Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 12, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 12, 1933
Page 2
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••i''^^W-e^#^ Publlihtaf C^fce. ' building. HI4U AMrtb mad* ft* all trSibplin\ i news columns to protect th* Star disdain* fo|«r» '^'^ ' for benefit* to H»mp*t*ad , ffk* wiiMry M it <• in tow*. on the ttute ki - " America's Naval Strength By MUCK NEAUttorbi Writer 2(RV«tt»*~^*ir prS^^Urm fnort gage paper into the Hew four per cent bonds to be issued by the new 1 Farm Credit Administralldn created under th* bill. It tt**9*M&1HrtlHMtt will be issued beginning two weeks front new, arid they will bit made available also to mortgage taMilcs, • association- up to $2.000,006,OMlMUe|t1^dK%itl interest guaranteed' fy ^tittc g*vetn me purpose ot iiluWiikh^tboiid „ to reduce the Interest Witts b»ln Mid by the farme#fe th* fefehk* e* diaging mortgage*-*** 66«ds tfetfl allowed to OMet not to eS«*e« fiv per cent interest. ' • "• ' ' Within 60 days therate ,of tatere toaitt'itoWiSd to 4bO,OW faMere bon-oW ers wilt be reduWSd'to tti'per cen resulting In a saVinf of $$8,000,000 t the farmer* during th»vftv**yeai f p«r- iod thai the reduced fate -Will be I effect. Ih* farmer* Will, ,b» require< to make no payments on prlnclpa during th* same period. Loans pWmissibfo under the n act may not be in excess,of 50 pe cent of the appraised normal value o the land/ plus 20 per cent of th insured improvements. Thin proviso Will require many holders of farm mortgages who wish to convert them into the new bonds to Waive portions of the principal, for ih many cases the Ibans on Original mortgages' are in excess of 50 per cent of the present Value. Offer Direct Loans Apart from these refinancing operations are the Ibans, authorized up to $200,000,069, which will be made by the Farm Credit Administration direct to the farmers, ih amounts not to exceed $5,000. These immediate loans, intended by the measure to permit farmers to repay aw present indebtedness, to give th«5m Working Capital for form operations or to provide them with funds to redeem or repurchase lands lost to them by foif6c!6sures, Will be made at five per cent. ' , In-nd case will the mortgages und- i; ; the administration looks forward to an extensive rrriament agreement with foreign nations this sum- f general board of the navy issues a report declaring -grpyfyg inferiority of the American navy is a mat**"•"• concern" and urging the immediate -construc- indebtedness MX* will pay Interest y ea«, after which anftbal will be M t»u« at th* which their their offices are located and they will serws aret .»..".. finest J. Bodman of Little Ruck, Ark,, office at St. Louis. Md., »«*Vlhf Arkansas, rehearsal was held l^r""*,, and according W Miss Martha VI., Stuart, the dirastoi 1 , \m tt*«hw. day afternoon wee it iucowi MNUnfe east i* ready to presettt th* pWyilnrl- day night. Frank Lowthorp, will - sing "One Atone" from "the Desert Song," and the girls' trio and; the boys' quartet will also sing. "Mu*te Will be furnished by the high school band. Members of, the tfett are excellent amateurs, having, m«i veil much dramatic training In th*lif nigh school work, they ftre^ Billy Peyton Donald Moore; Claudia, aged six, Jeah Young! Claudia, aged ten, Enota Alexander; Claudia, aged eighteen, Hteten King -Canon; Phoebe Puckers, Lojs? Dodson; Allca Helmer, Harriet PrttcUard; Marcus flunion. WlUli Smith; Jack, Rodney, Lane 'Taytor; Frits, Cftrl ScHooHeV; Vadder, Ethelbert Eason; Balllngton, FaySeyrnouri ,' - *The admission prices' are 15 for children and high school and 25 cents for adults. Proceed* froin , of fWmtsston to enroll 23,000 foyttt veterans in thft foreit L__.,-, Vfcltoh 6«rps was granfM by th**^jfef W. In an order' ***»«*, wftlle irffere converging on the city to .1 cash payment of the adjust-* «« service certificates. One of the principal arguments of bonus propo* hents has been that Veterans cannot obtain woVk, Just as a right .wing group.of veterans nwchetf d«wrt into the city from an ovettrtiltt stay en Capitol Hill, LcwU W. boutlas, dlfWtor of the bttd' get, began a eohfettnCe with Demo* cratic m«nbers of th* HoVrt* Wtyi and Meat* Commltte* OVer th* qUW* tlon of btmVii &aym»nt, The budget chief, Who *M lhst¥um*ntol in draft* Ing regulation* to,slash so»ne t4W,OOT, 000 from Veterafrt' benefite, nought ti gauge sentiment in the. House toward payment. It also developed that President Roosevelt himsMf has discussed the question with Democratic leaders in congress, but no conclusion was reached in either conference, There was no indication, however, that the administration has changed Its opposition to payment. BY WMv S. OILROY, D. ft. class; this play will go toward the purchasing of diplomas for the graduating ROOSEVELT PLEADS (Continued from page one).' prineipal.-payment*,".will!not go Jnto effect as promptly as the; direct kMiU, it was said. But Mr. Morgenthau revealed he id planning to-ldse.no time on this feature either, and he disclosed that he has invited 25 insurance m-no CUSB win me IHUI.B«S« «..