i ft 1 Star Publishing tW te * SUf bulldlr* W-»4 ** ***** lfe« AiWsftted Vm» tt «H fiew* dispatch* ttimiA «o H <Alw»y* Payable IB AWUefe)! By ctty cutter, p*t $5.00. By Mail in H«np*ead, Nevada $3.00 per ye* Ktt.1 Charges will be riiacM lot *tt ttHrtitts, Mr* fcriSkSftoHais, coficertiihg the departed* Commercial u &*& to tfte news columns to protect ^j"**"* at «*ce-liian* memorial*. The Star disclaims respoMthlltiy ofr return of any unsolicited manuscript* ; riMMtatt vf «w municipal povtt pMtt to *«*tto» tM social fesottrM? of Hot*. H**MM i* »», rtid Unproved swittarv CMMltttoM to ttutesf bfec*-v&«i5. Cttmb** of Comment. * COUNT* **** tn&am-prortOing for the «"•***««» «f • ,of iB-w«tt/i«f rood eaA vtar, to eratfttlly rcttie* tM • "* fiipport for evert ****!&« *»H«illiif«I practical benefit* to HempMead eAtmty'a grtttt* , bclirtmfl that eo-tatftttOte effort a* it is in town, STATE pfoprew ow the *tate hiffhiMy progrem. wfortt, and a mote effiden* govtr»me*t thrmiffh tte m tM« t Stirring UP (he Bear Changing Idea* On Bu»ine«» Control i/' 1 - feV. * gy BRUCE NCA Editorial lijomeone sat down- to write a history of the Sherman anti- tst law, and the varying attitudes which the public has <yed:t»ward it, he would find when he got through that ialso written the history, of one of the most significant of the whole industrial revolution. ie 'Sherman act bridges the gap between two diamet- £ opposite ways of looking at the fruits of the machine the whole nation looked with suspicion ui.' uneasy distrust on the giant combines of industry lfinance. Mere size, in itself, seemed bad in those days. al %a» still the small business man, the small indus- the man who knew all of his employes by name and- most of -the details of his business' in his own head. to be the only kind of business that jibed with l 'concepts of freedom. * the tide was running the other way. Instead of 'shojps we got vast plants employing men by the thous- at ,networks of interlocking businesses that blan- 'K entire country, with a maze of security setups that l, f to'put' ownership and management above the reach iblic control. we adopted the Serman law, hoping to stem the tide. the tide kept on moving; and as it moved our ideas mcELLIOTT began to discover that "big business" was an inevit- outgrowth of. the age of machinery. The trend couldn't ibly be stopped. The day of large-scale operations and t combinations had arrived and we could do little but tT L *< ' 1_ L f "i te the best of it. ' And this, we began to see, might not be so bad, after all. re could somehow foster this bigness, help it to become fbigger and more widespread, and at the same time work e scheme by which social values would weigh just as as profits, we might do very well for ourselves. now leaders in the administration discuss with in- l leaders the possibility of modifying the Sherman law ~r« w tn ? interest of business, but chiefly in the inter- 6^ the ordinary citizen. is a strange and significant shift which has taken Depression Tragedy of the saddest of all the stories of the depression is the e about the 14-year-old Indianapolis school girl who to end her life because her schoolmates taunted her ,»««». they found her wearing a shabby pair of shoes which Hje/pf their number had thrown away. \f c ' f fhe girl was one of 12 children of a jobless miner. The ffkjhily had no money for shoes or anything else. She had Jor wear the discarded shoes, which had been found on some scrap heap, or go without. 'ft has often been remarked that the weight of the de- ?esaion rests most heavily on the children; and this pitiful *'U 8tory is a reminder that it is not/ only the physical re- «tvatjon which counts. The mental anguish inflicted on this 'Q«ngster by the thoughtless cruelty of her schoolmates is "•"! sort of thing that is a long time healing. France's War Debt IJfATOR BERENGER of France, chairman of the Sem s Foreign Affairs Committee, remarked in the French •jwunw recently that his fellow countrymen ought not to J coynt too much on getting substantial concessions from the " jted. States government in regard to the war debts. President Roosevelt, he agreed, seems well-disposed— Ufiere is still the American Congress to deal with; and he * hjs hearers that "we don't want to repeat the ex- «ciw& we had with Wilson and Hoover. -That, when you stop to think about it, is probably fair QUgh, after all. If President Wilson and Hoover could be tied about it, they would probably say, quite feverent- f _ they didn't want to repeat the experience they had "France, either. CHAPTER XLVIII niSST BtllGGS' mother stopped by at Yemen's- drag etota to bny some bicarbonate ot coda. She had eaten,too,much chicken tafed *t the wedding reception and besides the wanted to talk over the eicltement with somebody and ah* had Jutt seen Miss Ahstot Core* go In. Mrs. Brlggs was wearing" her new violet crepe de chine with a little knot of ar- tlflcialroses pinned to her fox fur. She hit very. elegant, much dressed up. "Lovely wedding!" Miss An- stlce was beaming. "Lovely pair.'