Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 11, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, May 11, 1933
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sfl'st ' *&l\&£*^j"i L **•$& ' * A ' ''S'l^MrfoV rV in 'i..in»a»ii^i F § § »t The StM buildihg, «1^2M Smith it th* f**toflle<s *MfiffiTli» £ j tiP!* \ ~. 3h.-,~. u i .(. , i developed t»y mode* etvilliatloii to comaietc*. «nB tftdiistt*, tttfough wfa vy $a$sh that «M«Sk tipoii wttftmeiit Which "•We to P roVlde."-Coi. R. R. ' jg • ..j J j»..i.. „. the AssociahM Pn* U exdttttoljr „ -_-—. <rf JU ««W dispateh« *«#dited to it or Mn Stamper and also the local fwwa.publlshed herein. ' L. official dispatches hetein-M* -*-"- ——^ it Cb«*ges will be made for all tributes, cuds « memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial 'to this policy In the news columns to protect their readers ac«^u\in« rtemortels. The Star disclaims respoBSlbllltj ! or return d any Unsolicited manuscripts. The Star'* Platform the nvenvtt of «i« tad McSal reabufc^ of Hop*. Jnnwuwirt in 1933, onrf in»«M»d MNttary condition to bwtine»» bacfc-yafd*. 'Ot* Chamber o/ Conwnere*. - eoui«v W^MMtf profftom ptoKidmff fof the cOMtnicMon of • " of cU-tftttter rood each year, to praduallv reduce . lc «n<t cemMife tupport fof «t>«ry •eienttfic r which offer* practical benefit* to HentpKead eotmty'e vrr«te«t fonnerasriwniailioiw, believiiv Ihei eo-operattoe effort »« the country at it is in town. t STATE proffre** on .the «tate highway proorem. tote refonw, oiid a more efficient jj«i)er»meirt throufh the of expenditure*. ''' .^ ^ America's Farm Tradition "* ^ ' ; _ WH ^_.^ V *« By BBUCE CATION NBA Editorial Writer SELL NOTHIMG PAY ayground Sc Homing Se*«ion ••Miter Children Active game* Jump rope (small) Playground 'ball Croquet Ball games Dramatics Quiet games Horseshoes Siory telling Intermediates Playground. Ball (boys) Ntweomb Ball (girls) Tennis (girls) Neweomb Ball (boys) Ployground Boll (girls) Jump rope (big ,8nd small) Croquet, Horseshoes Tennis (boys) Dramatics Quiet gomes or story telling OW«r Children ' f' T«rau* Horseshoess, Croquet Jump rope Croquet, Horseshoes Neweomb or Volley Boll Croquet S Tennis Jsl 5 altogether bad luck that'this vest-pocket war of the *Ta-farmers should have occurred just as the final .licks " feing put on the big farm relief-inflation bill at Wash- i j i , .•••/ ^ ^ plans td help the farmer have at last crystallized ,,-jething definite and immediate; and the fact that s^jonal ro win the corn belt took place simultaneously fefinal crystallization merely serves to focus our at""'" ' the whole argicultural problem. $is"a good thing for us to understand just what is at ljthis farm relief program. i|st of us have lost sight of the fact that the American irChas occupie a favored position .among the farmers of ' since this country was founded. He has 'never been ; America is the vnly land on ; earth that has never Id American tradjti^ii"has;it that any citizen, if he $id is intelligent and ambitious/ can lay by as substance .and as much happiness and content- his neighbors. There has been a good deal of old tradition,' and nowhere has it been so true . The American farmer has been able to live more and to spend more than any other farm•- Consider, now, what the years of deflation have been this picture. have been striking terrific blows at the farmer's asition. Wholesale foreclosures and tax sales, long iued, point to only one thing— the beginning of an ;tican peasantry. Circumstance has been laying a heavy .„ ( on the farmer's neck and trying to force him down to pifimemorial level of the agriculturist in other lands. fPUsn't pleasant t6 look ahead to the culmination of such *'* igram. Something inexpressibly valuable would be lost; fery ,cornerstone of our traditional Americanism would A t* • t Washington Bodcaw No. 1 kV ; >That is what the Iowa farmers are rioting against. That iflhlt the farm relief bill is designed to prevent. The riots J?e deplorably mistaken, the farm relief bill may be a ' blunder; but both are sincere protests against a decent which would be nothing less than a major catas- to the entire American plan of life. The Demand for Autos Both sermons by • Bro. Troy V. Wheeler at the Baptist church Sunday. 