cox, Jr., and Mrs. Alfred Futrell of Fulton were Tuesday shop. pers in the city. Mrs. Elliot Johnson of Stuttgart arrived Sunday night for a visit with her parents, Mr> and Mrs, D. Buggies and other relatives. Mrs. Johnson will be remembered as Miss Edith RuggTes, The Oglesby P. T. A. me.t Tue«h»y afternoon at the Oglesby school, with IOO Free Votes -For the— \ THE PROSPERITY CLUB Thursday and Friday To officially open our sodq fountain for the Summer season we will give 100! extra votes with each purchase (at the fountain only) of ' 5c or more. Organizations which are competing for the $180,00 are urged to bring in their members and friends, get a cooling and refreshing drink, and get 100 extra volps for your favorite. Ward 6* Son The Lending "We've Got It" y Phone 62! Prosperity club votes with all cash purchases of 25c or more, and. ail payments of • old accounts. ._.__ tht ti^Jer, Mri df» Ml. the Aftttfetfttta voted td wftMft 1ft the support of the ArtBffcati tegidrt Aux- Hlftry playground fet the city park. Mrs. it M. Houston, Mr*, f. S. Mo* .Davltt hnd Mrs, Rarnsey were appointed to serve on the committee, to assUt Itt the play ground work, Mrs. Hdtlejr White gave* the president message and presented the following Inteersttng program — "Employment arid the Child" by Mrs. Vernon Quttti, "Summer Plans for the Children" by Mrs. James Mnrtindale, Mrs. Lester gave a resume of the year's work, announcing that through good team work and co-operation of teacher^ officers, committee chairmen, and individual members, Oglesby P. T, A. has been classed as a superior organizq- H0t for ^he third consecutive year. The following new officers were installed by Mrs. O, A. CJra.ves, first vice president of the Arkansas Congress of Parents and Teachers.: President, Mrs. A. B. Patten; Vice-president, Mrs, J. H. White; Secretary, Mr«. C. B. Presley; Treasurer, Mrs. George Green. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Peloubel and; children of Camd.en were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Alexander. Mrs, Lloyd Spencer was the Wednesday guest of her parents, and other relatives in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Edward P.. McFsidclln left Wednesday morning for Hot Springs, where Mr. McFaddin as district governor, will'preside over the District Rotary convention meeting in Hot Springs on Thursday. Enroutc, to Hot Springs, a group of Hollywood movie actors stopped off in this city Tuesday evening and attended a class party of the Alalhean Class of the First 'Baptist church. Kline Snyder was responsible for the appearance of Miss Janet Gay nor, with J. L. Green . sponsoring Vazu Pitt^ Jimmie Embrec chaperoned Claudettd Colbert, while M. P. Bate? and Revj Wallace R. Rogers saw that Misse? Sylvia'Sideny and Greta Garbo werq present Judge L. A. Higgason as Wilj Rogers said and did what he pleased, furnishing entertainment for the crowd. NO movie party would be com-: plete without Marie Dressier and Polly Moran, and it was throug the kind- For Cool Comfort Park Your Head Under One of Hobison's N EW STRAWS! It's straw hat time—and we have dozens of different styles and shapes- made by the nation's leading makers,-and priced down low. .TRUCIOLOS Genuine- Italian Truciolo hats with duro finish. Soft hats with plain or fancy bands. In all sizes. A real barguin at RQTHCHILD and other good makes in genuine lightweiht Banglal, Toyo, Linen and Tuscanette. A super value at 49c 98c ROTHCHILD'S Quality straw hats, including Tus- canette soft straw hats. Fancy hat bands. And what Values at SENNETS-SOFT Straws, your choice. Toyos, genuine Tal Milanos with sunproof finish and braided sailor straws. 