* "The bridegroom Is a very handsome man," Mrs. Brlggs contributed. "I thought Monnie looked a bit flyaway and wasn't that a real plain dress for her to choose? I can't Imagine why she didn't wear a veil." Miss Anstlce raised the lorgnette she had learned to use In London and regarded her neighbor coolly. "Monnie looked perfectly beautiful," she told Mrs. Brlggs, "and that biscuit-colored (rock was In the best possible taste. Her hat was a French one." The tone alone should have Bquelched the Irrepressible mother of Rlssy but It failed to. "Well, I thought It looked mighty funny, sitting on the side of her head so that you could see all her curls. An' she didn't look like a grownup woman, as It eeems to me a bride should look. That hat an' the dress, too, made her look like a little girl. Even though she's years older than my Rissy!" This last was delivered gomewhat spitefully. 3o Say ! Liberals would like to rebuild the station while the trains re running; radicals prefer to blow up the station and forego $ until the ww structure is built.— Rexford G. Tugwell, 'j,nt secretary of agriculture. fl» taJWn* me$ui?e today is tbe most American of all Mi faew.-~4l bert W*rn?r, vmte producer. JVWf"'* W^* • - ]V/riSS ANSTICB bowed, sweeping out ot the store majestically and thus putting an end to the conversation. Baffled, Mrs Brlggs gazed after her, Poor woman, she bad genulcely longed to talk over the details ot the wedding but as usual she had said the wrong things, She sighed, feeling angry and frustrated. U wa« upsetting, any way you looked at U, to see the O'Dares getting up In the world this way. Hadn't they always been "as common as, yot» or me," to quote Mrs. Brlggs' favorite expression? And look at them now—Monnie marrying a boy everybody said was » millionaire, Kay going (so the story rah) east to college next fall, Bill and his mother taking an apartment In Cincinnati while be took an engineering course, with Mark trailing aloug to enjoy the advantages ot a city school. It wti *H perfectly disgusting, Mr*. BrtfSf Jold herself »felt- r»git*»!»»ty» I" 0 * her part, she'd never encourage her daughter to warn fof woneV. Who would b§yf tl^pf*! l bia Charles Bus Ou* to ft « grand? Nobody,had known until Vl'onnie'0 engagement was an- ibunced back In the early spring, how "well connected" he was. And an orphan, too. That made It even more—well, certain. Mrs*, Brlggs took .up her package and her handbag and started home. It waa : just like Rlssy to flounce off with those girls—her "crowd" she called them—leaving her mother to go on 1 ! alone.. But wasn't that Gertrude Hampstead Just up ahead? She might get a few more details from Gertrude who was "intimate" with the family. Hadn't there been something between Gertrude and Bill O'Dare several years .back? "Well, I see you were there, too!" Mrs. Br'lggs' voice had a vinegary tinge. "Quite a blowout." Gertrude looked really pretty in that blue outfit. Funny she had never thought ot Gertrude before except as a plain girl. "It was beautiful, wasn't it? They Just left. I waited and I caught the bouquet!" Gertrude explained. Mrs. Briggs observed for the first time the small nosegay of blush roses and pale sweet >e'as that Gertrude held. "My, my, quite exciting! You'll be the next." Why couldn't Rlssy have caught it? That would have been something to talk about. Gertrude smiled, looking tranquilly sure of herself. "Well, we weren't going to announce it till Bill comes back next spring but he said today we might as well—" She held out lier left hand, showing the modest pearl ring. Weli, well, thought Mrs. Briggs, marching oft with a sour expression, so that was the way of it! That yellow-haired hussy hadn't got Bill, after all, and she had quarreled with her old friend, Edith O'Dare, about the story. It was all very disappointing, Rissy'a beau of the moment was a clerk at one of tho red- front stores on Main street and here Edith O'Dare'a children were turning out so smartly. A person couldn't help being envious. It just turned you sour, it did, to see the luck some people had. "Well, I'm tiot," said hardheaded Kay practically. "If mother and Bill come back next year they're going to take one ot those new little houses out in Webster Addition; Bill says he won't have any trouble renting this. Hank 'Hamett wants it."