Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 13, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 13, 1933
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'S-SfM^ ^'i'^r^fw^vr,,!* • f X'f *" ' p ;^-^F*^^^ | ^;^w^n; 1- IkftSd. &M/Ml&ftlAS,' /,:-!.IkjLMy&.M^:^ dls»tt*» herein are at** **•*&? £ Wh * ) L 1 Kig5 100*. By n :fc*iw CBttges *ffl t* «•* tttt M concerning ^. columns to . TK8 Stei? dl «W»* V at *By unsolicited manuscripts. T;* ;V fWSUr'.PUtf w^ is ^ * . 4.t of «b *n»nictpaJ I md **etatww«rcef of HopA SFTr^r^TOiMrT fa l»* eWWtwrtWMi tof • fcr «*lr» to ^ JWTHWT* YTjjmmm*m*ww9*t *»«•»««» f i» A* country o* « i* <H «•«•«. ifvv' , STATE i the attte W0h«*» QhWustaSu'gilg f 7 tttfUiL J, TWftMW**tlt .TEARS AGO Mrs. R. O. McR*e Is in Little Rook this week, attending the Musical ftt- W. W. Brown, W. K. Ramsey ahd J. B. Brown, Jr., oT&ttWtlen, wel* ftt the arlow y«rten*»y. '• . : -.•.'. •;.;.• MISS Carrie; White, formerly bookkeeper at the tetephttn* exchange, has occepted ft similar position with the LowcnWg JftsWAntlte cWnpnny. R. A. White, of IWtthlngtoh, <WI« iH town today. -*••'.• .. Clifton Dildy spent Sunday in this city, the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. 6. Olldy. . . A. Ci MOfeland, of Hope, and Miss Marguerite B«fry, of RoaeSsa, La., were married in Texarkana last Saturday afternoon. The bfide is a teacher in the schools of Rodesia, and will join her husband hete at tK* close of school. Mr. Morelan dis propletor of Moreland's Drug Sto»c, oti Ma\n street. ow Two Experiment* in Government AT ALSO ©E A GOOD \t>HA IF ' AU. CTlTl-Z-EMS "TO SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Clubs Mferfiphis New Orleans Birmingham Nashville Atlanta Chattanooga • Rnoxville . W W ........................... <« .. ........ » B 9 « 19 Little Rock 7 21 PC. .760 .€67 ,638 .483 .429 .250 •y BRUCE CATTOTt NBA EcUf orial Write* steems to have decided that the rights of i count for* nothing in the hisrhly-organized of the industrial era. Germany, under a Fascist dic- takes a leaf from Stalin's book and niobilraes labor abbr onions and prepares to control all the bife bin top to bottom., heme, which is nothing less than astounding m its ihark'thfe beginning of a new chapter m the his- fiutttari society. The fcombined parallel and contrast Fascist Germany and Communist Russia is o*»*^ ts the wbrld has ever been permitted . mcELLIOTT oi95J NEA SSYICt.UC FrMay's Results Little Rock 1, Birmingham 0. New Orleans 9, Memphis 5. Knoxville 9, Chattanooga C. Nashville 5, Atlanta 3. "Sure you're en&y about toil But you'd have a fit, if 1 used half t)M ?nafce-tlp." NATIONAL LEAGUE atetlh^ by and for tne man at the bottom of tfie Jm entire nation into one vast productive ma• " ™»iy» whose government seems to represent cruelly cat the top, does precisely the same thing. widely divergent goals, these two countries have *H*JU aimust identical'.vehicles, , - •; ,. ^fhe-<tevelopment begun when James Watt put his steam ^ - onlt jj e market has carried mankind a long way, has rtt it through, some curious scenery, and now, at last, IIB to have brought if to a great fork in the road. Russia ?f gohe one way,<5ermany is starting down the other; ana stmost important question before the race today is whether "" '* the only two paths available. -=• aLvmt We all follow either Germany or Russia? Must an Idurtrial society, in/the very nature of things, crush the ^ttate of individual freedom and choose between hard- Communism or ruthless Fascism? Or is there, by t, a'third road? •«. . answer depends largely on our own United States; «y c have started, amid social changes that we have w .41y begun to understand, along a third road. We cling jftte notion that it is possible tomaintain an intricate im 'Itrial society without discarding the old ideals of liberty Llhdividual initiative. Our "new deal," if it s to mean any- must mean that we are now beginning a stupendous If to prove that the notion is justified. BEGIN HERB TODAY MOXNIK O'DABE In ntcreilr «» racr«I- to DAN CAHDIGAW —•— iinr«it« watit him to DHA I.AWBENCE. EUSTACE. *ttnum*r la toi»m nd- TnniiMV «l«t*r, KAY. Blbl* »«» older brolker. plan* to mnrrr AKGIE GILLEIV. who»e J|»»/« J" pendiHK. Blltell to JIBS. O'DARE'S SandM i»l»« prel*««« to be Mounted W«i* !• tryl»(t t* win Dim fct#«y IWrtB fc«. O** 1 " «••«*«« •nd «l»ter pin* n «rlp to Wyo- mltoff- »«"*'« *nd •evernl other 7-nanlr people arc to nccttrnpany then. Dan doc« not want to BO but (eel* obliged'to. NOW GO OX WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXIII CANDRA'S. 'lather grumbled, ^ "The place Is darned uncomfortable. Delia's on the warpath -stopped me to say the new maid won't do and slw'll leave It we don't get someone better.. I wish," he observed testily, gazing across the table at his daughter, rnbr was.p'artlallnrestored. "I'd like seeing you Bottle down here, Sandra,"- he observed when they were once more alone. "Running around to Europe all the time, traipsing to New York. I worry about you—don't inlna saying BO. Now Dau Cardigan's a good tellow, yery good chap. You could do a .lot worse although Dan'd' do • well business thesa days. 'what a he uumuovD »»«wo»» »«««^ »•• . - - -T— . .. doing dashing off to a dude ranch with things as they ; are?" . "He doesn't In the least want to go," Sandra hastened to assure htm. "It's his mother- she's most anxious; for him to have a rest." "Well, well, U'a.hone of)my affair, I suppose! Ring the bell, will you, there's a good girl?.