1 , Bro. Troy V. Wheeler preached at Bright 'Star Sunday afternoon, he was accompanied there by Mrs. F. G. Haynes and daughter, Mary Margret, also Misses Mary Catts and Fannie Jane Elmore>. Mrs. I. L. rtlkinton and children visited in Hope Monday. Rev. and Mrs. J. L. Leonard attended the Eighth grade graduating exercises .at Mineral Springs Saturday night. Mr. and" Mrs. Marshell Rowe went to the singing at Emmet Sunday. Oscar Van Riper of Cross Roads was in town Monday. Jim Dagger, J. R. Page and W. E. Eunore were visitors t'o Hope .Sunday. "' ''. Mr. and Mrs. O. A. ; McKnight of Bright Star attended preaching at the Baptist church Sunday night. Several from here went to the prohibition meeting at Hope Sunday afternoon. R. A. Carrigan of Ozan, was in town Monday. Bro. J. L. Leonard and Bro. J. C. Williams were in Hope Sunday. Frank May and Moss Rowe are erecting a store building between Jolly Stuart's filling station and Beardson's store. Mr. and Mrs. Regnald Bearden are visiting friends and .relatives here. The graduating exercises of the school was held Friday night at the school auditorium. There were six graduates: Myra Lee Boyett, Jonnie Manning Booker, Hazel Parsons, Evie Beck, Jessie and Tom Page. Steve Carrigan of Hope, delivered the address. Next Sunday May 14, is homecoming day here. A program is being arranged for then and there will be dinner on the ground. Everyone is envited to come. The sermon will be delivered by W. T. Sullivan of the Presbyterian church. Having had so much rain the folks in this community are behind with their'cotton planting. Quiet' a few of the people of -this community attended the singing at Emmet and reported a very large crown and fine singing. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Mullins have returned to their home in Nordhein, Texas, after spending the last ten .days, with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Mullins of this place. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Mayton and daughter, Bobbie Nell and Miss Audra Fuller attended church at Hope Monday night. Mrs. M. A. Goynes is spending a while with her children at this place. Mr. and .Mrs. H. R. Fuller of near Hope spent Monday night with Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Fuller. .:•;/. Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Mitchell spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Eng- md. Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Mullins had the leasure of having all of their chil- ren at home Sunday except one. 'hose that were there were as follows: AT. and Mrs. Garland Mullins anc] amily of Hope; Mr. and Mrs. Ernesl Vlullins of Nordhein, Texas;.Mr. and Urs. Roy MulUns and -family of Colimbus, Mr. and Mrs. Monk and fam- ly of Prescott, Mr. and Mrs. Otho Mullins and family, Mr. and Mrs Wiley Mullins, Mrs. Obie Fuller and ittle son, and Miss Marie Mullins 1 o fthis place.- Some few in the community called there, in the afternoon Tokio increase in American automobile production recorded il is one of the most encouraging facts on the whole horizon. t To begin with, it is the first genuine upturn recorded ar the automobile industry since the depression began. \ ^Secondly, it has come in direct response to dealer de- 4., The manufacturers are not forcing cars on their re- em "they are making them because the retailers have dis- ^eyed-that the public demand is going up. The cars that iff leaving the factories these days are being sold. The buying of automobiles on an extensive scale is not pmaH-ehange business. If, at last, the market actually is adding, jt augurs well for a substantial pickup in general Belton Evangelist B. B. Crimm delivered an interesting message here Sunday morning. His subject was "God's Plan of Salvation." Mr. and Mrs. Buell Daniel and Miss ,eta Daniel were shopping in Nnsh- ille Wednesday afternoon. Jerome Luck of Bingen attended preaching here Sunday. Bro. and Mrs. Chandler of Hope were here again Sunday. We are indeed glad Bro. Chandler is so much improved in health. The social given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. -A. Peter's was enjoyed by a large crowd. Several from McCaskill attendee preaching here Sunday. We were glad to have as many ou at the singing 'S^unday afternoon as they were. Everybody is invited to come .again the first Sunday in nex month. Jots Around Shover R. V. Stephenson and son, Weaver of Hope, were out to Troy Aslin Sunday afternoon. Clint Martin who has been sick fo some time id now able to be a work in the fields. Silas Sanford of Hope was a calle at his fathers home Monday. He an lather were business callers in th Shilo and Bodcaw communities Mon day afternoon, they also called at the Cliff Rogers place. Mrs. Harley Rogers spent Monday 5:00 Snndpile, swings See-snws, Jump rope (am) Croquet, Horseshoes Playground Ball Croquet, etc. Playground. Ball games Croquet Ball Adults Playground Ball (hoys) Playground Ball (girls) Croquet, Jump 'Rope (L) Active Games Jump rope Neweomb Ball . Tennis . Horseshoes Adults ' i • ' • Tennis (boys) Neweomb Ball (girts) Tennis (girts) Neweomb Ball (boys) Playground 0*11 (flfjs) ( T*oois .