- , ^^x^^l^^^^t^t^^^fjj^ajifi^^^jm^^^^^^^^^&Mftt^i SIDE GLANCES T4KD ASSOCIATION Clubs Memphis . New Orleans Birmingham . Nashville Chattanooga . Tttanta Little Rock ... Knoxville ... W L 23 10 23 13 ,20 13 15 IS IS 16 .15 17 . 9 22 8 21 PC. .69? .806 .484 .484 .469 .290 .27* Sunday's Hesulls Little R-"k 1-11, Knoxville 2-6. Atlanta 12-2, Birmingham 14-0. Memphis 4-4, New Orleans 1-3. Nashville fi-6, Chattanooga 7-16, NATIONAL LEAGUE Clubs Pittsburgh New York Cincinnati St. Louis Brooklyn . Boston ....................... Chicago ...................... Philadelphia .............................. 8 17 .320 W L PC. ..15 8 .652 ..15 8 .652 ..13 11 .542 .14 12 .538 10 11 .476 , 12 16 .429 , 11 15 .423 Sunday's Results Pittsburgh 1, New York 5. Chicago 3-0, Cincinnati 5-1. St. Louis 4-4, Boston 0-8. Philadelphia 6, Brooklyn 8. AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs W Cleveland 17 New York 15 Washington Chicago _ Detroit _... Philadelphia St. Louis Boston ".- „. L PC. 9 .654 9 .625 .. 16 H ' .593 14 U .560 11 14 .440 10 13 .435 10 17 .370 ... 7 16 .304 V ', K AY flew Into the bedroom, strewn with tha frippery ot the goingaway bride. A smart, prettily-groomed Kay with a post- ige stamp hat perched dizzily athwart her golden curls. "Got everything, Monnie?" "I think so." Monnie's jacket [rock of printed silk in soft browns and tans suited her exactly. Her new bags, marked with the initials that were to be hers henceforward, were closed and locked. Kay poised .herself for flight. "Well, come along then. The car's waiting. Are you dead? You must have shaken hands with a million people." I never had such a good time in my life." And indeed Monnie looked the picftire of a happy bride. She glanced about her, one swift, inclusive look, the last being on the small room where she bad spent much of her girlhood. "Sorry to go?" Monnje shook Jier head, with an April face. "No—and yes— JVs home. Nothing else will ever lake its place." She could not say what she really felt, that she was leaving the old Monica O'Dare §U fre T HE two girls went out, shutting the Boor behind them. Mark, waiting to be of service, bouMed 'up the steps, two at a time, to carry the bags. At tha .fopt oC the flight stood Charles Eustace, waiting for his wife. Monnie felt her heart contract in that new way at sight of him. What a wonderful life they were going to have together! And how generous Charles was being with, all of them. None of her protests had stopped him. He had bhan'ged all their lives. Bill was no longer the sullen, stained garage mechanic but a purposeful young man with squared shoulders and an authoritative air. Through Charles, Bill was to have his chance. "Was I long?" He took her hand, smiling down at her in that gently quizzical way. "Too long to suit me!" Her mother stood in the background, beaming. "You'll have to step on It to make tho city in time." That was Bill, consulting his watch, being grave and brotherly. They were driving to the city where they would board the train for the east. Later they would sail for Bermuda, Sho kissed them all, feeling choky for a moment, Charles' hand steadied her and she was in the car, the motor running. "Good-by, everybody! Good-by!" Their faces wore a blur now and Main street was slipping past. The country road, lush with May, lay before them. Their way led past tho village cemetery where, on a high hill, Dan's grave was marked. Instinctively Monnio's eyes sought tho shaft. Charles understood. "Poor chap!" Ho slipped his brown hand over hers. "He didn't deserve what he got." She lo'olted up at her young husband, all her heart in her eye.s. "You're very generous, my dear." Dan was dead and there would be always a sadness in her mind at memory of him, but she knew her luck. She had got the right man. She was eternally grateful to the fates for arrang» tug her destiny. The marker indicating the town line was passed and Monnie, twisting a little in her seat, could see the lights of the village blooming below them iu the late May dusk. "The last ot Belvedere," she said softly, with a catch in her voice. "Ah, you'll see it again," Charles reminded her. "Be back next year to visit the Mill House together." Yes> she knew that, but she would not be returning as Monnie O'Dare. She would be Mrs. Charles Eustace, rich and feted. Doors would bo opened to her that had been locked before. She was leaving something of herself behind. She was turning tha pages of a new chapter. "Happy?" She gave him the smile be loved to see. "How can you ask that?" THE BN0 Sunday's Results Washington 8-11, Chicago 10-9. Philadelphia 0-3, Cleveland 3-5. New York 1-9, St. Louis 5-5. Boston 6-2, Detroit 1-3. Famous Picture Billed at Saenger "Song of the Eagle," "Elmer the Great," "Hell Below," Coming With one of the greatest