* I want my coffee now." That was all. Sandra wisely said no more. So far as she was concerned the western trip was settled. And she had, she congratulated herselt, skidded nicely over the thin Ice ot Hetty's discharge. Usually she consulted her father on all household matters. Not that he wished to be , bothered but he was jealous of luxurious room. "She was Inso- b | a authority and ordinarily she I think I explained woul j no t have dismissed a serv- evening alone.. Rettlesiiion «tfg«. That's why she went dashing on whenever she became bora*. Bnt you couldn't do that all your life, Sandra considered. And people had a-way of being disappointing, nfc matter where one went. She was. she thought, rather perfect In her turnouts—clothes, makeup, everything. She knew how be genuinely charming. Pretty -i everyonfe said, to be In Clubs . W L Pittsburgh ....................... .. ......... 15 « New York .................... : ............. 13 « St. Louis .................................... 2 11 Cincinnati .................................. U 11 Chicago ......... . ...................... • ..... » J2 Brooklyn .................................... » " Boston ., ............. . ......................... « J* Philadelphia ............. . ................ » •« PC. .522 .500 .455 •« •*» -318 FrMay'ii SfcMrth New York 11, Pittsburgh 2. Cincinnati 7, Brooklyn 3. Boston 4, St. Loute 3 (11 Innings). Philadelphia 8, Chicago 4. Henry's Chapel Mr. and Mrs. John BUI Jordan spent Saturday night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Mitchell of Rocky Mound and attended the singing at Emmet Sunday. ' Mrs. Carl Ellis returned home 'Monday night after a few days stay with her sister, Mrs. Winnie Purtle of Bluff Springs who is ill. She was reported to be improved Monday. Cornelia ond Russell Lewallen spent the week end with her parents of .Little Rock. . Mrs. Bertie Fincher spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Gertha Williams. Mrs. Bishop Rhodes and chlldreh, Hat-Ian and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wes- termon and Miss Chloe Elkins of attended the singing at Emmet SxinUiy. They also visited with Mr. and Mrs, AMERICAN LEAGUE Arlis Rhodes while there. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher spent Clubs ,.W New .York .................14 with It's "that you hadn't rowed what's-her-name—Hetty, extremely disagreeable to have things going on like this." "I didn't row with her—as you put It, Daddy," explained Sandra. Candlelight brooded over the big atat without having first gone over Fighting Racketeers .*»„«»<.«* GENERAL GUHMINGS is reported to be v> studying the possibility of getting additional legislation *fa which the Department of Justice could set to work to iish racketeering in American cities, • Tenderlaws, about the only way in which federal author- is caii bother the racketeers is to prosecute them for fail- 4 to pay their income taxes or for interfering with mter- ite Commerce, It is to be hoped that some code can be de- whereby a straight-out offensive can be undertaken; is likewise to be hoped that such an offensive will be lent, to me. before—" i a fct ^yunoui naving im "Yes, but why did James have the ma tter with him. to dash off the same day, that's I ... what I want to know?" pursued Gregory Lawrence, unappeased. turned sick with rage she thought of B*»V» a O*tW O"* •- »* • w» ^ ^ — — ~ ; -. - »•*' pictures or on the stage. WUy not? But she didn't seem to want to stick to anything. Perhaps she hadn't found herself yet. Last year when she'd been In New York, she'd been so bored alie had even tried getting somo work as an extra in a studio. They -were making a picture In tliat big place over on Long la- land. She had known a girl there, someone she'd met in art school, who was "making good.' Lillas—that was the girl's name —Lillas Martingale wasn't a bit good-looking, really. Too thin and her eyes too big for her face. BUt It had been Lillas who had got a small part in a production and who had been sent to Holly wood. CANDRA had traveled all oyet ^ Europe wlth_ her aunt, Bayles from ~ ~ been lots of Cleveland Chicago Washington Philadelphia Detroit St. LoUis ',.....15 L 8 '9, )> PC. .636 9 16 . ............. ...................... Boston ........................................ G 15 .435 .360 .286 Boston. There'q men to meet and dance with. That Englishman n] Cannes. She had liked him. And two or three youngsters In Parli, body properly trained on short notice. Most upsetting." welcome Interruption (for It had been unendurable, things Hetty had said! And James! He had been little better. To think—Sandra feH, the — , . i slow color burn her cheeks—that moval ot the soup plates. The ^ had treated hlra 80 we il, like new Mrvant, as Mr. Lawrence's ftl reany( and then auc u i n . conversation had forecast, was atI tudeS Sandra clenched her disappointing. Her cap was habit- | 8ts remem i,erlng. Mrs. Peter- ahe seemed un-1 „„„ lin(1 asaure( j. i ie r next day But they hadn't Neither had she. been serlou* She'd com* _ . jjj^jj iitti* noauicu, *»*,•. «jw»«« i-« rf nervous. Sandra, wait- tnat j ames an a Hetty had gone Ing to present the question ot the ofl together. Sandra had thought iwestern trip, almost _despalred. j Det ter of James. It all proved how wrong one's Judgment could had thought James had back to Belvedere the