79c $1.48 GENUINE PANAMAS The high grade panama hats, in all shapes and in optima or crush tops with snap brims. The style leader for '33 and only VENT-I-LET Superflex sailors with special oval head shapes. Smartly fashioned by Rothchilds. Real values at $1.98 HIGH GRADE sailors and soft straws, in long oval flexible fitting, or regular shapes. Rothehild and other brands, only $2.48 $2.98 "THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE" Geo, W, Robison 6* Co. HOPE WE GIVE EAGLE TRADING STAMPS PRESCOTT NASHVILLE Li Trial of Means Teitifieg tolcidnaping of Son, in RantOfri Fraud WASHINGTON -Col. Charles A, Lindbergh took the stand here fues,- day in the District Supren* dotirt and told for the first time publicly in any court, about the kidnaping and killing of his infant son last year. The crowd, which pused its curious way into the room heard bu|lnes«- like replies to the routine questions which United 'Slates Attorney Leo A. Rover asked in his effort to 'tiiffitc^i the government's "case against Gastpn B. Means and Norman T, Whltaker, on t^-lal for conspiracy to defraud Mrs. Edward B. McLean of 35,000 in re* turn for the promised recovery of the Lindbergh baby. •"' Behind each question that Rover asked was a picture that brought tears to the eyes of many women in the room. And behind each answer that Lindbergh maUe was a memory: twisted up, his lips nervously. March to Capital Administration Wants to Get It Over With Quickly as Possible WASHlNGTON.^-By freight and passenger trains, automobiles and afoot, another bonus march is converging upon Washington with the administration trying to prevent disorders. * W. W. Waters, commander of the B. E. F. last summer, is not expected, but some of his lieutenant^ are back, even though their following is greatly re-, duced. ' Dissention among the spokesmen for the new march has complicated the problem of the authorities who offered co-operation in an effort to hold a meeting, get it over with and get the visitors out of the capital. Bunt Cleared of Ni Jury Freei Him at Newport, Ark.— Federal Charge Pending NEWPORT, Ark.-(fl>) -A 0iWitt court jury late Monday night $<j«|Ult* ted John L. McLain, county and' pro j bate clerk, of Jackson county, 6f a charge of embezzling $1,400 of ArkaH* sas Game & Fish' Commission fu'rlds while he was circuit clerk a tewy'ea'W ago. He Is under bond awaiting triaj 'qn .Charges of converting - federal funds' to his own use while received to? a levee district iri Jackson county, ness and personal attractions of Hugh Smith and Dr. A. C. Rolb, that they were able to attend the party, Henry Taylor brought up the rear of the crowd with platinum blond Jean Harlow. Since it is an eyery day and night occurance for these" celebrities to entertain and amuse crowds, it would not be putting it too;strong to say they were the "hit" of the party. .. The. Jumpr-Senior High P., T. A,. Will> meet at 3:30 on Thursday afternoon in the libra,ry- roprn $t/the. high, school. This_\yilVb^ the la«t rrieetirig of the school term, ar*d the president urges a full attendance, J. B. Beckvvqrth, and daughter, Miss Cora, and Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Beck/ worth Jr., spent the. last few, days visiting with friends andJ'relal.iyes in Dallas, Tyler and other. T,exias;.'cities. '.. ; Business Gaining, W&ges Increased Tires, Cash Regi » t e r • , .. Shoes, and Cotton Mills Feel New IJrge "NEW YORK-Ad<tttional wage increases, gains in business and increased employment were announced by in: duslries in various sections of the country Tuesday raising the purchasing power of the Workers ih some 25 states. Business reports arid forecasts were optimistic and hope for the fu- .ture. appeared toije growing. -Heartened by President Roosevelt's drive against the depression and the plans for the future which he outlined in' his nationwide radio address S.u.n-i day night, many of the concerns an- ripunced their wage increases \v,ere in line wi^h the president's appeal. The Qoodyear Tire & Rubber Co. announced in Akron that, effective Tuesday, it was placing its general office employes on a working basis of fly? ei^ht-hour days aweek, 60 per cent of the employes who for some time haye been working on a basis of five-seven-hour- days and 12V4 per cent salary cut instituted at the start of the , curtailing working period. Many concerns, while not inQreasi Wages, are taking on extra employes as a res.ult of increased business. A wage increase of 10 per ce?