« comjkinies holding>much farm paper er tills provision exceed 75 per cent to serid representatives to a conference CONGRESS TO (Continued from Pnge One) into complaints, but the attorney general indicated. .he. would handle, the, Mellon catte through a spfttlal inve»- tirttor. -•;•.' •";•-.„-*''•• ' '• ' • ' W week Mctaddeti mtd a tetter from David A. dkton. former inveStl- •ator for th* Senate Slock Market Committee, awertlng that In IMt Mellon sold stock in the Western Public .Service 'Company ahd the Pittsburgh Coal Company showing a loM of f*,- tOO,000, "which loss Was deducted for income tax purposes." , • Hie PllUbUrgh Coal Company stock, Olson's letter added, was repurchased by the Coalesed Company, "Whteh company is owned 100 per cent by Mr. Mellon and his family." Ofeon said ail the stock was repurchased' 31 days "after the presumed sale" ami that the "loss deducted on the' Income tax returns is not a proper deduction.". The trimyphat entry of Jesvui Into Jerusalem, still celebrated in -'Palm Sunday, is In such strange contrast with the tragic events that happened before the end ot the week in the trial and crucifixion of Jesus, that it Is hard to understand how-such a change should have taken place so quickly. Yet When one looks Into history one reaiitw that such sudden upheavals of public sen'lntftttt, and such contrasts of expertbftce, have not been isolatm events. Again', and again we have found «om* worldly, ruler or official, or some prophetic leader In a high position, with 'pO^er ahd Influence with all, the enthusiasm of the people, suddenly, through some Incident or change of sentiment, cast down from his position ot power and popularity; occasionally, like Jeius himself, going down to death, where but recently he had had power over the des tintos of other men. Popular sitttlment Is very fickle, and Jesus knew this perfectly well, for hod he not warned his disciples, Beware of men," knowing that men would .betray them and persecute hem? ''.'.. If we con, however* for the momenl forget the shadow Of .the Cross, Which esus, as we have seen from the last esson, knew to be hanging over him, what a picture we get of his entry ito Jerusalem! The sheer power thai uos once again we find ourselves in oue of those pe- lituationg where the (necessities of the moment,seem to #O diametrically opposite courses of action upon us. pHa't'there is a. very strong and widespread desire in this "^for armament 'reduction is beyond argument. There k however, equally widespread, an uneasy feelinjp that IpSfeent state of things it is the part of wisdom to keep «r dry and our boxing gloves handy, just in case „ starts something', and how these two feelings are ^reconciled is perplexing. kg'the navy's general board points out, navy's strength jaiive*, You can't figure ii unless you assess the strength l>e navies'maintained by other nations. And it is the 1,'s conclusion that in every class of ship except battje- oi|r_navy is inferior to the navies of England and aw- remedy this, the board urges the construction this of two.aircraft carriers, seven six-inch gun cruiser*, 24 flyers, nine submkries and one eight-inch gun cruiser. |.6n the face of things, the argument is sound enough. »)chief .objection seems to be that the present is hardly the ^irrHnw for a program of that magnitude. v . Pd b^gin with, federal finances right now are hardly ipe to stand the enormous costs involved. (i^ v . • . ' , PI« addition, we are right on the eve of a great interna- 1.conference which la expected to produce further dis- r< in<ent, and any large-scale building program might well (It, the conclusion of that conference, »^1Sooner or later we shall have to decide definitely whether jir fiot w,e intend to maintain out navy at full treaty strength. *~ to ~-'' 1 "*«'*; nee«J to make that decision right now. • l Urn BEGI* tiMUB TODAY HONN1B OT>A«« U Metcll* «»—^ «A n>]f OAKDIGANi Mitt !• •c. !>•• mmttaft wMt to Ka*w of tmm •»- Moaato mtmm muntmg». Km ta O'OARB'9 m«ye« t« !»*• WHU «k»n«h Hd mtn ot htmtt. •*• !• *!•at Bill fcetaarta wanted WOMHH. Amgte'm •••«- MOW GO OH WITH THE BTORf CHAPTER XXII CANDRA. In » deep chmlr of stick . willow with cushions daringly striped In yellow and orange, •leaned back and regarded her jcaller thoughtfully. Our Debt Burden ,^,_ on the national debt issued by the Twentieth sntury Fund, which is headed by Edward A. Filene of w Vt show in a striking way the enormous burden which Ration is trying to carry out the depression. w long term indebtedness in the United States today, ac eoMirig to these figures, amounts to 40 per cent of the na 111 wealth, require»,,20 per cent of the national incom ,Jg one of the major obstacles to> economic recovery. ? ^Corporations, government agencies and individuals shar '•rJong term indebtedness of $134,000,000,000, as compared '•*', $75,000,000,000 in 1921. tophing at those figures, it is not hard to understand eh a. strong demand for inflation has arisen during few months, Pure Food and Drug* *-*«+„*-,,. from Washington says that revisions of the i,-. federal food and drug law to provide a way of penalizing Srsrtisers who mislead consumers is being seriously consid- """" ajJministratiQn leaders. 