lineup of pictures that Hope movie fans ever hove had the pleasure to witness, the Saenger theater announces some of the really big and timely attractions. These fine attractions do not start in two or three weeks, but right now. The first one is Paramount's timely film on the beer question and the so- called Beer Barons, "The Song of the Eagle," showing Tuesday and Wednesday, with such stars as Charley Bickford, Richard Arlen, Mary Brian, Jean Hersholt and Louise Dresser. Then comes one of the summer season's funniest, Joe E. Brown (half man and half mouth) in "Elmer the Great," truly a riot of laughs and fun. A story of what really goes on al the botton of the sea in a sub, things you never heard, read or even dreamed about, a real thrill drama and with plenty of laughs by one of the screens greatest comedians, Jirhmie Durante The picture is "Hell Below," featuring Robert Montgomery, Madge Evans Robert Young, Walter Huston and the "big-nosed" funster Durante. Then comes Laurel & Hardy, featured with Dennis King arid Thelma Tocld in "The Devil's Brother," followed by Richard Barthelmess and Sally Eilers in "Central Airport." For Friday night only, with Joan Blondell on the screen in "Blondie Johnson," we will have one show only of the Shover Street students (colored)" and their real home talent minstreal. This each year has proven the biggest of big hits and from advance information, this year they are bigger and better than ever. Other coming attractions in quick order are: "King Kong," Maurice Chevalier in "A Bed Time Story," Janet Gaynor in "Adorable," Wheeler and Woolsey in "So This Is Africa,"_ Ramon Novarro in "The Barbarian," and "The Big Cage"—the greatest of all animal pictures. It is an outstanding list of enjoyable summer hits coming to Hope's Saenger. "// / can hold the job until they get to like sonally, it won't make £o much difference when cover I'm a, terrible stenographer." me -per- they dis- the texture of the fruit is hard, nor Tomorrow's Meilu Breakfast: Orange juice cereal, cream, bnked eggs, toast, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Casserole of spring pegetablcs, brown bread arid cottage cheese sandwiches, drop cookies, milk, tea. Dinner: Roost shoulder of Inmb, browned new potatoes, peas in cream, tomato stuffed with cabbage and pineapple; rhubarb par- fail, milk, coffee. will the fruit be as sweet and delicately flavored. The more acid the fruit the more essential the rule. Keep this in mind when making apple sauce. Never let fruit stand in water. Wash it thoroughly and carefully, then drain and use. This same rule applies to vegetables, too. Wash them well and prepare for cooking; H they are wilty, they may be put into water just,long enough to freshen them.. THIS should be^ done before they are trirrimed or cut in any way. Don't "Drown" Vegetables Vegetables should be. cooked in as little water as possible to prevent burning. Take .care not to .over-cook them and serve them as soon as they are done. Cook in actively boiling water and add salt when they are half-cooked. Since most of the succulent summer vegetables will cook in 20 to 30 minutes, add salt at the end of ten minutes if the "half-done" stage confuses you. Cook green vegetables uncovered if you would preserve their color. Strong-juiced vegetables, such as cabbage and onions, should also be cooked uncovered and in a larger amount of water. When a sauce is made for vcgetUl|| ables, it will be finer flavored if hnlT^ milk and half vegetable stock is used. To Make White Sauce White sauce of varying degrees of richness is generally liked with most vegetables. A thin sauce, the consis- tcnch of rich cream is ,do)iciour over green beans and peas. A thicker sauce 1 that coats the vegetables is used for new potatoes and cauliflower. But no matter how thick the sauce may be, it is always mode the same: Melt the butter, stir in the flour and slowly odd, stirring constantly, the liquid which should be cold. Two tablespoons flour and one-half teaspoon salt are the proportions to use with one cup of liquid to make one cup of white sauce. The less, flour, the thinner the sauce. Vegetables must of course be drained before combining with the sauce. Most recipes make too much for a family of two. The average recipe is planned to serve from four to six peT- sons so that using half the recipe will give , generous servings for two persons. Be sure to use halt of each in- " .gradient whenT you reduce a recipe. If five eggs are called for, it's a good idea to use three small ones for half the amount and if three eggs are needed use two small ones. .,-•-. A cake will not burn or sink during baking if a pint of, water is put into a vessel at the back of the oven. Milk