autumn before, had done over the house ll a whirl of enthusiasm ' and thefl had settlecl back to see what hap Friday's Results Philadelphia 7, Cleveland 3. Other games postponed. General Motors ExhibftjrtChicago Heroic Statue 25 Feet High Entered at the World Fair Carl Milles, of Stockholm, Sweden, ranked by critics as among the greatest living sculptors and by some as the greatest master of modern sculpture, has completed a statue wh ch will be placed in the entrance salon of the General Motors Building at the Century of Progress Exposition opening in Chicago, May 27. The figure which is symbolic of precision crafstmanship is sixteen feet high, stands on a pedestal, nine feet iHIl. UB1U . *»»•*»• *-*•-• . - f Sunday with Mr:' and Mrs. Otis tie and children of Rooky Mound. Mr. and Mrs. John Jordan spent Monday with their son' Andy Jordon and family. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Williams ant children and Mrs. Glen Fincher spen a while Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Tomlin. Mrs. Ethel Fincher spent Tueadaj afternono with Mrs. Gleri Fincher. Mrs. Howard Dillard of Union spcn Saturday with her sister, Mrs. Parrish Fincher. Bill Fincher of Rocky Mound wa the dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ear Fincher Saturday. Louise Robertson is visiting friend at BlevinS this week. Gracie Tomlin 'spent Thursday aft ernoon with her sister, Mrs. Roge Williams. A modern novel that tells about life n a New England farm is usually retty dark artd dreary. Novelists iedm to agree that no New England aimers have any fun, and in writing bout them thty generally spin gloomy ales of insaHlty, suicide, torture and low death, All ot which helps to make "As the Jarth Turns," by Gladys Hasty Carol!, a very surprising story. This novel of New England farm life is oyous and robust. Its main characr ers are not disheartened and perverse h^y are stalwart anu .upstanding, liv- ng in harmony with the 'rich earth, drawing from their fields a spiritual sustenance which is none the Ifess nourishing for the: fact that they never talk about it „,.,•• The book tells about the Sham fam- ilyi of Maine; old Mark Shaw, the patriarchal he«d of the family, his daughter Jen. Oils, son Ed—three people who couldn't imagine a life ass satisfying as the one they have. To be sure, Mrs. 'Shaw is a weary com- plalner whom Eugene O'Neill might have invented, and young George Shaw has got off the track somehow; but they would have been unhappy failures in any place. By contrast i them there is Stan Janowsky, the Pole, who fits himself into Maine farm life and finds it very good. These people work hard and 'enjoy/I few luxuries; and they find life good^f not in spite of those things but because of them. They represent the Aniericnn niral tradition at its best. The tradition, Mrs. Carroll finds, is still full of life. Variety Questions ° j Answer to VrcVloUN Puzzle It was dull That w'ai high, the'whole rising 25 feet from the %7 rt.^rmffi'wSlf^S entrance salon floor. The fir-rep- Monica quality had you state and city authorities have that they either will not or cannot make any of fight against racketeers. If Uncle Sam can find some "*f getting into the fight, more power to his elbow. Wasted Education n^V delegation of college graduates in cap and gown who visited Washington to call attention to the plight of the adent who gets a diploma and then finds that there isn t ijqw of a Job for him emphasizes one of the most tragic , of the whole depression, ful through these difficult years our colleges have been isteteusly training young men and women for leadership; n > whatever the colleges' shortcomings, they have m the un done a good job and they have had fine material to work ™ But these gained and ambitious youngsters have, for gas* p»?t, found no chance to exercise their talents. )P ed for teawJeTship, they can't even be followers. ,fet least among the wastes caused by the depression is pjfjjfc wasle of brain power. So They Say! I trfi the farmers to stop raising so miany hogs and so raising ^.-Delegate fom Rickvrd Holiday 4«*«*tfuw meeting. ghe knew her parent wen. how wrong one's judgmei "What you need—what hoth b6i g ne uad thought Ja: of ua need," she Interposed, skill- possibilities. It was Just as well fully, "Is a vacation. Thla has t ^ Q p a j r O f them had gone to the been a miserable summer. Hot O it y —to Cincinnati, Mrs. Peter- and muggy. Why don't yon go man ^ad said. You never knew up to Pine Lake on a fishing trip? jjow a girl like Hetty might talk. It would do you good and Delia Uj ot that anyone believed serv- could get another maid and train an t s ' gossip. Still— |»er while we were away." | Sandra supposed she had been Just a trifle Injudicious with Monica O'Dare. something—some couldn't describe. But Sandr* dismissed her now with a shrug, Monnie didn't count. Nobody did it they got in your way when you wanted something. Sandra her m must be grateful to President Boosevelt for decision in taking the if itiatiye of these ***** ***&** °f f*™w* «/ "We?" The keen blue eyes under tbe bushy white eyebrows stared at her. "You wouldn't care for Pine Lake." ,.,.^,',. « • • .IT"-.