4 numbev of people have pointed out that the existing ? Contains a number of loopholes. An unscrupulous manu- Eurer can take advantage of these to deceive the public !&"' IPTR^ 1 V *W *^* . *^^ ®^~ A»d it i» net only the public that needs protection; it is able manufacturer and the reputable advertiser, as st firms doing business under the food and drug law to be restrained. They suffer as much as does v-M»«»..ng public from the fact that a conscienceless few } Advantage of the law's weakness. So They g«y I R ? I fe^ that it will not be Jong before the sacrifice« of to- W- &s M nurture the seed of a real prosperity that will btoom iL^re.i-* !»_i:.t.« ^| awn O f a tomorrow not far away.— -Post\ James A. Farley. <, "I think you're perfectly right, ;Geraiaine," she ob'served. lighting m cigaret with A flick of her lone, slim. fltigerB. H I think peobla are :alhlng and l\ would be well to get irm -away." . "But that's just the trouble." protested Dan's sister who, lean and vigorous in her white linen riding outfit, lounged In the porch ring, "H« wont go. Mother wanted him to go to Yosemlte With her. He says he's too busy. Then my cousin May wrote us about this dude ranch. It's what Dan has always been crazy about— and I thought if you'd go along we «ould make up a party—" She left the sentence hanging. Sandra's eyes sparkled. "It would be fun," she said with enthusiasm. "You and I — and Danny and perhaps Lansing Waterman. He gets home next week, I wonder—* her eyes narrowed, considering. "I wonder if Charles Buatace could be persuaded to go, too." "My dear!" GeraWine's laugh held a touch ot malice. "That would ha perfect it we could swing It, Two birds with one stone." "Leave It to mis!" Sandra got to her feet, smiling, "I'll sea what can be done," Geraldine's rolca held a note of tnvy, "You're a wonder," she breathed. "If you can do It, mother will be everlastingly grateful. What she •ays, of course, Is that she could put her foot dowu-<-be firm with pan about seeing her so much- hut she would Just make him mulish. You know bow be can be! Just that touch of opposition," averred Geraldlno wisely, "might lead.to something serious. Where- ftee on* foUtmAacnsi ttornlnf. T Dan Iliad ;M*\ faspwted •¥ father. TM kwn*7N. crayfe* man anuOly Iwpl ml* balds out;of household alEalra, »raCtrrin| t* kt his wlf« declda sach matters. This Irnsv howtTtr, H« mum toot fivtii al- owed t«'cho«.M the line of Itaat resistance. Ther" had Wit'a conference in Mrs. Cardigan's dressing room the'night ' i'ore.' This in- irview was the result. "Dan,. wnat'o thla I - hear--ab««t you not wanting a vacation with mother and the folka?" Dan Bquirmed uncomfortably. 'Had - enough - vacation. Thought I'd stick around and see how things are going. ~ I know they haven't been so good:for us lately^-," His father Interrupted, rather testily., "N«fer mind, never mind! It seems your mother's seV ner, heart on this trip and wants you along. I don't know what the notion Is, exactly. Bears, majbe. You're to Bave 'em from dangers on this dude" ranch.'' His eyes twinkled. ••• ' "Those places aria ..safe as Main street," Dan muttered, sullenly. "Don't see why I have to go traipsing off with all those women. Anyhow, they'll have plenty ot protection. Lance Waterman!!! be there and both the Franklin kids. They're grown up now, As for bears," his tone was contemptuous, "Gerry and Sandra can handle a gun as well as I can." 'I know that. I know that." His father's voice was a rumble deefi in his throat. It matte the old man uncomfortable to lecture Dan this way. No sense to it, at all. It was rank foolishness, spending all that money on a trip with the market the way It'd been, He was worried about money, no mistake about it. No good suggesting it to Mother, though. She'd just flare up and tell him he ought to manage things better. Well, maybe he should have done that, Worried about money, that made biro think of something else he'd been mean. ing to speak tq Dan about. Ilk* •totaif* titan. I'd W «»• Ust one in the world *• mftiwt yo« snould owrrr a-flffl tor ke* money, bat there* do ««eti«M of that IB thie •arUctitar eteu K» mkta la hie sefieee coeld hei» •* miring Sandra." He welted tot mftlnHMie* M« Dan accorded It grudgingly, t suppose not," he aeld. "Qood. Good! i'm glad yon feel that war about It. That's why I agreed to talk to you about thle tr)p. It would please Mother, It would please Sandra and, most M all. It would please me. How ; abont it?" , "; t me thli>' about It, DadlT Dan pleaded awkwardly. "Certainly. Certainly." Both men were .on thalr feet now, relieved that the Interview was at an end. "But don't make up your mind without thinking about what I've said." -."