kept in a roomy, shallow basin will remain sweet longer than if put in a jug. Over 750,000,000 "book" matches will be handed out at the Chicago World's. Fair. SISTER ' MARYS KITCHEN! BY SISTER MARY NBA Service Writer Many a bride approaches her firs days in the kitchen with some misgivings but the science of cooking is as definite and obvious as two plus two. Undoubtedly, there s a "knack" for various branches of cookery, but success is not a matter of luck. It is jus that there is a right way and wroni way of doing things and the righ' way is quite as easy as the wrong i you know the fundamentals upor which success is dependent. If you think of a recipe as nothini more nor less than a "formula" yoi will understand the necessity for ac curacy in measuring, precision ii I method of procedure and careful at Itention to detail. And remember tha those cooks of long standing who sa they "never measure a thing" D Measure. Depetition has taught thei eyes and hands to gauge the quantit with comparative accuracy. Hints for Cooking Fruits There are certain well establishe rules for the cooking of meats an fruits and vegetables. Since this the season for fresh fruits and veget atles, let's begin with them. Whenever fruit is cooked, be it fresh or dried, do not add sugar until the fruit is tender. If sugar is added sooner, the skin tends to toughen and Gity in Nevada HORIZONTAL I'ffnunder of Christian Science. 6 Greek athletic contest. 13 Nnbleman, IH OenuH of Bhlpwonns. 1C Correlative of grooms. 18 To proceed on. ID Strife. 21 Part of a lobster 23 Therefore 24 Need. 26 Retirement. 28 Showery 29 Toward HI Issue introduced beneath skin. 32 Buffoon. 33 Part of a circle. 35 Cotton machine. 36 Genus ot cattle. 37 Sorrowful. 38 Auto shed. .•%11'NWtf •«• Previous I*nx/.l«i iw HHtsaa saHga £R M Htfnu on Hraiffra s a afflfflassg ilsgr EA 40 Aids. 42 Behold. 43 Toilet boxes. 44 French boarding house. 46 Cleared from weeds. 47 Company 48 A form of a tore. 50 Work ot skill. 51 Platform. 53 Nervous diseases ot grazing animals, 55 Famous song writer B7 Woolen fabric &S Debt vouchers. 5!) To slumber VEHTICttlj 1 To recede. 2 Short lance. 3 Deslccative. 4 Warbles. 6 Preposition. 7 Hccent. 8 Cockscomb. 9 Famous city in Nevada. 10 To total. XI Toward. 12 Death on account of a cause. 14 Reserve fundp, 17'Sally. 19 Serves.. 20 To temper 22 Gaseous element. 24 Subsisted. 25 Scene shifter. 27 Form of "a." 28 Inhales. 30 Public speaker. 32 Mammy singet 114 Vinegar bottle 3(i Inclination 50 Assistance. 40 Masculine pronoun, 41 Karller 44 French soldier 45 Sugar sand 471-ight wagon. 49 Drizzles. 51 Lair 52 Courtesy title, 54 To harden. 55 To exist. 56 Northeast. MR.-?, SID HENRY TfeLEPHONB 321 Art houc with a book would have brought to his mind Tile secret it took him o whole -year to find. Trie facts that he learned at enormous expense Were all on the library shelves to commence. s for our hero, too.busy to read was also too busp it provt!d, to succeed I We may win without credit or backing or style, We may win without energy, skill or a smile, Without patience or aptitude, purpose or wit— We may even succeed if we're lacking in grit. But take it from UB as a very safe hint— A civilized man cannot live without print.—Selected. —, • i » ( Tho Hope Library Is celebrating iits fourth birthday, having opened in May,'. 19<!9. It now has a well furnished room, with.oVer five thousand accesslohed boftks,' including many books for boys and girls, splendid Learn the Secret of Lovely Woiften Tiny lines and wrinkles don't show with new, wonderful MELLO-GLO face powder. Stays on longer, prevents large pores. Unsightly shine goes. Made by a new French process, MELLO-OL'O spreads with surprising smoothness—no "flaky," "pasty" look. Cannot irritate the most sensitive skin because it is the purest powder known. Bewitching fragrance. Buy MELLO-GLO today. 50c and Jl.OO, tax free. —Adv. For The GRADUATE HERE are gifts particularly suitable to keep fresh the memory of graduation. PEN AND PENCIL SETS $1.95 BILL FOLDS $1.00 $3.50 DUSTING POWDER 50c T $1.50 John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We. Deliver MAJESTIC jjElectric Refrigerators HOPE MUSIC CO. Phone 450 Well ... we had rain Sun-Mon! I know my stuff . . . maybe now you'll believe me when I tell you there's a good show at— NOW JOAN CRAWFORD -In- RAIN Chos. Chaso Comedy News TUBS. and WED. 2:30 Matinee TUBS. 15c Here's the picture we recommended to EVERY red-blooded American! "SONG of the EAGLE" —or— 'THE PASSING of the BEER BARON" —With— Richard Arlen Mary Brian Clias. Bickford Jean Hersholt Louise Dresser reference books, classics and the latest fiction, with a circulation of nearly ten thusand fdr the past year. There are also