(boys and J&'Ui) Ceoquet Horseshoss Adulte ..•-'•"•'' •''••• '. ' I t the Jeff Mitchell home. Mrs. Lloyd Downs and children of Falcon spent the week end with her aughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Elton Cassldy. Her, daughter. Mrs. Scldon Jones and husband of Patmos also Visited at Mr. Cassidays Saturday and Sunday. Eula Dean Caudle spent Friday with Bobby Lee Rogers and Bobby Lee pent Friday night with Eula Dean. Raymond .Johnson visited with his cousin, Howard Reece, Sunday. Ralph Rogers and children, Mrs. Nellie Leach, Mrs. Ree O. Gray, Eulo Jean Caudle, Maggie and Lola .Jordan Howard and Chancelor Sanford and H. C. Sanford were Sunday afternoon callers at the Troy Aslin home. Mrs. Alice Barbar.ee of near Bodcaw spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Noah Cassiday. Mrs. Milton Jordan spent Tuesday afternoon at Milton Caudles. H. B. Sanford and Troy Aslin called to see Clint Martin Friday morning. Tom Beard of Hope spent .Friday night with his daughter Mrs. Troy Aslin and family. J. A. Gulley of Hope, was in this vicinity Friday. Jim and Curtis Karber of Center ville were Friday night visitors at Louis Richardsons. Mrs. Ree O. Sanford spent Monday evening with Mrs. Vera Caudle. Jim Jordon who spent several days recently with his parents, Mr. anc Mrs. George Jordan, lelt Monday on his return trip to Illinois, where he will farm during the summer. .Several.of this vicinity attended the revival at the tent meeting in Hope Sunday night. , •. Mrs. Ree O. Gray spent Saturday night with her brothed Harold Sanford and family. Mrs. Lucile Landers ad husband ,of icur Lewlsvillc, spent Saturday night with her parents, Mr. pnd Mrs. Thad Vines. ' . Mr. and Mrs. Milton Rogers were Saturday night guests .at .the Thad Vines home. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Britt had .as Sunday visitors Mr. Britt's relatives of Emmet. Mr. and Mrs. Kcrmitt spent Sunday with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Mitchell. Elmer May of Bodcaw was a business caller in this section one day recently. m* • Oak Grove Mrs. Charlie Williams spent the week end with her brother. Earl Ross of Green Lasetcr. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lee Allen spent Thursday night, with J. G. Allen and family. Miss Asleen Wilson spent a few days with Miss Cornelia Lewallen of 'Green Laster. Miss Audrey Ross colled on Mrs. Lessie Pertell Friday afternoon. Mrs. Burl Ross spent Monday with Mrs. Walter Lee Allen. Harvey and Edward Allen, Aslin Wilson and Hatlie Jackson were -tht bed time guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lee Allen Sunday night. Tommie Barbara and family oi Shllo were the dinner guests at Ernest ROBS and family Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith ipent a while Sunday night .with Mr. And Mrs. Ernest Ross. . ....•• ••.-.*•„.•.•'„••-,...•-.•', Rev. Will Fincher of Stamps filled his regular appointment here Sun- day. ••-'-.'. .- • . • • . i Mr. and ,'Mts. J. C. '.Colltor of Hope spent «uriday With their son, L«o <3ol- licr and'family. : Miss Fairy Anderson of Spring.Hill is spending a few ,.d*ys wtth Her sister, Mrs. Ernest Smith. > Miss Blanche Ross spent the week end with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Collier .of Hope. Mrs. Tlgie Shurman who has been sick so long is no betUr at this writing. We hope she soon will be up again. Miss Fairy Anderson called on Misses Catherine and Blanche Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Ernest Smith called on mother Mrs. Author Anderson fA Spring Hill Sunday. Miss Hattie Jackson and Aslin Wilson were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Jones. They .also .attendf ed .Sunday school at CentervaUe in the .afternoon. Elbert Jones and family called .on his iather, Frank Jones of Shover Springs. Earl Ross of Green Laseter attended church here Sunday and was the .dinner guest of Trenton Putman. and family. •Mrs. Walter Lee Allen 'is on the sick list this week. We hoye ^hc will soon be up again. Caught! Teacher— "WJiy do ,you always . . . Scholar— "J. ..don't know. Teachsr— '"Does .anyone help you?' .-Scholar— "VjBs) -my, lather." Toucher— "What is he " Scholar— "A waiter." 