••• of h» t>w« ««wnma of,hi« own, fhl^ slon against the force* ot evil and tltt* righteousness! There Is an air qf mystery about n|« v j»trdhce riding th6 c»H upon Which rto wan had ridden. If there b* a symbolism In the Incident. It weUW be In the suggestion as to how much the power and glory of Jfeaus were associated with the spirit of tho*6 who were willing to > piece their c«t at the disposal ot,tWl MasWr in r«« sopnse to the simple request the Lord h«h ftefed 6f htm." « vw shmilrf all bl&ce ourselves and our possessions thus M M &tVto o) the Waster, what triumphal entries of the King Of Kings into our modern cities might be possible! , The Incident of JesUs drlvlhi but the bargainers* In the temple, ahd overthrowing the table* Of th*,monej* Changers, Is one that has strongly caught hold of the Imagination of mankind, and it has played a large part in the discussion Of the phllow* phy and practice of the Chrittlan re* llglon. The Incident has been u««l again and again as an argument:upon Christian ground* to Justify w»r ihd violence. Whatever may be sftld of the u«e of force upon other grounds, It wouW stem that this incident has little to do with the matter. It would hpjjtar thot the authority that Jesus eStercIs* ed was largely that of moral Indignation. The money changers Certainly had the physical power to resist him and to resist him successfully If they iteSfc-eBiifc. f \\wmw 6wef ^, his wiMi,ift. sWfenftthm'hfe it ,, thV Weakness of their •elfish prattice thit m. At any rate, it that the driving Of eviiwura •«.»„»< tnl « wiy-from the temple constituted any proper Justification for'driving %J»^i» *! tiedietot men today, for blowing tmm up tylth hind grenades, for bombing cMe* With powerful lenB-rah*e.guns, w for destroying people regardless of lKe!r' innocence or guilt through torpedo attacks from high-poweved - plants. H we Whnt to Just fy war, x we have Urtlnd some other grounds than thU Incident, which k> really a revelation of the power of righteousness, and not H plea for the exercise of vlol- evon to effect righteous ends. REDUCES • the MissourUPaciflc Trnnsporidtton Company, Which operates the bus between Nashville and Hope announces the following revised and lowered schedutp Of rates: s , Hope*to 'Nashville, one way .75. Round trip, JUS. Washington to Hope, one way .2$. Round trip, .40. Ozah to Hope, one wny .40. Round Ozan'' to Nashville, one way .35. Round trip, .55. dlah; to Washington, one way .20. Round trip, ,30. ' Washington to Nashville, one way, .$0._ Rotind irlp, .75. Sandra for bar. finished the sentence "Whereas," •&• cried ' ur » Danny oft to tbl» 4iiilp|oui placf, have a grand Mwe and injeanwWl" bo forgets all about ti* (ir> back home," "jSactlyJ" Geraldlne'i loan (»rown face, eo like Dan'a but witb« out the touch of softness which .would have made her, aa » woman, |rre»l»tiW«. 0uBh«d with «iclle- am opposed to the executive branch taking over the ' «f. Congress aa this (inflation) hill pro- o reekooed wltbont host tbla time. Pan w a a re|u?ing to teavt B»jv»- der« fejr, »ny prospect, bpw«V«f HU lather, consulted ftf c H E cleared bis throat, embarrassed. "Dan-'Wh-'WBat'a this I hear about you and Sandrat" "Me and — I" Pat) looked blank for an Instant, then smiled. "I'm sure, Dad, I don't Know what you've heard," "Mother thinks Sandra's pretty sweet on you, Now don't get »ore, boy, Von know how mother* are, Motber'4 b« mighty pleased to see you make a git of that aqd so, | might say^wQrtW I. jtottdra/e a toe girl, you know, Slick aa a race horee-loti of spirit, Now don't misunderstand, we, 0*n, but »h«'» go* lots of monfif. What tot t, fortune these dajra, father'^ » shrewd Mefness man Sandra's all h«'» got," Pan bad turned In bU chair, wai looking uoseeiogly out the window, He did not reply. "It would b» a tn« thing for you. even way you loo* t» it," per. alsted the old «%», "|'« opt tajr- log this without toying flveu tb« matter thoug|^« Hi gla»ce<} «»ea»«y at the " ' ~^"" "Well, I'll sai MUlM.B* *VV •y*wpt?ep* •*•*•.• ^.'-^\- •••"•'- j businesa Isn't what I booed It ** ** 1 • * • W HEN Dan met Monica that night he told her of It — baldly, not sparing her: • "Dad wants me to go west with. Sandra and the crowd. He thinks I ought to Bx It up with Sandra- make a go of it." He could not see how white she bad turhed In the darkness. Her voice, when It come, was cool, a trifle dlstr.nt. "What are you going to do about it?" Dan felt particularly badgered that flay. He t/as thoroughly out ot temper. Monnle'a dispassionate gentleness only served to irritate him further. He said what he had not meant to say—what ho did not really feel. "Oh, guess I better string along with them. Jurat to pfcase Mother. It might be fun." Monnie withdraw her hand from his arm where he had tucked it only a moment ago. "Go by all means if you feel like that," she told him. Her heart was very sore, It was full to bursting. Things had gone along too smoothly of late, she reminded herself. Dan had been so sweet and considerate. She had felt so secure, so happy, with the knowledge of their secret troth deep In her heart, with Dan'e seal ring In the bottom ol her treasure box, a pledge and a promise. Now they were taking him away from her, coolly, deliberately. "You shouldn't even think of staying here if you want to go," she said aloofly. "You little fool!