a number of magazines, donated by members, Including the official magazines of both the Rotary and Klvvanls clubs. Many members have donated books during the past year, Including valuable references from the United Daughters of the Confederacy and the Friday Music club. club. Birthday remembrances are being solicited, books, financial aid, memberships, good-will visits to the library, anything that will help promote Interest in this growing institution. The high school P. T. A. and the churches will have a section in the library throughout the summer months, where good new Magazines will be Issued free, both to members and hort-members of the library, being used later when school opens for poster 1 work. The library has assisted a number of country schools with magazines during the past year. Help the library, and yoli. will help men, boys and girls, who will probably be unable to get employment during-the long summer months. Major, and Mrs. B. E. Newton and tittle, .daughters, Ann Ice and Alice, of Little Rock, were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs.W. W. Duckelt. Mrs, Alice McMath had as week end guests, her daughter, Mrs. Green and Mr. Green ahd granddaughter, Miss Bvelyn,:of Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Porterfield of Little Rock, were Mother's day guests of."Mrs; E. G. Portcrlleld and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. George Brcodlove had as Mothers' Day guests, at the home jf Mr. and Mr's.-Roy Anderson, Mrs. W. F. Broening and cfrfughter, Julia of Little Rodk. The B. and P. W. club will hold .heir regular .meeting "on Tuesday evening'at 7:30 at tho home of the Dresident, Miss Maude Lipscomb, East Division street at which time, Miss Jean Laseter will discuss the constitution of the club. All members are urged to be present. Mr. and . Mrs. Stuart Spraggins of ittle Rock were week end guests of tfr. and Mrs. C. C. Spraggins and Mrs. B. J. Hyatt. Mrs. H. L. Winburn and Mrs. John Stuart of Arkadelphia spent Mothei's' Day with their daughters, Miss Martha r ean Winburn and Miss Martha Virginia Stuart. The JUlio Chester Hospital Board regrets very much that the name of Arthur Swanke of the Saenger theater The Preschool Study Group meet on Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 at the home of Mrs. Dorsey McRae on East Third street. Mothers are urged to come and bring children, who will be cared for by the Home Economic girls of the high school, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Duckett have as house guest this week, Miss Matfde Wlnn of Ashdown. Mrs, George. W. Robison, Mrs. R. D. Franklin ahd son, Bobby, and Oavld frith, left Monday morning for Tennessee points. Mrs. Robison goes to Lebanon to see her son, George, graduate from Castle Heights Military School, David Frith will also be a guest in the school, while Mrs. Franklin and little son will visit relatives in Gallatin, Tenrt. Mrs. Charles Clark of Arkadelphia was the week end guest of Mr. ahd Mrs. Dan Green. Mrs. Joe Bland and Mrs. Glen Ellis of Saratoga and Mrs. Ida Ellis of Tex - rtrkann were Sunday guests Of 'Mr. ahd Mrs. Dan Green, having been called '.o this city to attend the bedside of :heir relative, Mrs. John Phillips, who. was injured in a fall at Washington Sunday noon. A most beautiful and appropriate Memorial service, sponsored by Pat Cleburne Chapter, U. D. C, and the American Legion was iield at 3:30 on Sunday afternoon at Rose Hill cemetery. Mrs. Fannie Garrett was chair. man of the U, D. C. committee, and he program wds featured by an address by Attorney' Edward F. Me-' 'addin and music by the Boys Band. tlie r'oll was called by John P. Vesey, and the ptogram Closed with Taps •••by Arkansas National Guards, the benediction by Dr. J. L. Cannon. The invocation was given by Rev. Wallace R. Rogers. Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius and r. and Mrs. Tully Henry motored to foreman Sunday afternoon to attend he funeral of the late E. G. Compbell, father of Robert Campbell of| his city. Warren-Bailey Announcement is made of the mar- ioge of Miss : Iris Bailey and Wade Warren of this- city at Magnolia, Ark., m May 14, by Rev. Eddy of Buckner. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Wrs. D. W. Bailey of South Washirig- on street and was a metnber of the' lope High school graduating class of 932. This year, she attended Magnolia A. & M. college. Mr. Warren is he son of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Warren f Waldo, Ark., and is assistant manager of the Landes Supply Co., here. Cpnfttipation 6 Years, Trouble Now Gone Johrt'J. Davis had chronic constipa- ion for six 'years. By using Adlerika le soon got rid of it, and feels like a new person. Atllerika is quick act- ng—safe. John "S. Gibson Drug Company. —Adv. Plate Lunch 35C Sandwiches lOc Fountain Service Ice Cream, qt 45c It's Safe to Be Hungry at tho CHECKERED CAFE Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 was omitted from the Ifirt '(A those so generously assisted In making Hos- sitnl day a success, also the name ot Mrs, Arch Moore, a vahied tftemfee* of the Board, who rendered great assistance, but was unable to be present on that day, as she was called out o! town to attend the funeral services of a friend, Hope Guard Will Observe Birthday To Celebrate 153rd Infantry's Date Tuesday at Armory Hope National Guardsmen will observe the 35th official birthday of the 153rd Infantry hero Tuesday night with a public drill at the armory, fol- owed by a dance for members and their friends. The 53rd was organized May 16, 1898, during the mobilization of Arkansas troops for the Spanish-American war. But actually the lifeline of .his military unit goes back to 1820, when the first state militia was formed to fight off the .dians from the nomes of the early settlers. Tuesday's program will begin at 8 , with invitation* e*i*H*Ml Id city and eotihty officials, officers of all local clubs and organizations, and members of the American Legion, fn* prmcipal speaker will ttt E. **. M#> FaddlA. A particular Invitation' Is given all members of the bid rteift(Mt«ft! Golm- ty Riflemen's organisation'. Officers of the local guard, Conv party A are>. ', Captain Mtck Duffi*, First Lieutenant Crarhet Martin, and Second Lieutenant Milton Eason. Retail Price Milk Is Raised by tl. S. 1-Ccnt Advance for Producer! to Give ItHCertt Retail Price WASktNGTON.-(#)-The dftify fti- dustry was Singled out Sunday to receive the first concrete benefit frbwv the farm relief act as Secretary Wallace and George N, Peek, chiel ad- 1 ministartor, started their effort to raise farm prices. , The first definite result hoped for by them from the act, is a trade agreement covering, prices of milk for the Chicago area. It was reported that most of the details have been worked out for an agreement under which the pHce of milk to farmers in Wisconsin, Illinois and Indiana, supplying the Chicago market, \wlll be raised, and the price to the consumer stabilized at around 10 cents a quart, an increase of one cent. Wallace and Peek are prepared-to enforce it by refusing licenses to those, who refuse to observe its requirements. Wallace continued preparations for calling commodity meetings to launch prgorams for improving prices of cotton, wheat, corn, hogs', tobacco and rice, all mentioned as basis commodities in the farm'relief bill. The first/formal meetings Will begin in about two weeks. In the meantime, informal conferences with representatives, of individuals and groups interested in each will be held. A meeting with a group of cotton men has been set for Monday. SLOT-MACHINE GIVES (Continued from Page One) chine he dissected: There were 20 symbols on each wheel, but every alternate symbol was quite meaningless because the machine could stop at only ten of them, rtalf of them; therefore, were alluring decorations to make a player think his chances were better than they were. ... In conjunction with, each wheel was a steel disc, invisible within the machine, containing holes corresponding to the symbols on its wheel. K the discs, by an extremely remote chance, happened to stop so that certain holes coincided, steel plungers WoAild drop through the perforations and, trip a release mechanism which would send down a shower of brass tokens. Various combinations of plungers and holes determined the number of tokens returned. Thus, if one plunger chine paid two slugs; if through all three, four slugs are returned. If a second plunger penetrated three discs, eight tokens are paid. .The third plunger dropped twelve, a fourth sixteen, and a fifth the "jack-pot." One In a Thosuand Naturally, however, such combinations seldom occurred, since the slot-machine racket is in no sei*e a philanthropy. In fact, Dr. Free dis- cove*red by mathematical calculation tthat the chance of getting two slugs for one inserted was exactly eight and Buy something made of cotton-This is National Cotton Week The Fashion World Is Pickin' Cotton! You'll Want to Go Places in These " $I.OO Wash Frocks New Ciyles—Now on Sale at 690 We're inaugurating Cotton Week with a sale of unusually smart, and ultra new Cotton Wash Dresses. More Cotton Values later in the week. These wash dresses give you smartness—coolness and genuine economy. They were made to sell for $1.00, and you'll notice they look like dollar values. Prints, stripes and plaids, trimmed in Organdie, and with all the new and femine style touches of the