-, -NO." Sandra admitted the truth of that. "But I'd thought of—that is I have an invitation from the Cardigans to go put to Wyoming. Their cousins are on a dude ranch there. It sounds/' finished Sandra with a playful note of wistfulnes.s, "as though it would be fun." »'Um-mm. I eee. M Mr. Lawrence- considered this. "I can drive you about for a week or two until you get someone to replace James," Sandra eaid eagerly. "I'd love that. Tben you'd go away—-and BO would I—and when we got back everything would be running like clockwork again." "Sound* all right. With the Cardigans, eh?" rumbled Gregory Lawrence. "Looks as it that boy of theirs Is making a dead •*t tot »y * lrt - eb? " "Father!" She pretended to be ''How can you be BO •vtapokea. tnat'f all." see nls food |»- ena . resents the skilled workman holding an automobile engine collecting rod aloft at an angle at which he can look through the bearing aperture toward the light. The Statue was modeled by Milles at the Cranbrook Academy of Art at d couldn't keep | studios (and temporarily is conducting it was just ' * a James. pal fbf „„.—„. But that was all. She couldn't help it If men admired her and showed it, could she? It wasn't that she was a flirt—never that. Flirting was cheap. Maybe there was some quality about ber that men simply couldn't resist. Anyhow she hoped James wouldn't babble to Hetty about the time he and Sandra had picnicked together. That awful girl would he sure to misunderstand. How like a flaming fury she'd looked that eight! Sandra, shivering afterward in the privacy of her room, had acknowledged she'd been a bit frightened. WP.S-. they'd left Belvedere, so that was all right. She had nothing to worry about. They'd nave to get along without references from her. She had told James so very coldly the next morning. "Not going any place touignt, child?" Her father's question Interrupted her train ot thought. She shook ber bead, smiling faintly. "I'm rather tired. 1 turned down several Invitations. Want to rest." It wasn't true but Sandra bad to keep face. She was, to be truthful, rather frlfliteuedt pi an, I may be hard-I ruthless," Sandra told smiling whimsically. "But I gel what I want." Dawdling In her room later with a new French novel, wear ing sheer white pajamas splash may be I American and foreign masters exhib- herself,| Ited at the Chicago Fair. Milles work will be outstanding. —•—.^ Sutton ing sneer wuuo yujuuiao oy««««w - ily monogrammed In scarlet, «b«| Every one is busy farming arou £° heard her father's step on the terrace. She saw tue erect, spare, dignified figure pass under the porte cochere. His rjght hand the clink being The of Sutton at present and glad to say there is no one seriously ill that we know of. Ernest Lambert left Monday for Mena to spend several weeks with his father, Rev. Albert Lambert. Miss Sally Woodul of Prescott is visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. _ iir AA J..l who has been I First woman in the U. S. diplomatic corps. 6 Transformer for electric 'welding. 11 Shot at. 13 Looked askance. 15 Third note. 16 Subject of a talk. 18 Acid-forming. 20 Conjunction. 22 Relish. 24 Expanse. 25 Saucy. 27 Descendant of Shem. 29 Born. 30 Obnoxious plant. 82 Feels sharp pain. 34 Second note. 36 Not to depart. 38 To jerk. 40 Laughter sound. 42 Trees with red berries. held bis silver-knobbed stick, Sandra relaxed on her longue. drifted upstairs, china, of silver Staff «•£•** ner &ST the! vi^glvien^^H^e^ *f £ garden. It was stupid, killing ten days returned to her home here n'fve ffirb'^u^r-SS^ffi H^^f*™J *«-»? ^ came back from some dim dream]ily, Howard Bullock and Arlis Gal came bacu trom some aim aream «y, ..u«»i«. »...,«.«. -— •£'" «._: to the realization that the new loway attended church at Hope Frl- sour milk. €8 Tidy. VKRMCAfc 1 Upon. 2 Humor. 3 Series of epical events. 4 Water scorpions. 6 Deity. 7 Field. 45 Respiratory organ. 47 Constellation. 49 Stabbing. 61 To perforate. 53 Blackbird. 65 Vowel point. 57 Sailor. 58 Heathens. CO Dinners. 62 To exist. 63 What supreme court^ tried six- 8 Authoritative order, t One of the Britons for sabotage? 65 Radiator return pipes. 10 Fortified work. 64 Seventh not*. 67 Procured from 11 Nervout 66 Right (abbr.). Great Lakes. energy. ; 12 Low rMOrta 14 Stiff hat. 15 Chart. > 1*17 German Fascism .Is ngalt)«t —I 19 To gladden. 21-Sketched. 23 Inlet. 26 Drop ot «*• fluid. 28 To attempt. 31 Cynical. 33 Intended Slight. 35 To munch. 37 II. 39 A tie. 41 Regions. 43 Work of genius. 44 To scoff. 46 Seises. 48 Crude tartar. 60 Cereal grata seed. 62 Before. 54 Fluid rock. 66 Otherwise. 68 To harden 61 Ocean. S f I Ml*. StD ^aV >«SW A. lifini MortwV-9 Da? Ood titdUtfit to give the imng ,ln Ms almighty power, and deeply i pondering What It shBttld ber«ihe hour In fohdfcst joys and love of" Outweighing every other; ••'"d the gate* of heaV'eri'.apart 3 tb earth-* Mothtsr. '_ ---Sheeted. --' • Mf, and Mrs. George Wilson will spend the week end visiting with jfriemls ahd relatives in Gurdon. I Mr. and Mrs. Harry tWbta will 'have* fcs Mother's Day guests their {daughter, Mrs. S. L. Woodfin and their |grantfsdn, Harold Wobdfin, of Brlnk- jley, Ark. } Mb Louise H«nog»ft, Misses BUM- beth and Alice Bernier, Miss Klift. jabetli Middlebrooks and Mis* Bertha (Turner McRae were, Saturday Visitors' in Texarkana. SUNDAY SPECIAL Ice Cream Quart./ 37c CHECKERED CAFE Where It's Safe to Be Hungry Phone 25* Front Street Mrs. S. towftidrp will motor to LewllfifK on ': Sundfcy attertioon, wJM*e *Me t»nrfrt*fc« »n uddress at the W.,D. TrotMr'i Chipteft U. I), d. Membrlal Oay MH>«le«s. Wer subject « "Wtn M*mbri»med." ; > Arch Andets of Dallos, Texas Is a Week