'The Miracle' JOOO Extra Votes FREE! —For The— Bank Cannot Choose Between Its Depositors H^ United States Circuit Court of Appeals at Chicago has f decided that a deposit of $16,000 in the defunct City Nal Bank of Herrin, 111., to the credit of the city of Marion take the same course as all other deposits, in spite of 8et that the bank had posted securities to guarantee such deposit. words, a bank can't guarantee a part of its de- t guaranteeing them all. has long been the practice of banks acting as deposit- eity, eounty or state funds to post security for . It is done in Tennessee. The main run of de- 40 not have such security. B.ut the court of appeals depositors must be treated equally and impar- i seems to fre a pretty good law. The question of the msmufj of hank deposits has its advocates and it also has t£&BO®ent&, but ao far nobody has undertaken to advocate I5*?^ nteej ' n g 0 £ a pa^ O f the general depositors to the ex- crf others, and secqring that guaranty by a pledge of "" assets.— Commercial Appeal. So Say » ox a perfeet church, but we idjeil and we must press for|V M Pfj Singapore. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Holt was at th Corinth singing Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Nance attendee the Corinth singing Sunday. . Mr. and Mrs. Will Wisdom o Doyle visited their daughter, Mrs. Vernon McLaughlin here Saturda night. Mr. and Mrs. John D. Baker of Bingen visited Mrs. Baker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Higgins at this place Sunday. , Mr. and Mrs. Claud Steuart of Highland vsiited Mr. and Mrs. Bon Cooley here'Sunday. Fletcher Cooley and Miss Esther Woodi attended the singing at Corinth Sunday. Barney Smith of Nashville was a Tokio visitor Saturday. Miss Irene Warren was shopping m Nashville Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon McLaughlin' attended the Hila Morgan show at Nashville Wednesday night. Glair Nance was a Nashville visitor Thursday night. Miss Maude Sanford was shopping in Nashville Saturday. Miss Elouese Byrum was shopping in Nashville Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blackwood were visitors to Nashville Saturday. Thomas Henry Sanford and family of Bingen spent Sunday with relatives here. Mrs. Quinton Sanford of Miperal Springs is spending a few days here with relatives. M. L. Stuart and family attended the singing at Corinth Sunday. Mrs. U. A. Hatch and granddaughter, Miss Fannie, is visiting relatives at Nashville this week. Mr. and Mts. J. K. McLarty 'of Na&hvilJe visited Mr. and Mrs. T. M Woods at this place Sunday. S .S. Sanfprd of Bingen was a business visitor .to Tpkio Tuesday. Mrs. Quintan Sa/iford of Mineral Smjags returned to her home M°n~ Sty after visiting relatives here. A. J. Bteckwood of Bibgen vjsrteil s t«we Sunday. ', 1 Larg« front rooms.' 6 Who produced the play "Th( Miracle"? 14 Glass marble. 15 Trying experl ence. 16 Suffix forming nouns. 17 Gasified liquid. IS The structure on which Christ, was crucified. 19 Since. 20To think. 21 Osier bed. 22 To molder away. 23 Those who express indignant displeasure. 25 Intricate (variant). 26 Branches of learning. 27 To dwell. 28 Long-drawn speeches. 32 Expanded. 33 Delineates. Answer to Previous 'I'lix 34 Proverb. 35 Early types of rifles. 36 Dispatches by wire. 41 Indians. 42 Mature. 43 Parts of the brain. 44 Boy. 45 Old playing card. 46 Form of sodium carbonate. 47 Preposition. 48 Oily hydrocarbon. 49 Slackening bar for a loom. 50 Traitors. 51 Ice coasters. VEIVTICAli 1 Flavor. *', 2 Gaping with wonder. 4 To make amends. 5 Songs sung under a lady's window. 6 Close-fitting linen vest; ments. 7 iuiscaKes. 8 Heathen gods. ,' 9 Homo o£ a bird. •10 Possesses. : 11 Morlndln dye. ,12 To humiliate. '13 Celebrated in : song. J19 Final stale- ii ment of • account. 22 Table-laud. .24 Three. 25 Representatives. 27 To drive. 28 Nominal. 29 To mimic. 30 Stormed. 31 Eras. 32 Expunges. 34 To replace. 36 Fatigued. 37 Pastoral. 38 Common Euro' pean shad. 39 Crined. 40 Parts of gunlocks. 42 Eight incarnation of Vishnu. 45 To pull. 48 Common era. Prosperity Club FOR EACH NEW SUBSCRIPTION TO THE HOPE STAR Tl Beginning this evening, and until the Prosperity Club closes, Saturday night, May 20th, .the Hope Star will give 1,000 free votes with each and every subscription to The Hope Star, so long as the party whom you sell has not taken the paper during this month. All we ask is that you collect the first four weeks, to insure that th<> subscription is a bona fide one. That is only 40c, 1,000 votes will be given each new mail subscription, for at least six weeks (50c), provided the new subscriber lives IB Hempstea'd or adjoining counties. This is a liberal offer, and will enable any organization th'at has good workers and who pushes for new subscriptions to reap a harvest of votes. The organization making the sale fete one half, that Is 2ttc pn each new city subscription, and 25c on each new mall subscription. S«b- secured under another nawie, hem families now the paper, .do not count in tills special offer. Phone 768 H< Mm. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 821 "HeM6 world, with all you hold, Every young and every old; Background for the drama played Here by men by passions swayed, Tom by doubts and hopes and fears, Glorious setting for our years. Here beneath a lovely sky Anxious men go hurrying by, Seeking something out of strife To enrich their days of life. ' Here amid a blossomy scene Some .are selfish, some unclean, But the most of!men believe • There are triumphs to achieve. Trees and streams and fields remain Back drops for man's loss or gain. All we arc and all we do -Sun and moon In silence view, Summer roses watch us play, Watch us put our dead away. Whereso'er mankind has gone Is life's drama running on. Fascinated, oft we stand Watching toil of brain and hand, Love and hatred, joy and grief, Saint and sinner, sage and thief, Frenzied mob and courage great Battling with "the odds of fate; And, entranced, we wait to see Joan Crawford says "Hope will have "RAIN" next Sun-Mon!" A Fun Hit! NOW Ronald COLMAN Kay Francis "CYNARA" Laurel-Hardy Comedy A Sweet Story! ALL HOPE— has been crying for a real BARGAIN DAY! Well .... here it is . . . and for FRIDAY ONLY Matinee—and—night. Matinee 2:30 Friday 10c Night 7:30 and 9 p. m. 2 fo '35c Children (all day)....5c at these BARGAIN prices, NOAV let's sec you pack the old "ship"! the star 'of "Cimarron" and "Back Street," on the screen again in a drama that will win the sympathy of every woman, and the understanding of every man! Comedy "Sweet Cookie" Paramount News What the next great act will be. -E. A. G. .••<•. On Friday morning at 9 o'clock, a practice of the Baccalaureate music will be held at the Saengcr theater. The Choral-unit of the Friday Music club, with Mrs. J. C. Carllon as director, will hold open house Thursday night at 8 o'clock at First Baptist church with and ensemble program, to which the public is cordially invited. Mr. and Mrs. Roy "Stephenson have as house guest, Mrs. S'tephenson's mother, Mrs. J. W. Lee of New Albany, Ind. A membership in the Hope Library would be an ideal graduation gift, now that school will close next week, the boys and girls would like to keep in touch with the Intellectual during the summer, and that can be had at the Hope Library. Aside from the five thousand or more volumes in the shelves to choose from, the P. T. A. and the churches are furnishing a table filled with the latest periodicals for the use of the school members. A number of new books will be added to the shelves beginning with a shipment next week. Telephone your gifts to either, 321 or 139. The Wednesday Contract Bridge club were guests on Wednesday afternoon of Mrs. G. Frank Miles at her apartment on South Pine street. Beautifully arranged spring flowers adorned the rooms and two tables were arranged for the players, with the favors going to Mrs. A. M. Key and Mrs. Finley Ward. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Lee and daughter, Dorothy, of Marshall, Texas, and Mrs. J. C. Lasky of Fort Worth, Texas will arrive Saturday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stephenson and attend the annual homecoming at Washington on Sunday, May 1^. Mr. and Mrs, J. Patrick Duffie left Thursday morning for Hot Springs, to attend the annual state convention of Rotarians. Among the local Rotarians attending the District meeting in Hot Springs on Thursday were C. C. Lewis, James R. Henry, George Ware and F. H. Philbrick. Litany will he read at St. Marks Episcopal church at 4:30 o'clock on Friday afternoon. o Miss Fay Anders of Sutton is the house guest of Miss Annie Sue Anders. The Alathenn Class of First Baptist Sunday school held their regular monthly business and social meeting on Tuesday evening at the church, with the mothers and a few friends as special guests. The class is divided into five different groups, and the entertainment for the evening was furnished by these units, each putting on their own particular stunt, to discriminate would be impossible, for they were all such clever features and were so thoroughly