* Dan crushed her to hltn roughly. They were sitting In the shadows on the aide porch, "Better not tell me that too often. Maybe I'll take you at your words!" "Oh Dan!" She was In bis arms, the salt tears trembling on her lashes. "You hurt me so—? thought yea wanted to be with them. The way you said It—and, attar all, way shouldn't you? It must b0 fun. \tty should I keep you away Iron) itr 1 "It'd be rotten without you," Dan told her loyally. "No, I haven't the slightest intention of giving In, I told Father I'd think it over, but my-Wind's made up," After he had gone Monnie thought bitterly that »ll their l|ve» pla would be giving things up ton her. If wu the eternal battle b* tWeeH the rich and the poor. H4 loved fee* now e,ud so U 414 &<# mailer, But how woul* It be late* p&r Would be hate her for tak* be ha 7 ft** ««a SNAPPY STYLES Up to the minute styles ready .for you in this timely -Fjffering of quality shoes! Styles like these are usually priced much higher elsewhere! BIG VARIETY for Women! Have a pair of shoes for every dress! This event shows you how to do it! Oxfords—both plain and dressy . . . smart strap styles to set off soft afternoon frocks . . . and many, many beautiful pumps for tailored or dress wear! —high heels —low heels —Cuban heels MEN! BETTER get here early! They'll go fast—for men. know values and these shoes are Wonderful buys at this special • price! Dressy oxfords — many different styles! Sports pxfords in just:the, combinations men want! GtWMfc By the choice we mnkfe Of the' road we takd, By the things that We do or say; . By our y*s ot no To th» cry: "Let's jgol 1 ' Wff' are' fashioned from day to day, By our will to bear What comes of care, ~|,our spirit in Work or play, ftho little tasks ..hich life always asks Wa are fashioned from day to day. We,are known to men By the notes we pen Of comfort and hblp and cheer, And the minutes we spend To play the friend To the one who needs friendship here Oh, H Isn't by fate That mien grOW great, But It's choosing which road to fore It's seeking what's right By day' and by night, And sharing another's care. —Selected. Mr. and Mrs, G. W. Hinton and J A. Davis have returned from a few days visit in Little Rock, Hot Springs and Arkadelplila. Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Jewell were among the local Rotarian representatives at the state meet in Hot Springs on Thursday and Friday. After a tour of the Ozarks, Mrs. Merryman Wood and Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Wood of Waco, Texas, will ar- rivi Saturday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. S. H. 'Briah't and Mr. and Mrs, Roy Johnson, Today may be cloudy and tomorrow fair' ... but SUN.-MON. we have "RAIN" It's Bargain Night 2 for 35c Kiddies Sc Beautiful Irene DU^NNE "The'secret of Mrhe. Blanche" HERE'S ANOTHER One of Our Great Saturday DOUBLE PROGRAMS FROM ii ^^^ff Feature 4 Number ' I Feature Numbct- Fbt Aetioh, Thrills and fto- "' mnnec, see— • WAYNE and DUKE hit DEVIL HORSE. /- i Chapter 6 Serial Cartoon SUN.-MON. JOAN CRAWFORD " RAIN " MAJESTIC Electric Refrigerators HOPE MUSIC CO. - Phone 450 Plate Lunch 35c Sandwiches lOc Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt 45c It's Safe to Be Hungry at the CHECKERED CAFE Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 70Q Hope, Arkansas 112 West Second St. new paftor of the first byteflan church, Dr. Thomas fil and Mrs. Brewster of Bardstbwn, Ky. will arrive Saturday* and Df. BreW- sler will begin his work among the citfzens of this city In preaching Ifte baccalaureate sermon on Sunday morning at the Saenger theater, and conducting services at the First Presbyterian church at 7:30 o'clock Sunday evening. Mrs. Josle t. Burns of Texarknna and Mrs. ifi. P. Hamilton left Friday morning for Russellvllle where they will spend Mother's Day with Mr. am! Mrs. Brooks Hamilton, leaving Monday morning for an official tour through Fort Smith, Rogers, Eureka Springs, Bentortville, Piggott, JoneS- boro and Little Rock. Climaxing a Week's activities In ceU ebration of National Music Week the Choral club of the Friday Music club under the direction of Mrs. J. C. Corlton gave an ensemble program ort Thursday evening at First Baptist church before u splendid audience, The choruses were Weil selected and beautifully rendered, while the solo parts were presented by some of the city's best local talent. The public appreciates the Work of the Friday Music club, and the value of such an organization in the city en nhardly be overestimated as every exposition of tfie city's ' musical resources, such as was held on Thursday evening, not only encourages the members to greater musical efforts, but gives to the citizens .the pleasure of, listening.,.to good music. The children's Missionary Society of the First M eth odist church Will meet Saturday morning 'at 9:30 at the church. , • , Mrs. W. W. Duckctt left Thursday for n two day's visit, with Mr. and Mrs. B: E. Newton in Little Hock. Dr. and Mrs. James Mortindale were Thursday visitors in Shreveport, La. Mrs. '. Charles HarreH. entertained nost delightfully at bridge oh Thursday afternoon at her- home on. West §th street, A quantity of lovely spring 'lowers attractively arranged, graced .he rooms where nine tables were arranged for bridge. In the score count favors went to Mrs. B. L. Caufman, Mrs. .J: F. Stroud, and Mrs. rfary Duncan. Miss Ruth Thornton f Helena, Okla,, was an out of tgwn guest. Following the game a refresh- ng ice course was served. The woman's Auxiliary of St. Marks Episcopal church will meet on Monday afternoon at 3:80 o'clock at the home of Mrs, J. B. Koonce on East Third street with Miss Nettie Brogden is hostess. •. :.."