Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 16, 1933 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 16, 1933
Page 2
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by SWt Publi»hlr* tbe SUr building, ..through government McCortnlck, tress Is we credited published t$j reserved, E^^O *««^ Charge* win be mad* for all trtt aoiial* fcoAbirning the de«#«4t < . >!& the news column* to wfctect their. -WUIIB memorials, tne Star disclaims return of "any Unsolicited manuscripts. The SUr> Plfitfpnq of the munirfpol power plant »o <J«1»f»o» «M tt#W»o/HoD«. «„•.««.. i* city rta*«n«it in 1933, and improved sanitary wiwwww » to&Wback'WKl*. Ihi Otambtr of Commerce. COUNtT proi'tdinjj fof «H« eo«»tnictio« of • l <o for beruifits to Htm&tead , Aat i* the oHfotry'at it is in town, , STATE on th* stote highway proffram. , and a. mart efficient government through of expenditure*. • »! wo Wee>8 Concluded by Coath Jonet After two weeks of practice In fundamentals of blocking, tackling, pass' Ing and punting, spring football has been concluded for Coach Jones' Bobcats. v A>ppr6*lmately 30 .candidates, fpr the ^4 ten'm reported consistently ft* spring practice. Twelve letter men will be lost through graduation this year'. 'Only etgh> numbers of the 1932 sqUad Will return to school. Those lost through graduation are: Rowe, S'chooley, Jories, ' Breeding, Jacks:, Green, • Browning, McKee, Smith, C. Schooley, Lewallen Pete Brown, will not return. Brown moved to Pine 'Bluff during the winter. Pyospects for next year on the basis of spring practice: Berry, Kennedy, Richards, Mitchell Sti-Oud^ Chamberlain, Turner, Harper, Herndon, Moore, H. Turnisr, Anderson B. Green, Owens, Andrei. Browning, Holley, Glllespie, Young, Carglle, Hill, R. Turner, Wallace, Rider, Parker, Ponder and Brumneld. The latter played left tackel on the Broken 6pw. Okla., team last fall. The Bobcats will play 11 games next fall. Nine have been scheduled here, with only two away from home. The schedule: , Sept. 22—Ashdown, here. Sept. 29—damden, there. Oct. 7—Lewisvllle, here. Oct. 14—Magnolia, here. Oct. 21—Arkadelphia, here. Oct. 28—Texarkana, there. Nov. 4—Waldo, here, tfov. 10—Prescott, here. Nov. 17—DeQueen. here. Nov. 24—Horatio, here. Nov. 30—Nashville, here. Liow Wages, Rackets Menace Labor ~" ' - _ By BRUCE CATION Writef The qldest known will was prepared in Egypt about 2500 B. C., and was written on papyrus. 'A priest left his property to another priest. labqr today presents one of the oddest jumbles Ban people ever had to tackle. ^wcn enu there exists an evil so serious that the whole or 'field will eventually be dempralized if a corrective is iTsbon "applied. And in the middle there is a vast burden Employment which has jarred society almost to its f oun- rely enough, this burden of unemployment is in 'the least menacing of the three evils. Everybody (twc. it'as an evil, and the strongest forces of govern- private industry and organized labor are uniting to fe. -Sooner or later it will be lifted, " s is the'disturbances at the ends of the line that are V • • V" ominous. , ,. , i^one end there is the sweatshop evil—a thing which iits roots in human greed, which helps, to demoralize --'-n£industry alike and'which is paid for by thqse least .pay; women, children and the aged. &yy< r" •" * ' Wf'-At ''the other end is an evil equally disturbing; the |J&r -6&eri He ha».tieen most active in New York and Ghigo, but many other cities have felt his heavy hand. In some jwnces he has taken over whole union organizations; m sa^i^yij fls ' C }jj 8e ied his way in from the outside; but he Operates 5 he has sqld out the workingman, taken Coin ipdustry and helped to raise problems that will Kears to settle. ....jariy 2gQ,0«) people are employed by the movie'theaters in the United ^tates.'Production of movie films employs 30,000 more. Rainbows may sometimes b* seen, all" day long in; Siberia, due to the; reflection bfthe sun on line'particles; o! snow in the air. HOW ""/ "can't help "thinking how I would feel, if I were horpe arid couldn't have everything I wanted to eat. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION BSQ1IV HERB TODAY MONNIB O'DARB I* «ecr*<1y <• PAW' CA^pIGAJf 4l»«»Bf»»« of tke CHARLES £D>TACE, IB taim. *imht» M«%nl« hand seized ber. She smelt something sickening. Through ner struggles she heard someone say, ' " " \Ve got ber all "That was 'easy, right. KAT. B1I.L. k«* « •!••• «• mfmnr ATfOIB missy? All right theij, you'll be sorry." The foul odors of tobacco, ot .unwashed' clothing,/ of' liquor. SANDRA n K «• k«i • kcr. to Nil 8«»drn '.receive* to *'<>•» k«nrle« . , k«r «• «oqi« «t KOW GO OK W1T1I TBB STORY CHAPTER ex- yivitjua. so far, has figured most prominently iji .frHc ow««=° of sweatshops. It is in Pennsylvania that children Knave" 1 gone p nstrike against wages of ?1 to $5 for a 60-hour plek. But there are plenty of other states that contain con- ^bns about as bad as anything to be fpwnd in Pennsylvania. L1 4vTwo potent remedies for the sweatshop evil lie at hand; Ke minimum, wage law and the child labor amendment. Get lea^vtwo adopted and have them enforced energetically and Scfqf l^bor'a—and the nation's^-greatest h^ndica^ps would ahish. "' : '-'' MT; Against the racketeer the procedure is not so clear. Pederal officials in Chicago are trying to operate via the in-$me t»x evasion law; and Attorney General Cummings is lyestigatingtp find out if the federal government might M^'p^Ss new laws to make possible a determined federal .five against racketeers on all fronts. It is to be hoped that Definite action will come out of this. :,§'* American labor is under three curses. Unemployment 'only one of them. nertlr ou,t of, the bad dressed In baste, but her blue oeyetyfas ate?^ly therjgh^ an^j. It ^aa characteristic o,t the girl that sbe managed always to look perfectly turne'd " qut. no matter 4lja.t the clrcttmstpnces. Anfl this, time she waa genuinely worried. TJ7HEN sbe awoke her arma were V bound to her side. She waq hatlesa and her hair was disordered. • Her teaTi' felt heavy, felt dizzy, as It. she had had a blow. Sjje, was In, an untidy room, a/sort of sltttqg rb;om lq an. "pb- vlously pt4 house. ' An. oil lamp with a greea.shade Burned In one corner. San'd'r* waa : conscious of eyes staring at her. boring in, upon her.' Slowly she turned her aching head. A man, small, c?afty-eyed. sat |n an armless rocking ch'alr a tew feet away. "Wljere is my father?" Sandra gasp.e'dV ''.Wh.athave you dohei to The m.an gripped. W n .efl he spqke tola'voice wa>' surprisingly low and" easy, pleasantly pitched. "Pon't worry, lady," be told her. "He's prob'ly hack In his own parlor now readln' the paper He doc»t ' ' choked her. Slje screamed right,. All right; J'lV Blgnl?' ' " " irl." All UK. «*•• ..D« ? . T^-T.TaJ" .„ ' •That's" a" good girl." H» showed his fangs, grinning *' ber. 44TJ7HAT on earth are you star' "Ing at?" demanded Mr. Lawrence sharply. ' fhe' n.ew maid, twisting her apron, did not reply. Instead sHe turned like a Clubs Memphis New Orleans Birmingham Nashville Chat,tpnqpga Atlanta Little Rock Knoxville .... ..1 L PC. „ 10 .$97 23 14 .622 "." 