enjoyed that the whole will be remembered as a most amusing evening. Beautiful spring flowers brightened the church and a most delightful ice course was served with cake. Mrs. Chas. Briant has returned Crom a visit in Dallas, Texas, where she was called to attend the bedside o£ her daughter, Kathryn, who recently underwent an appendicitis operation in a Dallas hospital and friends will be glad to know that her condition is reported as improving. Specials For Friday and Saturday I HAUL 1D EAT OHM' ft DO? •tftf wrteo if coweS* wrtv I 'PICK/ * CARROT 1 ?, <5PlNftCrt Of?AHO£- JUIC WOMT L&r M£ AU3N6. _ Slv 1 . ft C£ r ,^, Wd&drow Qwttim* :f#ttoftd Mnt a MetKphW hospital after Spending sij weeks there. He is vefy* mustr Im proved in health. Mr. and Mrs, WltWh Wardtew Ited in Minden, La., last week after the storm, they vefe glad to find home iwti Mrs. after a Public Is Not So Dumb,'Prof.'Finds Knew What It Wanted— Repeal, Farm Relief, Vet Slash By RODNEY DUTCHER WASHINGTON — Wi-^i American voters were thinking about when they went to the polls last November is the subject of a unique survey and report by Edward S. Robinson, professor of psychology at Yale University. Professor Robinson has long doubted that the public stupidity is as great as the public seems to think it is. He suggested to the National League of Women Voters last year that they get together on a study of political opinions of voters. Last fall they obtained from about 8500 men and women in 37 states their reactions to the candidates and to 24 typical political statements that were being used in the campaign. The professor, is still unable to assert any faith in the sort of public omniscience which has been claimed by some of the more shippers of democracy, reassured in his faith ardent wor- But that he is "our present tendency to dismiss the public mentality as a thing of extreme simplicity is probably far from the truth." More Liberal The voter is becoming more liberal in his political thinking, Robinson demonstrates. Retaining some of the principles of Mr. Hoover's rugged individualism and still vague as to what socialism may be, he is nevertheless veering slightly toward socialistic doctrines. He believes now, for instance, that: COFFEE, 8 Ibs 99c I OATS, 55 oz. pkg 15c rlominy Grits 9c | Kellogg's C. Flakes....9c Strings Beans—No. 2 can 9c CORN-No.2can 9c TOMATOES-NO. 2 can 9c ENGLISH PEAS-No, 2 can 9c SWEET POTATOES-No. 2 can 9c PEACHES-NO. 21/2 can 15c LYE HOMINY-No. 2 can 9c Confectioner's Sugar-pkg 9c STEW, Ib 4c I SAUSAGE, Ib 5c ROAST, Ib 8c PORK CHOPS, Ib. lOc LIVER, Ib lOc | STEAK, Ib. lOc HAMBURGER-Lb 5c R. V. Stephenson GROCERY AND MARKET Phone 601 Free Delivery Blevins Straw Hatt Cleaned and Blocked ELSONHUCKINS "The rich should bear a larger proportion of the burden of taxation." "It is the duty of the federal government to place farming on an equal footing with industry." The Hoover voters, the Roosevelt voters and the Thomas voters all cast majorities for those two propositions. They were chosen from five groups— professional; semi-professional and managerial; clerical, skilled and semiskilled trades, retail and minor business and minor clerical positions; farmers; factory workers. The five other propositions that majorities from all parlies favored called for federal protection of states wishing to retain prohibition, drastic reduction of government expenditures, keeping the currency "sound at all hazards," adjustment by the farmer of his production to the law of supply and demand, and government support for only those veterans disabled by the World war. These convictions and n strong opposition to bonus payment, Robinson says, "represent the political philosophy of voters as a whole just before election." Favored Repeal The only clear case on which the Roosevelt voters took a more decided stand fhan the supporters of one of the other candidates was on the plank calling for repeal of the eighteenth amendment in unqualified terms. The Hoover voters were principally distinguished for their endorsement ol the principle that "federal aid in economic crisis should be confided to state and local governments, and to governme'nt - supervised institutions such as banks and railroads. The Thomas vote was associated with the most decided political opinions and only in that group was there a majority for joining the World Court, for leading the way to world peace by reducing army and navy, and for recognizing Russia. The most popular of the 24 statements was: "The government should support only those veterans