•.••• -Mrs. G. . C. McEachin- and Mrs. 4t. Waies of Little Rppk, Who hove been stsVqf Mr. and Mrs*?. -:M: Hotorton; or th&'.poSt few days left Thursday. Greenbrier Plays Storks on Sunday Visitor* Managed by Father of "Dib" Williams of Athletics E. T. Williams, manager of the Greenbriar baseball club and father of the famous 'Dib" Williams of the Philadelphia Athletics, will bring his team here Sunday for a game with the Hope Storks at Fair Park. . Mr. Williams is retired from baseball as an active player, but for several years has managed a winning Greenbriar club. In the lineup Sunday will be a brother of "Dib" in the person of 15-year-old Gene Williams, who plays second base for Greenbriar. The lineup of the visiting club will be: D. Cantrell, c; M. Cantrell, cf; Brannon, ssj Douglas, If; Duncan, rf; McCallister, Ib Briggs, 3b; Williams, 2b; Ward or McNeil, p. Manager Lloyd Coop of the Storks announced Friday that McClendon, of Lewisville, would be the starting pitcher for the locals. The balance of the lineup will be: Cargile, cf; Ramsey, Ib 1 ; Cook, ss; C. ( Schooley, If; Crawford, rf; V. Schooley, 3b Darhall, 2b; and Sparks, c. Do'Afou SAME PRICE fec&y AS 42 YEARS AGO 25 ounces for25f BAKING POWDER ECONOMICAL AND EFFICIENT ftwi/«7i»W/ Donbk Aclion/ MILLIONS Of f-OUNUS USIl) bv OUR CO V t k M fvl E hil Straw Hats Cleaned »nd Blacked ELSONHUCKINS Hugh Yates Is at home on a visit. Miss Wanda West la visiting friends iri Little Rock, Mrs. Ed McCorkle and little daughter will arrive home this afterrtodn from a visit to relatives at Nashville, TEN VEARS Ado Miss Mary Arnold is visiting her sister, Miss Katherin Arnold, at Galloway College, Searcy. Little Miss Marlon Gray Harp spent yesterday at Richmond with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. torn Cjorham spent yesterday at Nashville. thiVal Purklns, of Warren, arrived Saturday for a Visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. 1. -Purkins. Rain at Saenger nning Sunday Joan Crawford Cast in Role of Famous Sadie Thompson After wardrobe expertr and costume designers had debated Weeks over the most appropriate clothes for Joan Crawford to wear In her latest starring picture, "Raiii," which comes to the Saenger theater Sunday and Monday, the United Artists studio bought her a $17.50 outfit iri a Los Angeles department store. It was not a question of finances, Joan Craiuford <»** Guy Kibbee in a sceitfwm*RCLin" but of realism, that prompted the film corporation to pass up the facilities of ts own large Wardrobe department and shop for ah inexpensive, flashy bunch of finery for the usually fas- idiously-dressed star. Miss Crawford plays Sadie Thompson v social outcast with her own set of .deals, who engages in an emotional conflict with a- fanatical .reformer and a love, affair with:'a, Marine; on the tropical-island of••* > figbtPag8:' She' wenrs but one costume practically all through the picture, consisting of a gaudy skirt'and jacket, sn\all, feathered hat, near-silk stockings, high- leeled flash shoes and an imitation Livcitbck l»rice* EAST ST. 4.15; few W.OS nrtl dWn; 140 te 1«» laba, 0.5b(^4; IftO to 130 lbs ( M.wi4.*Ji soWs, fJiSftWaAfc, Cattle -ftfec8i«»ts. 2,91)0; dalves, 3,200; market active aha general price trend to stronger ;'v*al» er* steady! hbrnlal range slaulhtet steers, |3.75iif!)6.7S; slhUgHter heaters, $3.60«)5.75; top J38-lb yeirllng $6.40; choice 1,445-lb htavy steers, $5.85; other steer sales, |4'.75©S,M! mixed yearlings an'd hoifersi . 5.25; top 1 heifers, $6.35; top mlited,y*»r lings, $5.50; coWs, $5^3,50; low cutters, $l,75fi.2.25; top sausage bulls, |3; godd and chtolcft vealers, 5.25. SHeep-^Re* ceipts, 2,000; spring lambs steady td shade lower; sheep strong to 2fc higher; old crop lambs steady; Spring laihbs to packers. |*.t5; few, $7; top butchers, $t.2S; throwouts, |5; clipped lambs, J5.7506; fat ewes, $3 doWn. Kimsas City KANSAS Clttf, Hogs— Receipts, 5,000; no dlrecW; active, 10(ffl5c higher than Monday's average; top $4 on sorted 180 to 200 Ibs; good ahd choice 140 to 100 Ibs, $3.40(fi'3.75; 160 to 180 Ibs, »3.70®4( 180 to 200 Ibs. $3.85®4; 200 to 220 Ibs. $3.85 j' 220 to 250 Ibs., $3.85O>3.95; 250 to 290 Ibs., ?3.80®3,90; 290 to 350 Ibe., |3.70 ^3.85; packing soWs, 275 to 550 Ibs., ;3.35<f»3.60; stock pigs, good and choice 70 to 130 Ibs., $2.85(B>3.35. Cattle— Receipts, 5,000; calves, 1,000; . killing classes mostly steady; stockers and feeders unchanged; choice fed yearl- ngs held around $6.75; steers, good and choice, 550 to 900 Ibs., $5.40fi)fl.75; BOO to 1,000 Ibs., ?5.25©6.75; 1,100 to 1,300 Ibs., $4.75®6.50; 1,300 to 1,500 Ibs., >4.50iff6.25; common and medium. 