21 13 .618 16 10 .500 15 17 .469 15 17 .469 ..9 22 .2dO 8 21 .276 Monday's Results Birmingham 8, Chattanooga ^. Nashville 9, New Orleans 3. Qnjy games played. NATIONAL LEAGUE The volce-a maB-B-had said, H.^jo . "Hurry. Your.: fa^bpr, 'is hurt. her terrible plight she felt a dis Elni Tree Lan'e/' W»4 thougbtsUi nc t sensation of relief. What- raced through : Sandra'B head. A ever 'these people Intended to Uo ear bad bH bto;; probably «e L be^e^no, kno^ ^ut sb, ve^ ftlpn^ wl{ft bl ? be^ down, ^, Jd % urr0 iaeg leaped to ber mind. not looking. '.Tqrdq San,^ra ^ Jus- R},}napea for ransom? Ye«, tice, she was genuinely fond, of that must be It. TUere bad been n e 'frightened rab^ft^scu,.....,,, ~.^-,'the hall." tri another, Instant Mrs. ^Eeterman, redi-faced. breathing hard, appeared in; 'the doorway. ! "You., sir? Oh, thank Qpd- W<» thought you'd been badly hurt-'' "I? Are the lot of you out ot your minds?" The cook stared, arms akimbo. 'No sir," she Said firmly. ' "Miss Sandra had the ''phonfe message and she went tearln' off like a \ytld thing before we cpuld find out what it was about." "Sandra got a message about ine? What on earth?" "Somebody rang up, sir, and said you'd been in an accident somewhere. She gpt her IJtUe. car out and went tearing tp see." "What nonsense Is th.Is?" demanded Gregory Lawrence. "A n,asty sort of practical joke, 1 should say. What time was Clubs Pittsburgh ... New York .... Cfncinndti ... St. Louis Brooklyn Boston Chicago Philadelphia W L PC. 16 8 .667 15 8 .652 13 11 .542 14 12 .538 10 11 .476 .. t 12 16 .429 11 15 .423 18 .308 In all tbe world, he a lot o t that sort the Monday's R^suHs Pittsburgh 5, Philadelphia 4. Only game played- 100th Anniversary of Might Church Church of Chriit to Open Three-^eeks Reunion There June 18 DELIGHT, Ark.—A three-weeks meeting will begin at the Church of Christ at'Deligfit June 1?, in cele- bratiejn of the IQOth annivprsary of the organization of the congregation. The church was organized April 10, 1833, and its labors haye been cqn- tinuous since that time. All avajlabie records show that the'Delight Church of Christ is thp oldest corigregaUor ot that body west of the Iflississipp, 5 river. It had 75 charter rnemh.ers with Giles Kelley acting as church clerk. The services will be in charge o,l Elder J. A. Copelan^d, editpr qf.% Gospel Light, of Delight. H/>wcy.e,!:. a number of visiting ministers wjl preach from time to time thrqughouj the meeting. Also, several nearby corigiegations will attend and take part in the song service. T,his meeting will be ajten.ded, b.j many former members who are now living in other sections"of the.coun try, and who will .enjoy several day of spiritual and . physical recrea^or reunion of old friends,' acq;uaintanc- and general fellowship. Smith Refuses to AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs Cleveland New York Washington Chicago ...: Philadelphia .. Detroit St. Louis Boston deeply for. ^Uh the excep tion ot, Dan Cardigan. 'Ambulance Chasers' chaser" has been with us for a long time, efforts to rid the legal p'rofessiqn of his presence have been entirely successful. However, a 1 "Pte of hope i a pund in a reqent warning from the Minnesota supreme that lawyers found guilty of ambulance chasing here- will be subject to disbarment. - (The court issued this warning after hearing the case of - Minneapolis lawyer accused of maintaining an aggressive jirgftni«ation for procuring persqnal injury actions. Spme- p^es this man ev'ep made contact with victims through rel- jfves while the victims were still unconscious. * The ambulance chaser blights society in several ways, logs the courts with needless lawsuits, he harasses people are not at fault and he brings his whole profession into wrepute. Jt is to be hoped that other courts besides those JUjnnesota w»U see their wa,y clear to hamper his opera- she drew herself up, her eyes tp Naturally her thoughts turned L as hIng proudly. "You'd better — — '• • - ^ .;.