end bufinels visitor in the. city. Mr. and Mrs. 6. L. Kaufmsn and da\igm«r, MkVic will s^hd Mother's Day -with fricnth ahd relatives In , Mf. and'Mto. V: A. Keilli ortd chll- Ureri am} Miss Cltiudta.Coop df T«x- arltana will spend .Mother's ddy With Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Coo> end Other Mrs. Leon' CJarrlngton find little 'son Lewi, Jr., were' Friday guesls of rel- in Preicott.' / . Mrs. A. C. Whitehurst spent Saturday visiting ifi Gurdon. Mr. ahd Mrs. Jack Meek and little daughter; Carolyn of Bradley will sjjend tins Week end with Mrs. Meek's parents, Mr, rtnd'Mrs. K. G. McRae. Mr. attd tyta, J. F. Sttoud will have as week <ntd* guests, Judge and Mrs. A. P. Steete ohtf Miss Catherine Steele of Ashdo«n. Mr. and Mrs. W. F.. Bride well of Tyler, Texas, were Friday night guests of Mrs. C. ,A. Bridewell en route to Little Rock for a visit with friends. MAJESTIC Refrigerators MUSIC CO. Phone 450 , Plate Lunch 35c SandAviches .....lOc Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt 4Sc It's Safe to Be Hungry nt the CHECKERED CAFE William* & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 Mptwith iflixpinsiin ICE RUrlgmthB. Hens bettir Mill ittowir cost. SOUTHERN ICE & UTILITIES CO. Phone 72 * CREAM 18 CENTS We always pay the Highest Market Price Tor Cream and Poultry. We need heavy hens, broilers and fryers. South Walnut Street W. Homer Pigg Co. maid's voice spoke to ber re spectCully from the doorway. "Telephone for you, Miss Sao dra-" Still drowsy, she took the In strument. "Yes. Yes." voice quickened. She eat right. "My father, you say? Bow? Tell m«—" She whirled : about, facing tbe gaplug servanl.5 "They've cut me off. My father—hurt—I B»w9t hurryi" Iffi Be day night. Muriel Erwin and Sally Woodul spent Tuesday night with Mrs. Vera Easterling. ,„- , Miss Nell Sutton of Prescott, who Her has been visiting home folks »t this up j place left for her home Wednesday. Friends will regret to know that Where? | Miss Lena Erwin left Saturday for Morrilton, Ark., where she has a position but wish her the best of luck. Misses Nell Sutton, Sally Woodul, Mi-s. Vera Eqsterllng and Marjorie Easterling spent We4ue sda y at the home of Rev. and Mrs, J. W. Erwin. The beauty spot ... the gathering plaice . . . and the enjoyment center of Hone! Sun. Shows 2:00, 3:45 & 9 p. m. these coming attractions over— "Hell ftelow" "King K«»(" "So This Is Africa" and "Adorable" ^% V&* >V"*> « t vV ^'•^** «»*^ NOW Double Program "Ride 'Em Cowboy" 'From Hell to Heaven' Serial and Cartoon Straw Hat* Cleaned and Blocked 50 C U C K I ^M^MOBBMHBi^Hai^MHBBBB^a Joan Crawford at Herlkstin'Ram Walt** Htiftftti in Superb Cajt at Saehter Sun* day and Monday The Saertgcr manager still insists that we are going to have "Rain" Sunday and M6nday. If tttere remdiii sny skeptics who doubt that Joart Crawford should be placed at the very forefront of Hollywood's leading dramatic actresses, those slwptics should not fail to include "Rain," the picture at the Saen- Stef Sunday Monday, in their entertainment budgets. For here is a characterization to win the hearts of even the most skeptical. Tli* starUing feature Is that the role of Sadie Thompson is an entirely new departure for Miss Crawford. Never before in her great gallery of portrayals has she essayed one like it, and yet there is probably no actress in Hollywood—or on the stage either, for that matter—who could approximate the artistry she displays. As ybu probably khow, "Rain" is an adaption of the stage play which in- lurn was adapted for Jeanne Eagles. It concerns itself with a young woman of limber morals 'who finds herself quarantined by cholera on a South Sea island with other passengers of the ship on which she^had beeh bound for Apia. It is the "morals of the girl contrasted to the rigorous^ teachings, of the reformer which provides the Background of the story. That, and the incessant .rain whose monotony 'ihally drive* the entire company to a state little 'shotr of Insanity; Miss Crawford never has attained such artistry as she displays here, and tier ecstasy OTems to have found its way to every other member of the company, .Walter Huston and Garg^r; I are Superb, and so are Bculah Bond!, Guy Kibbee, Matt Moore and Walter Catlett. ®^ >f '*' : tf!hj8p '" "- r Smart Outfit for Mornings Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Stewart arid lit,le son, will spend Mothers Day with Mrs. Stewart's parents, in Nashville. Miss Pauline Lee of Ouachita college, Arkadelphia is the week end guest of Rev. and Mrs. Wallace R. Rogers and Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Bowden. Mrs. Paul Kizer has as wceic'end guests, Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Earner and ,wo daughters of Sherman, Texas, and Miss Irene Murray of Dallas, Texas. Mrs. Charles Belmar who has been the guest of Mrs. Fred Wefcb.has returned to her home in Minden, La. Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Cornelius had as Friday guests, Mr. and Mrs. Grady Gray and little son /of Minden, La., Mr. and Mrs. W! O. Carlton of Springhill, La., and Miss Ida Carlton of McKamie. Clyde Crosnoe of Memphis, Tenn., is the guest of his parents, Mr. and; Mrs. T. C. Crosnoe. The Julia Chester Hospital observed National Hospital and Baby Home- 1 coming day Friday from two to five, as part of a nation-wide program. During these hours the hospital was open for inspection by the public. Especial attention being shown the babies to whom individual invitations had been issued. The building was in holiday attire, and thfe rooms were bright with beautiful flowers, gifts of friends. The arrangement of floor baskets filled with pink and red -radiance roses, vari-hued delphinium, yellow cosmos lillies and ferns made an unusually attractive picture down the length of the spacious corridors. All the rooms were bright and cheer- full with vases and baskets of the same flowers. The guests were greeted by the Supterintendent, Miss Hudson, Mrs. G. Frank Miles, and Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp and were shown through the hospital by the able corps of nurses, Miss Adams and Mrs. Weisenberger and Hulsey. Mrs. Roy Anderson and Mrs. Orie Reed had charge of the children's favors, and were assisted in the entertainment of the children by a group of high school girls from Miss Taylor's Economic department including Misses Bertha Hamilton, Frances Eaton, Marion Brumett, Dorothy Lee Morgan and Doris Boyett, Mrs. Young Foster and Mrs. Ernest Wingfield dispensed punch and wafers from a beautifully decorated lace covered table in the dining room. Mrs. A. L. Black had charge of the register, in which, the names and ages of the babies were recorded. Further assisting, was Mrs. W. H. Anderson, a former member of the board. Prizes for the youngest and the oldest babies attending the party were given, the former going to little Martha Wray, the six day old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. "Evan Wray of this city, and the later going to the seven years old triplets of Mr. alu Mrs. T. L. Rogers of Emmet. Dixie cups were served the children on the lawn and through the courtesy of merchants, feathered caps, balloons, snappers, jigsaw puzzles and all day suckers were distributed, which added much to the pleasure of the children. A large number of visitors inspected the hospital during the visiting hours, and many came bearing gifts of linen, which were highly appreciated. The Hosiptal Board wishes to thank the following for their part in making Hospital Day a success: Ward & Son, prize for the youngest baby; RejJnan Department store, Geo. W. Robison & Co., favors; Hope Furniture Company, chairs; City Bakery for baking the cakes, and the Southern Creameries for donation on cream. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Brewster of Bardstown, Ky., arrived in Hope at noon Saturday. Dr. Brewster will preach the Bacceulaureate sermon at the Saenger Sunday morning and ut 7:30 Sunday night will preach at First Presbyterian church. By NEA Service HOLLYWOOD—Sports clothes are the usual morning attire, whether Hollywoodites are playing or just being themselves. Madge Evans wears a gold-colored suede windbreak with a green skirt and beret and manages to look very sportive in same. Janet Gaynor, week-ending at Palm Springs, wore a blue pique sports dress with tiny brimmed hat to match. Miriam Jordan, lunching with Heather Angel at the Brown Derby, wore a yellow linen sports suit, white pique hat and white shoes. Heather wore a gray linen dress, with butterfly sleeves and a black rough straw hat. Mae Clark, swimming at Palm Springs, wore a yellow backless swim suit, trimmed in navy blue. Personal Mention | M oh May 18 the commif»l&n aTSe wfti let contracts * foltows: For resurfacing the blacktop on Highway 3 between Pine Bluff arid Humphrey. tfat re-gravelling lllgtvwty 16S froW Jerome sooth to the Louisiana llnte, For re-graveling Highway 11 Between Stuttgart and HazeU GrttvMlnlr Upper So. «t Gravelling 6)1 several gaps in Highway 67 will be undertaken with high* way forces, Mr. Rhyne said. These include the stretches from Pocahontas sotrth to the Lawrence county line, aftd between gaps In conrrete ptfve* ment at Tuekferman and Newport, The commission also Hopes to resurface soon the gravel stretch between w port ahd Ollphant. ; The rough stretch of eld highway between the DeVails Bluff toll bridge rind Blsco, about three miles, will be abandoned and the new road put.into operation Mr. Rhyne said, if enough money can be saved from other operations This project is in the emergency federal aid construction program, which is being held up pending instructions from Washington. The new toad bed has been completed for more 'than a year, but cannot be used in its present condition. Gravelling df the project would save, several minutes on automobile trips between Little Rock and Memphis, the most heavily travelled road in the state. This route—Highway No, 7ft—will be completed soon as far as contracts have been let. Six miles of concrete pavement j recently were opened between Hazen"'and DeValls Bluff, and the contract lacks only about three miles of. completing the 12 miles stretch of concrete between Lonoke ah dthe Pulaski count yline. When this is finfshed, it will afford approximately < 50, miles -of unbroken: concrete or asphalt pavement form Little Rock to Hazen. Except for a two- mile stretch of concrete, the next 20 miles are gravelled, arid from Brinkley to Memphis, the route is paved except for a short uncompleted break at Madison, where the new bridge is being constructed over the St. Francis river. the lUfre of Speed Don't scream at your taxitab driver when he takes « corner on two wheel* . . or goes roaring through a needle* head opening between two 10*tbn rucks .. . maybe the guy is just try* hg to train himself for that SttO-mile race at Indianapolis. The lure of speed calls them from all walks—of should I say rides?