550 bs. up $3.50(R>5.25; heifers, good and choice 550 to 900 Ibs., $4.50@5.75; common and medium 550" to 900 Ibs., |3.25 ffl?4.75; cows, good, $3<fi>3.50; common and medium, ?2.50i5>3; low cutter and cutter, $1.75©2.50; Vealers (milk fed), medium to choice, $3.50©6; cull' arid common, $2.50<fi>3.50; stocker and feeder steers, good and choice (all weights), $4.75fi<>6.25; common and medium (all weights), $3ifi>5. Sheep- Receipt::, 8,000; Spring lambs steady to Oc higher; fed lambs steady to lOc ower; sheep steady; top Arizona Spring lambs to shippers, $6.85; (quo- ations on shorn basis, Spring lambs xcepted) Spring lambs, good and choice, $6.25(^6.85; medium, ?4.50®5.75; ambs, good ahd choice 190 Ibs, down, 5.25(^5.80; common and 'medium, -90 bs, down, ?4ffi>5.25; good and choice 90 to 98 Ibs., $5.15(5)5.75; ewes, good and choice 90 to 150 Ibs,, $2'9'2.75. 'Quotations based on ewes and weathers. _ .-..;«dai tfeit Mi «i»Ke work 1* only a 'hobbyV so long ago,, at a ben> " " Legion show at, tl» J . School (n H«u«ton, k$ ftedittw' patient at «n *w*lewt» whRin, 'i* their hands' and laughed when, were'not gutfpcftia «»,\»t tn* first of a revUf VM tfellfe*ra«ly M to some of the pepert he vat* in h» act, to givj tne peopJl » scare thrill, "f gutM t 'shouldn't kave .it, "he says,"; but It juit got «tl me how those other hardwe*king ttttainers were belhg trtdte^,*' Houston Chronicle made a * splurge of the Incident an<i ever since Thonlas has been Wylng to live a repertoire of it down, he says, Thomas how has . —••«•••«» 4>V*V IUID fl *Ct/vIlVlC' V» about a dozen musical shows,'the itftfct successful being "iPenr^d and Sbw.'l end "Radio-Mania." In the shows' he Uses his Own musfcal score and ac^ wmpanlment. Anywhere from SO to 250 people appear in them. "Penrod and Sam,!' was Created mentally during the many times he played the part of Penrod; "I kept composing music for the little mischievous Ihlngs that the kids Would do, sort of to express their different feelings and thoughts, you know—same ot the music phrase* would be happy, Others would b% heavy, and sdttie Would nave a sort of vividness to them that made you-see the boys and what they were ddlftg," ' , The first production on a large scale that Thomas put on Was staged in the Palace Theater in Houston, it Was the "Blue Sea Follies." He was 15 at the time and writing on theJ. staff of the Houston Press. Since then he has staged nearly 300 successful show's from Los Angeles, Calif., to Houston. Some of his song hits he has but lately composed are'/'Heife's a Rose,' 1 "Gosh, but YouVe a Nifty" "You were so Sweet" and one applying mostly to Houston, "Buffalo Bayou Blues.' •ejice ahd fcpeelal iere will be <$ne m w the oid a lecture on th* Inter-Blbtel _„...,., tHg tenons will be ih the" New fta*- •ti^liril nventt Th* regular preacHlng services will hot be held o«» Sunday, the morning s*rVlee feeing closed In ofJer tnat the 4ohir*iatiott may attend the com* wencement service at the Saenger, and the evening servcie in cooperation With the Grimm Evangelistic tffoH. The Rev, Mr. Brewster, new pbttof of The FlMt Bresbyterton church, will p/isath the commencement sermon for th* High School class. 11» B. Y. P. tt, will continue com* bination services with Mr. Powell and the Other organizations of the city, meeting at the First Baptist Church i>t t o'clock. HES The president receives his salary :heck twice a month from a special reasury representative. Tortoise shell is obtained from the hawksbill turtle. HOUSTON BOY (Continued from Page One) Goofiis Bird," with Thomas as "Tfie performer, has seen more than 1,000 performances. 4 VOTES for I In the Contest for $180.00 in THE PROSPERSTY CLUB On Payment of All Past Due Accounts Starting now, and until the close of the contest, we will give four votes for each 1 cent paid on all old accounts, minimum 25 cents. All April accounts not paid by now are past due accounts, and are entitled to these extra votes. That means that for each $10 paid on an old account you get 4,000 Prosperity Club votes. CLUB WORKERS! We have several very old bills which we will turn over to workers to collect, In return for the votes you can get by collecting them. Ask us iibout (his plan of gelling a lot of votes with very little effort. Specials For Saturday Box BACON, all brands-Lb 19c ENGLISH PEAS-frssh,Lb. 5c NEWPOTATOES-Lb 3c TOMATOES. fresh-Lb lOe EGGS, fresh country—dozen 10e TRY For Marvelous Strawberry %ir ^|gF ' Shortcake—Package Middlebrooks SERVICE GROCERY Phone 607 As near as your phone FIRST BAPTISt The Sunday School of the First Baptist church reached another high mark on last Sunday with a total attendance of 407 people. This has been a steady climb with no special