Summer season. All are fast colors—and in all sizes. Buy several while they're only 69c. Ladies Specialty Shop "Exclusive But Not Expensive" to* olfft. That wa» In* est percentage offered by the h«r"d> hearted device. The com|»iH»y&n8 paying sixteen slugs occurred ofic* In every SMiUVries. The barB-bftftr-bBr cdfnbinatbH, which is tl« K6pe o! eVfefy M «I6tte#y" fah, was found to psy a jackpot rdtt* ning at high a's $5. But there w*s only bne bar,'on each Wheel, making the chance of getting a single bar tone In ten. The chShce o'f getting two ba*» thus be-eahid one in VJO, afi'd bf get^ ling air three bars one lit 1000. Thfe WOT cltalk* tm the -And so, reduced to it* simplest term*, the jaok^pot was found Hkfely W pay one nfcfcel for eVery ten in Vested. Wll« machine Bird only two lemons —signal of defeat-on ode of IU wheels, but many machines have lhr*e tenons, thus making t platers' chances still smaller. But thd chances are so Infinitesimal, anyway, that a mert e*lra lemo« really ddesn't wake much ditference. Extra Votes for This Final Week of THE PROSPERITY CLUB Continuing our specials on Permanent waving, all this week., DOUBLE VOTfcSON ALL PURCHASES THIS WEEK 1000 Votes Free With each credit card, good for $2.00 in trade, bought this week, we will give 1,000 free votes, beside* the 400 votes f6r cash. Workers can get 'a lot bf e*tra voles for selling these credit cards. $2.00 each. Marinello Beauty Shop Phone 39 South Main Street 4 VOTES for I In the Contest for $180*00 in THE PROSPERITY CLU On Payment of All Past Due Accounts That-mean's 400 votes for each dollar on you* old account with our store. Here's an. opportunity for Prosperity Club workers to pile up lots of votes; in a hurry. Many people have already taken-advantage of this'Special offer. , *'We have several very old bills which we will turn,over to workers in return for the votes you get for your favorite by^oHecting them. Contest closes Saturday night. LOTS OF FRESH VEGETABLES Fresh Blackeyed and English Peas, String Beans Squash, Carrots, Beets and Onions Midddlebrooks SERVICE GROCERY Phone 607 As near as your phone thUt d«ll, tlfed fcM wt feel ilk« r t tried fettttfdle* but iot ,v_._ that t* ve tte tui 9tt l»f»ctlon tSS, Blwk-Dftaght tnn glTen, ami I — — — aside for -- • — Diratigirtr t I* ^jl «iw:w other*, for ft il a for C6Bsllf>a«6ti." fhouaands of m«n and WMhm r* 1 on this famous w«dleine need a laxttivfe, Sold jmadillW*, tUfJjj'f W..O, t^«i,i V IOOO Frew Ydi the*—^ f B 1 F" P\ F\ >**V C 7** "" Pi "T X> /"* . f I THE PRQ^PtR* * V CLU To introduce expensive line 6f I * ^j. f > f " -'5/ 1 'I ?'|'^ We have' sstected 'this' iin«' fans because we believe it; V you mi>re "of your money than is ih other fans, ' 1,000 free votes with every fan bought befoJ the contest closes. '; This is in addition to Votes for cash jaurchj or payments of past due accounts, Which' fej| vote for each le, minimum 25c. '' "'"'* 10 Inch Oscilat- 7 Inch Fans $2.46 ing Fans•.:...!...:,_ Inch Oscilat- o T^^T, !?««„ *« •*« 8 Inch Pans ........ $2.7S inkPans ,< -». . Mope Furniture CALL ElVt . H v« i i May 9. 1933 .. ; r A great thing has occurred amongst us.VWe.:haye;madiB;tt;complete lum-around/and at lak JUte^^ Three years---1929,to 1932---we Americans .looked,backward. All our old financial and political inachinery was geared to;puU;*i outibfj the depression by the same door through which we enteredb :We ( thought it simply a case of going back the way we came* It failed. / We now realize that the way out is forward--*through it* Thanks for that belongs to President Roosevelt. Inauguration Day he turned the Ship of State around. Having observed the failure of sincere efforts to haul us back the way we came, he designed a new method—new political and financial machinery—to pull us out the way we are going—forward. He is clearing International obstacles out of the way; he does not stand in awe of tariffs. The people begin to feel that he does not take advice from the •interests" ; that he has courage and loyalty to work for one supreme interest only—the welfare of the American people ; That is a big achievement for two months in office. And now we all look to what is coming; we grow less and less concerned with what is behind, We are looking for a hand-hold on the haul rope. Every man wants to do what he can, and all he caBt The best thing I can do for the Country is to create industry ty building good motor cars. If I knew anything better to do. I would do iV Industry must be my contribution. Motor cars must face ahead to the future, like everything else. They are so mush a part of the nation's daily life that if ihgy, lag behind tb«? the Country back.
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