disabled during,the war." Robinson says this indicates the popularity of Roosevelt's recent cuts in veteran expenditures. "If politicians had searched among the ifsuns of last campaign to find one lor which majority opinion was most definite," he says, "they could not have picked a safer bet than this one j regarding the limitation of veterans' relief." Is Your Bladder Weak? Do You Git Up Nights? If your bladder is weak and you gel up nights, suffer from frequent and painful urination, dribbling, highly colored urine, you should take immediate steps to remove the cause. These are danger signals. Nature requires assistance; the trouble won't wear ofi or get well without proper aid. I 1 usually grows worse. Dr. Bond's K and B is a prescription intended solely for bladder weakness. If you have any o)E the above syoiptoms, get % beetle today; don' put it off. Prise, W Wd fMSO. Ward $ Son, Druggists, —Adv The all day singing and decoration at Macedonia church Sunday was a great success. Singers came from all over the county bringing their classes and all the afternon was spent in singing. Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Stephens and Ena Fern, Mr. and Mrs. Ched McCaskill and Janell, motored to Hot Springs Sunday. Oren Stephens a student in Hendrix, joined them in Arkadelphia and accompanied them to Hot Springs. Mr. Olen King and his friend, Mr. Box, of Dallas, were visiting friends and relatives in Blevins last week. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Mayfield and Christine, Mr. and Mrs. Boyco W. Mayfield of El Dorado were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wade. Mrs. Paul Gunther and son of Camden were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. T. 'Stewart. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. White and Jack, motored to Waldo Saturday to spend the week end with Mr. and Mrs. D: Westmoreland. Miss Vornice Bruce came home Saturday to spend her summer vacation. She has been teaching in Delight High School. Mr. and Mrs. Alton Bell were week end guests of Mrsf'Lilla Bell. Mr. and Mrs. Bell have been teaching at Delight and were en route to Bearden. Misses Charline Stewart, Vclda Wardlow, Catherine Brown and Marie Ward were house guests of Misses Ozelle and Wyonia Gentry of McCaskill Monday and Tuesday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Ritchie and daughter of Strong are here visiting relatives and friends. ' Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Harris and children of Arkadelphia were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Honea. Bryson Honca who has been visiting in Arkadelphia accompanied them home. Mr. and Mrs. Alden Houscr of the Marlbrook community announce the arrival of a ten pound son, Alden Franklin, born Wednesday, May 3. Mrs. Anna Bostick, Mrs. Carl Brown and Kathleen Brown were shopping in Hope Saturday. Miss lone Arrington of Texarkana spent the week end with her parents Dr."and Mrs. J. V. Arrington. Mrs. H. H. Honca, Mrs. 'Sanford Bonds and children, Mrs. Lilla Bell and Elmer Bell were shopping in Prescott Saturday. Mr. H. E. Nolen of the Bethel community was a business visitors in Blevins Monday. Mr. and Mrs. J. Glenn Coker motored to their home in Glenwood Thursday. Miss Beulah Thomas visited Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Brown of Prescott Thursday and Friday of last week. Mrs. Brown and children accompanied her home. Mr. and Mrs. Grandon Brooks were .given a miscellaneous shower last week. A goodly number of useful ai'Mcles were given. Mr. and Mrs. Brooks wish to thank their many friends'for all their kindness. HOOKS <zy&7 SLIDES o/BILL Making It Snappy: There was something cruel about that statement of Prexy Bill Veeck's regarding Hornsby . . .when bill told Grimm and Hartnett not to mingle with Hornsby, "another washed up ball player." . . .The transfer of Geo. Uhle to the New York Giants brings to mind that there are so many former American Leaguers getting by in the National League that the dear old National is being rated as the best of jhe minor leagues. And One Kelly! The Oakland team of the Paccific Coast League is an All-American outfit .here are some of the names: Mailho, Uhalt, Anton, Pool, Wera, Raimondi, Kintana, Chozen, Joiner, Ludolph, Phebus Salinscn, Hemenway, Glaister, Lavago . . .and oh, yes, Scott and Kelly, utility men. The came of Max Bacr. at Atlantic City will be a great source of solace and comfort to harassed scribes . . . the guy having all the color of the spectrum . . .Max is the world's greatest daffidil. . . he is one fighter who is speaking the truth when he say he likes to go the rough way ... he dotes on abusive action. Tab This One! The boys are talking about War- Holly Grove Sunday school at this place was well attended Sunday. Every one is invited to come and take part: A large crowd attended the birthday dinner given for Mrs. Worthy at her home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Hembree and children, Beatrice and Bonnie Mae, and Mr. and Mrs. Elliott were the Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Evans. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Sutton spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Grady Browning of Providence. John. Malone of Texarkana spent last week With Mr. Derryberry and family. Mr. and Mrs/ Willie Hoover and little son, Jack, of Murfreesforo spent Sunday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Worthy. Mrs. Maxbarken of Spokane, Wash., arrived last week for an extended visit with her mother, Mrs. Gorham. Miss Francis Willis spent last week end with her sister, Mrs. Sherman Roberts of Providence. McCaskill A number of people from here at- ren, Jr. for the Derby he beat Boilermaker in a recent start, and indicated ability over the distance . . . Warren, Jr., won two races this year . . . and one heat as a two year- old. Warren Jr., has a good family on his mother's side, being out of Bas- MAJESTIC Electric Refrigerators HOPE MUSIC CO. Phone 450 . quaise, an imported lady The father was Bud Lerner not much as a sire . . . but Basquaisc was by Sam- ouria some steed! The people behind Calumet Farms, owner of Warren, Jr., are harness track folks. .Warren Wright- Sr. for years campaigned of the Grand when he died last year, Circut his son took over affairs . . . and War- renJr., named for the boy, is the first Derby entry the house ever has had. A La Baron Overnight Guest of Kentucky Manor (at breakfast table)—"Sakes alive! How in the world does the colonel ever sleep in that room, without screens? The mospuitoes nearly ate me up lar.t night." Sambo—"Very simple, sah, Yuh see, do Massah's so full de fust half de night he nevah notices de skeetoes, an' de sheetoes am so full de las' half de night dey nevah notices de Massah," - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - ttieHAWKSBILL TURTLE, AND NOT THE TOG7OtS£' f FURNISHES THE TORTOISESHELL OF COMMERCE/ IN F1FESHIRE, ENGLAND, 6URNEO FOR zoo FROM THE TIME OF KW6 HENRY Sm UNTO- THE TIA\E OF *IN6 GEORGE I. FROM ONLV PQR7Y SOJKWQfiM cocpo/v.y ' REACH COMPLETELY ASOUNO . TH6 EARTH. Plate Lunch 35c Sandwiches lOc Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt..... 4Sc It's Safe to Be Hungry at the CHECKERED CAFE STORES J LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERA! "Where Your Cenit Buy $ Vah Libby't Seeded or Seediest \ , ! ' KAISI NS-15oz package Fancy LETTUCE-head California "Medium Size" ORANGES-dozen "Big-Four" Naptha SOAP 10 "Best Grade Rio" fresh ground nP COFFEE 2 Ibs Full No. 2 Cans TOMATOES •2 cans Full No. 2 Cans CORN 2 cans : SWJ DRY SALT MEAT-good and streaked, Ib "Shawnee's Best and "Golden Crust'^.I WELCH'S . ' • ' GRAPE JUICE-pint bottle Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 CRACKERS 2 Ib box! "Cream of Cotton" LARD^Slbdfum "Real Quality Savings All the Time'4 —MEAT MARKET Fresh Dressed Buffalo—Ib Beef Roast ANY CUT FOREQUARTER—Lb. *V PORK CHOPS-poimd CLUBFRANKS-pound Salt Mackerel FKESH SHIPMENT—Each f PORK ROAST 3 Ibs 2! SAUSAGE 31bs?0j BACON WILSON'S LAUREL SLICED—Lb. 2OOO Free Votes —For The— These votes are Free—starting' i and next week—you also get with all cash purchases. THE PROSPERITY CLUB 'V- 3 AH you have to do to get 2,000 extra votes is to sell one Chevrolet Dealer Service agreement card, which en- titles the bearer to 5 car grease jobs for $1.50. The regular price Is $3.75. You will save your friends a lot of money. It will be easy to sell such a bargain. Here's a chance for Prosperity Club workers to get a lot of extra votes for scnui easy work, and at the same time do a great favor for your friends ana supporters. 5 Special Complete Chassis M Lubrications Only Regular Price We will lubricate your car at 33 VITAL POINTS and use six different lubrications, according to the of the maker of your car. This is the best chance you havfi sibly ever hud lo set real grease jobs- greasing every vita} And at a price that is certainly a bargain, to say Hie Five grease jobs $1.50, an average of 30c each. Young Chevrolet Co

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