campaign or contest, and in spite of the \limited facilities of the plant every person has been assigned to a class for his or her .'age. ,- '-:' "the/ present goal is an average at T tendance of 509 in Sunday school; This will'be reached Without a great deal of trouble under the leadership of the CHUHCH OF CHl^Sl? * John Q. tteese, Minister Bible study Lord's day morning at 9:45. Every body is urged to be present and on time. There wilt be no preaching service in the morning. The evenihg service will begin at 7:45 o'clock. The sermon subject for the evening service will be, "What Church did Jesus Establish?" OUr revival meeting will begin nefct Wednesday night. Evangelist Lee P. Mansfield, of Fort Smith, Ark., will do' the preaching. Congregational ringing will be conducted by Andy I 1 . Ritchie Jr,, of Texarkana, Texas. You are invited to attend all these Services. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH J. L. Gannon, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Epworth League at 6:45 p. m. Prayer meeting at 7:30 ti. hi. Wednesday. \ By reosort of the Commencement program of the Hope High School at Saenger Theater, Sunday .morning, there will be no preaching at the Methodist church at the morning hoijr. The PreBcott District Conference meets with the Hope J church Monday evening at ..7:30 o'clock, the serirton being preached by Rev. J. F. Simmons, of Nashville, Ar. The conference proper will open at 8:30 a. m. Tuesday. tlY BRUCE CATION If you are a devoted admirer oMhe i d*»t o^.trtt* '&? ^ H you tdjflftd'tlie and « ing. In the earl# foC a lonri*}ou*K fit urged his London d with him^artd seek a Itfe. t)nl|i Dor6lhy tiok hint ti» «« It. _^.^_ him and his wife, Frle*l t Oh to Taos, went down iftto oli ^.^, with them-and rtoW sh% hi* V#tttftft B book about it 4li.,' * '>"< «hd plctu^ Wget'ofyw*eH&> very good. She ihow* ,ili a Ifttq, wa* constantly reached 6ut for htiifftiitf r*» latlonships ahd then.iwlftdrW, luH ahd teneiy; a neryom i«r)t)iM| |u|C restless man/ his* health fellm^; Hi» nerves forever' frayed, $ ma^ who sought peace and lived ih constant turmoil • t ' - > . So far; so gobd. But the ton% Of worshipful adoption that perriieate* the book galls oh' one before a dotKtt page's are fihished. It becomes evident that, the women who clustered about Lawrence Were, at'times, unf, commonly cantankerous. One" sympathizes with Frieda, who finally hlunt- ly told Dorothy to get out and stay out. • "* If you're a dyed-ih-the-woot Lawrence worshipper, this book will interest you greatly. But if you areh't. it will probably irritate' you b*vond endurance. r Published by Lippincott, the.' book sells for |3. new uM * wotneii lite," AJTNNtAL SCHOOL ELECTION '" , Saturday, May Mh, MM \ The annual schobl election will be held the Third Saturday May WJth, 1933. Polls open at 2 p. m. *nd elose at sundown. - > Directors may administer bath? to the judges and clerks of the* election' and to the directors elected.! 'All district? having 15d,,dr less, per-' sons of scholastic age shall elect three directors to succeed present 'board of directors. One director shall be elected for one year one for two years ahd Okie'for three years. In all districts having more than 15d persons o? scholastic age there shall be elected, one director for term of five years to succeed the two outgoing directors. Tax for the Support of schools is to be voted. The polling places will be the same as fixed, by the County Board of Education of Hempstead County. 4, 12, 17 H. M. Stephens, , County Judge. We Brought fric«DownL Sau.. gc , Ib. , . t Pork M2 MEAT CREAM We always* PW the Ml kei Price for Cream and, P We need heavy henB, ' " ' W. Homer Pin ' AND NOW, PATTERSON'S SCORES ANOTHER MERCHANDISING TRIUMPH! HERE'S AN QPPORTUNTY TO SAVE ON NEW SUMMER STYLES:AND dOODSi O ur First nmversary Starting Saturday Morning *}>;.< 4 • X'.'i On the first anniversary of our re-organized firm we bring you a real buying opportunity. Mi'. Patterson returned from the St. Louis markets a week ago. Boxes and packages have been arriving every day. Here is Hope's newest and freshest stock, All selected with great care to meet our highest standards for. quality goods. And now for a sale that enables you to buy the things you need before prices advance, Summer fashions are offered in a complete showing—bought at low prices from wholesale houses which had mad,e their purchases before recent prices advances. Make Your Purchases at the THE PROSPERITY CLU Store—-Only 1 Week More to Go You who are interested in the success of your favorite club or church will want to make your purchases here, where you get twenty-five votes for each 25 cents spent, and five votes for eacH additional 5 cents, A visit to our store will convince you of the extent to which we have prepared for this value-giving sale. It will pay you to' shop here before prices go up. Pay Cash-Pay less/ ^^^^^P ^^W ^^^^P^i^l^W ^^^^HRP m^Hl^jf^^^^^f ^^^^f.^^^^fr ^^fjir WBHB ^B^ ^^^d^^ Everybody's Cash Store

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