— at life to the big brick oval , . . this y«* Paul Butler, who clicked his taxi through Indianapolis streets, drefcming Of the day when he could "tool the Old bus" against the country's racing champions, will have his hatids on the* wheel ... of a cat entered by lis wife, Jean. The Substitute There was romance in the 1926 race . . that was the year Peter Kreis, wealthy young daredevil, was to drive . and was considered one of the avorites . . . just before the tjualify- ng rounds influenza overtook him . he was too sick to be taken to the track on Memorial Day . . . even in an ambulance ... a young exercise x>y was given the mount on Kreis' ire-breathing streak . . , the boy won the race ... the name of the lad went on to become immortal . . . Frank jockhart. ., one of the few men ever .0 drive at 200 miles an hour . , and who died trying to beat it. The brave story of Louis Meyers . . a shy boy from Southgate, Call* 'ornia . . . who went to the speed capital five years ago ... with little or no experience, but lots of what it takes . . . tried to get a contract.to drive any car at all ... failed . Miss Joy O'Neal, daughter'of Mr, and Mrs. N. P. O'Neal of-Hope, senior. ;h voice, gave Her graduating recital in the auditorium of Henderson State Teachers College Thursday night. She was assisted by Mrs. H. Grady Smith arid Mrs. W. H. Halliburton. Clovis Neal, former Texarkanian and well known salesman calling on the Hope trade, was in a serious condition in a Shreveport hospital Friday as the result of a bullet wound IE said he received accidentally Thursday when he triped over a pipe in his filling station, a short distance from Shreveport. Memphis, Major Port for Airways American Line Has More Pilots There Than in Any Other City MEMPHIS, Tenn. — American Airways, in its plan- for the concentration of pilots at junction points on its coast- to-cbast lines, now has located at Memphis. more pilots than are based at a'ny other city in,the country. . Flying lines from Memphis to. ClU- 'caEo, froni : Memphis to New Orleans'. MefniJHis ''to'. Cleveland' ari*d 'Memp'hYs to Fort "Worth, and pilots that are based here, cover territory in a wider variety of directions than those based at any other city except, perhaps, only Fort Worth. Recent increases in schedules on the southern transcontinental run have added to the importance of Memphis as an aerial center. American Airways lines operate from coast tb coast and from Canada to the Gulf, with Memphis practically in the'geographic center. There are over 21,000 movie theaters in the United States. Over two-thirds of these are equipped with sound apparatus. Rice paper, which is used by Oriental artists, is made from the pith of a tree that grows in Formosa. 1 DRAPED HAT ^' OF. BLACK, MAT W WOOLEN. ^, TIE CLOWN HAT OF BROWN WOOL GREPE CAUGHT 87 A GILT METAL RING. GUFF CAP OF NAVV STRAW FABRIG. HIGH BLAGK SATIN FEZ BANDED IN GROSGRAIN. .CONGO GAP OF BROWN VELVETEEN TRIMMED WITH STRIPED RIBBON; DID YOU KNOW THAT— Mushky Jackson is at Max Schmeling's high-toned training camp ... which makes it legal . . . Mushky is the guy who stands in the ring when Schmeling works out. .. and if some of the customers start a razzberry, Mushky, who happens to have cultivated adenoids in his early life on New- York's East Side, speaks up with "Doe Reboks, Bteas" . . . that means, "No remarks please." . > . Mushky says.he is .getting seven hours of sleep every night . . . explaining that he goes to bed at 11 and gets up Bt 8 . . . whrt a fight referee such a mathematician as Mushky would bel finally found a jallopy for stile i and a friend put up the -money to buy the bus . . . not even considered a contender as they left the starting line . . , but a witter at the finish . and he's .<*»ming right back this year for more. Flying mnd The only, ma never to Win two o trose 500-mite slMtMs thfoutft spice . . . Tommy 1 Milton . . . driving for 13 years totally blind 1 in one eye . tond with only two-thirds normal* vision in the other .. ,-thfct one eye peering at the white fence along the top of the saiicer ... or shitting quickly to the white Ha* along the lower rim. YOURSELF By Alicia Hart '; Feet usually tell us when summe is really here, even before the balmy weather does. There are some precautions you can take ot encourage summer foot com fort. First, get your summer shoes a half size or a whole size longer, if yo have the .least suggestion of discom fort.; For;some unknown reason, wo men's feet seem to grow even When they are in the thirities or forties Many women wear too-short shoe without knowing it. Length make much more difference than width ani this bit of extra length will spell ease and satisfaction. Second, change your shoes the min ute you get home. Whether you ar going out or staying home, slip into comfortable pair of low-heeled ties. Third, if you have any trouble wit corns, go to a chiropodist. One tri and you'll feel better, believe it or not. Moreover, watch him and yo learn a lot for your money. Fourth, if you have arch trouble try either some arch supporters in serted in your shoes, or wear some o those elastic foot bands that sli around your arch, under your stock ings. They do show some, under you stockings, but wear them When yox aren't going out and those hours o comfort will help you all the time. Last, foot exercises, those that opei up the unused muscles of the foot, ar well worth learning. Wriggle you toes and move your feet over to wher they rest on their outsides when yo sit still reading. These are excellen exercises. Mt. Morifth to Hold Homecoming Sunda; Annual Homecoming at Mt. Moria church, 21 miles east of Hope on th Rosston road will be celebrated Sun day, May 14. The Rev. James H. Ben nett of Hope will deliver the 11 o'cloc sermon. Picnic luncheon will be served on the church grounds at noon Former residents are expected from all parts of the state. 