\t, benefiting 260 men, was armoynced by the Armstrong Rubber company, tire makers of New Haven, and a 20 per cent increase, affecting 700 employes was announced by the Planters" Nut & Chocolate Co. in Suffolk, Va. From Detroit, Richmond, Va., a,nd several Georgia, New. York and Kentucky cities came reports of additions 'to pay rolls. ' > •'' Cash Registers in Demand The National Cash Register Company. reported that orders' amounting Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 ! MAJESTIC Electric Refrigerators .1 HOPE MUSIC Cp; Plate Lunch 35c Sandwiches lOc Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt 45c It's Safe to Be Hungry at the CHECKERED CAFE Here Are The New Dresses For Graduation Lovely creations In white frocks, new materials and in the new styles. Select your graduation frock from the Specialty Shop and you are assured of correctness in style, and of good value. In such interesting materials as KRINKLE CKEPES SAND CREPES SOCIETY CREPES CHALKY CREPES WHITE HORDE LACES (Of Cotton) —TO— $5.93 You'll want to see our gorgeous showing of dresses for school parties and special occasions. Ladles Specials Shop "Exclusive But Not Expensive" N Ff It H»U Clean and Blocked 75c ELSQNHUCKINS tdtsl iri tt Ami y&Httyi l , thts year aftd i&6 ', April JasC year, the eomp1tn>' S&, 6ftd sales in May are stwtfl cerresponding increases. Another interstate organization JrioV" iflg tpWard pre-depresrion watt aWrf liTary leveb was the Columblaii fjii* nut Company which announced lit- a-fiaSes, of from 10 to 20 per eent'fdr ite 2,000 employes in 26 mlll$ spread throughout five states. A definite up\yard trend wfes discerned by ,the company in its business volume this year, President C. H. Smither said; At Binghampton, N. Y., the EndicotJ- Jphnson Company announced its shoe factories there and at Endicott and at Johnson City would be returrfed lit once to full schedule and capacity production. the Artistic Shirt company of AJI- feany with more than 2,006 employes in Albany, Troy, Kingston and tteW York, city, announced immediate Wage increases of 10 per cent. Sogth Grows Optimlstto More textile mills of the South also felt the buoyant optimism of higher wages. Fifteen cotton mills iri the Qreenville (S, C.) district, advanced all wages 10 ppr cent. They represent 600,000 spindles.. > 1 In N,., artd civic __,.^.,__ of fill hlB , eejtt and appealed to to follow his lead. "Three employees edited, 10 Minutes and said trtWy ,, F ., Ing from 5 i*»,t P** t«ni ffcaWL-,., he said. "A cIcjtKing rnetchflftt cWHfc back from the Astern tomm !«*day and said the rush of bv'irlrig w& grea,t he would h'aVe to Mali rrtbflth get his orders filled,." ' ' '' 5 Repre^nt St<|tf t Q.teopathic LITTLE ROCk-(/P)-At osteopathic physicians Will Arkansas at the thirty-seventh annual convention of the American Ost«6- pathlc association in MilwauMeey, July BILIOUSNESS "My trouble was bllipusneM the whole spring and, summer I waa almost down, felt so slugglih, tired and dizzy," writes Mr. S. W» Taylor, of Joplin, Mo. "I remembered that at one time Black Draught had helped me. I went to the drug store and bought package and began taking it at night. After then, I felt as well as' anyone. I am full of pep and get gut. on the. farm and do a real day's work, BO 1 feel that I f OR BETTER BAKINGS AT LESS COSI USE THE ECONOMICAL AND EFFICIENT my g<?od Chlldrtt LIKe th« t New P4«u»nt Tajttof STRttPOF BLACK-DBAtfOHT health to the use of Black-Draught 1 :e from the sldlf- enlng after-erfectf .often (elt from taking mineral drum ' Co»U wljr l »Dt . or l*fi » *«* I Ask About Our Free Sewing Lessons By Special Arrangement With SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. Enroll Now! x ' $* • I'tj - y *J *:*& ORGANDY CHECKS {Fashion siloes her colors, hunt tub fast— You'll appreciate thi$ VOILES Blue Bonnet 36-inch BATISTE lOeYd So sheer, so crisp, so utterly c|<«rCTl»$—Fast colors, New Fancy WHITE ORGANPIES 15cto69cyd. 36 Inch PERCALE Sc yd PRINTBO , ORGANDIES 25C 36 Inch 3<Mn'ch 15c 36-Inch PERCALE 8c PLAIN ORGANDIES 25c yd. Printed Bi'oaddqth 10c yd, PRINTED FiAXQN 36 INCH __ r^" TflW^ft; Crepe 49c Pin Wheel Solid Colo* J. C. PESS5N E Y Phone 484. Hope, US

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free