-.- .•— I j e ). me g O •• gbB told her grinning captor. VYou'll get tntp all sorts of trouble. My father—" "Yeah," the man drawled. M ,. H ._,, r _ -. -. r i''We knqw all about him. Prac- mlght have called him. It would H C »i y ru ns this town, he does. We be W veil tp.^V? someonfi gp know. That's why we thought with her. Father might be Wh you'd be useful." Dan, What bad luck—thus Jet me go, raced-^afc fca^ had bee?)' rnntnr - " called away th.at day fin some of his father's. Sbe this?" "About an h.our shortly after you'd ^o, s(r, ]\iBt started 'for W L PC. 17 10 .630 15 9 .625 16 11 .593 14 11 .5^0 11 13 .458 11 14 .440 10 17 .370 In Borneo a wife will wear, day an night, one of he rhusband's sword while he is on head-hunting expedi tions. .a Guardia and Seabn/tl Likely C^n^idates qf ^ Reform Groups NEW YORK— (/P)—Alfred E. Smith, /our times governor of New York and once a presidential candidate, Sunday night refused to run for mayor in the November election. His statement said he would _ not under-any circumstances accept "qny nqniinatVon for that office or any other' pffice" in next fall's electipn. ''There is no ' compulsion or persuasion" that can affect my decision; this, is final," he said. !f iprellp LaGuirdia, Republican independent who was retired from Washington's Capitol hill by the last ele'&ion, had announced he would run for "mayor unless fusionists named a municipal slate headed by Smith- Three fusion and Republican leaders issued" statements, all of which sqid Sth'lih's action' ''cleared the atmosphere"" ano 1 '"payed the way" for the selection of. Samuel Seabury. as a jfUslon" Candida to", to oppose, the Tam- rriahy candidate. " ' Seabury was lawyer for the Hofstadter Legislative Committee which for months conducted an inquiry into Tammany "officeholders' activities. n ,. r Indians of Tiburon Island in the Gulf of California can run dpwri horses, coyotes, deer, and even jack rabbits on foot, it is claimed. '- } 16 .304 Scotland Yard She shlyered at this, ' was s . ber heart your walk. I was settin' my rolls tor breakfast when the bell rang. I said to the girl, I said, 'Get onto that wire, will you,' and she run for Miss Sandra like the roan told her to—" , The man broke In on this, with urious impatience, "^pver mind, ever mind. What did he say?" "That ^ cRiildil'li tel| you, sir. lisa Sandrq rus|»p4 off like omething was at he.r heels, say wl)o H \yas called nor . raced a.lpnsr, taking tb,e corners with more than ber iisuj touch o! recklessness. Lane. It ' SUe must! dp you want?" she Elm Tree Lsjje.d presently It) a, quite ordl- ' money I town. was, ejie remembered, I p'gpy tope. "If It's far on the edge of warn ypi{ there'll be , ... tar on uie euge ui . freo ftn The lights of house.s were \***^ yoH- Signs of Improvement case you're looking for signs of business revival, you be interested in reading the early reports from Great During the fijst two weeks of this year's navigation more than. 05Q.OQO tons of freight moved through the ary's Balls canal, between Lake Superior and Huron. SB first two weeks of last year's season sent only 368,000 ns through the canal. Wheat movements are up more than per cent, coal more than 500 per cent, iron ore more than