660V. THE MtMH WORLD j •VMV Crimm to Preach Thrice on Sunday Sermons at 11 A. M., 8 P. M., With Humorous Letture 4 P. M. Evangelist B. B. Crimm will address the tabernacle meeting in Hope Sunday on three topics, dealing with religious themes Sunday morning and night, but taking a humorous subject at the service in the afternoon. At b ll a: m. he will p'rench on "Is Heaven a State or a Place, and Will We Know Each Other in^Heaven;" At 4 p. m. he will give his famous "Bug Hunt" lecture; nbt a sermon but a humorous ,talk, full of wit and old- fashioned philosophy. At 8 p. m. his sermon will be:' "Am I My Brother's. Keeper?'" Banks Shut Down Demand Reforms or Credit Will End, Hitting Police and Teachers NEW, YORK.—The banks have gone on a loan strike so far as the city of New /York is concerned, : Comptroller Charles W.^Berry revealed Fridby In special delivery letters sent to every member of the Board of Estimate. The banks positibely will not lend the city any money scheduled to be repaid to them after June 10, next, the comptroller said. The situation, as outlined by the comptroller, is: "New York city how owes $140,000,000 which must be paid oh June 10. If this sum is not paid on that date, the city of New York' will ; be-in de r fault—in about the same shape as are cities which can't afford to pay policemen, firemen and school teachers their salaries." . . on Auto Li Arkansas to Extend Branch of Peace . Tennessee' LITTLE ficials hope to-have soon a ricle license reciprocal agreement! the state of Tennessee. _ , At; present, Arkansas has ^ agreements, either through &f of laws, with, every state "-* ' except Oklahoma and^Tei^^ The Tennessee legislature enacted a law giving itsy er of revenue and taxation tl ority-to make agreements joining states for- motor ,vehicles| operated for hire to go into r, a distance of. riot niorfe mifes. '^ V. ts? This Vas underttAxl't!* til 4* cession to Memphis, by.wJ truck ti-affic of Arkansas i 1. ..Ml-. » * « #- Or* if it* to Memphis without drivers for failing to .poMett'- -, r ne&ee license.' T ~ '7**' Despite the lack of reciprocity ¥U--,^ ments in the past with, the Tenne««B','| Arkansas officials say "license" ^-" have been few and shortlived. But with Oklahoma, the A carried on spasmodically. ' ( , «, Oklahoma has no reciprocity 'Jl«^ governing trucks, and all leMorts dutv. in£ the past five years to obtabi an. agreement,with Oklahoma have>faitedr Producers to Pay Tax on Electricity Companies Will Bear 2 % —Industrial Users, Remaining 1 % WASHINGTON.—The senate Friday passed the 168-million-dollar gasoline- electricity tax bill and returned it to the house for action on revisions. The measure changes the house provision transferring the present 3 per cent electricity tak from the consumer to the producer by dividing it so that a 2 per cent levy would be paid by producers of commercial and household energy and a 1 per cent tax by industrial users. Other provisions continue the fed? eral one-cent-a-gallon gasoline tax another year beyond July 1, reduce drop letter postage from 3 to 2 cents, and authorizes the president to change other postal charges up or down as he sees fit. Hitler Will Defy Threats of All • . B £ Chancellor~t7 Inmt oii German Arms, «• Otters Have Them ' BERLIN, Germany, — < Chancellor Hitler goes bef6r« a tally-convened Reichstag he will protest against other nations to jdisarm and fend Germany's 'unifl zation such the as storm troops, it was learned Saturday. He will reply to statements of Brit-Jj ish and French officials who have- warned Germany that the failure of' the disarmament conference continuation of military against Germany as provided In treaty of Versailles, WAafONGTON,—(^P)-June 10 the date set Friday by Speaker Rai for adjournment of the special sessioii' of congress. "The house will be ready to adjourn June 1," he said, "but in-» dications are that we will be here to June W." REPAR1NG Typewriters, cash registers, add.«nf< machines, etc. W. Q. Freeman New Capital Hotel JERSEY CITY, N. J.—(>P)-Gov. A Harry Moore signed a measure Frida afternoon designed to protect news paper men from revealing confidential sources of information. Under the new law, a newspaper man may not be compelled to disclose the source of any information printed in the newspaper employing him, before any court, grand jury, legislative committee or any other ittquisitprisl body. Extra Vote* for Workers in THE PROSPERITY CLUB 100 Free Vote. We are continuing our offer of 100 free votes with every purchase made from our soda fountain, until the contest closes, next Saturday night. 2 Votes for I We will give double votes on pvery account paid. This applies to past due, or current accounts. This offer good until the contest closes. Ward 6* Son The LewJtof Druggist "We've Go* W

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