per cent oji the Great Lakes freight lines, quite clearly, is it was last year at this time. And you might re- that these lake steamers carry those bulk commod- J» fa* ore and grain— whose movement is the very of the nation's business. If this improvement con- will be now tew anfl scattered,, In spite of her vaunted courage— Sandra ^ i nst ant fronj a grln.nlns often observed llgbtly that sbe goyle to a towering menace. man Wft8 tra n 8 formed W Us glance^ der as she h er drove. There W88 ,.y ou k eep your Jnouth, shut!' in the air— No. It was he "barked.' ""You mind your lust her nerves. She would be business and do as you're told o all right once she saw her father nmybp you'll be sorry." Ld assured herself be was all Ji-rg- S^T^n produced a pad of paper and Tiiere wag a, car flrawn up at g^ ^ ^ pencil. These lie tb,ru& the Lane turning. Hadn't they jnt'o her fingers." sent for an ambulance, the Idiots? "Write like I tell yqu.'V h Sandra wished she bad telephoned commanded. His words uqw bel Pr Keatins before she 16ft. ask-U faintly wheedling note. "Be fng him to follow her. _But be;r BQ o4 gfrl/- ,be said, "and there Gregory La-wrence pressed nls |ps together in impotent anser. Then he strode toward the tele.? )hone closet. His reasonarit voice could be heard plainly by he two worn.en outside. 'Give me Chief Burkhardt, please. Tom? This Is Lawrence. Spme funny , , at my house. While 1 was out lust now Sandra got a message ' her }'d been. Injured. She's God knows where." A pause during which Mrs. peterman rolled her eyes and tne new maid twisted ber apron. •'No, beyond that I haven't tbe shadow ot a clew. 1 ' There wa,s the sounf| q{ run? nlng steps qn tb,e drive. The cooH, turplBK her head, saw a sm'aU White object hurtje thrpufb b"raln'b^dn't'been' working, tj^r I won't "a hair oi your bead be sole tb.gu$it l»'ad beee \o &\ tijefe harmed." oqce, Lifelessly Sandra took the pen- Automatically her mind regiS' clj, The man b.egan droningly to tore4 ttalacrtbaj a maode- dictate: ere tacbed himself from til a. »»pall group at the roadside a.i?d njoved towari' feer- Indolen^ ia Sit" cajif bif »Ml» a cited gM, tfra* ng UP " ttf iinpaUenca. "Whit'l "Dear Father, I ^nj in danger. Leave J50.000 }n. tl}e old mill house Just east of Somerville Oy morning or they'll do away with me. No police. It will Oe bad for mo It you tel| a'pyone." Sh,e flung the pencil down. "I won't sfpn it. ( wop't." "Tbe'strong flngiero frjpped her wrfaV twisffng |j. -"Ydu won't the frsnt dPflr^fty- A? --,.. • tp pIcH It up a motor roare4 away. "flere's a, note. J|r. La,wre»P«^ Sqnijijjqdy threw U frpW tb* pojch." He took It, still holdipg the receiver, •'Walt a minute, Tom. I've g.ot hold of something." " His eyes scanned) the page, fie groaned '•They've got her—some devltti It's a notef-om Sandra,.' 1 There a rumble at the other end ot Monday's Results Philadelphia 1, Cleveland 0. Only game scheduled. ^Song of Eagle'' at the Singer Drama of Last 20 Years in America, on the Screen "Song of the Eagle," a bold sweeping drama of two decades of American history, as seen tnrqqgh the eyps of pne American family, will be the Tuesday and Wednesday attraction at the Sapnger theater. The breath-taking march of events during the most vital period in world history, from the opening of the World War up to the present, and then or) into the future, is thrillingly chronicled in the picture. It is acted out by a cast headed by Charles Bickford, Richard Arlen, Mary Brian, Jean Her- shplt, Louise Dresser, Andy Devinp and George E. Stpne. The film centers around a respectable middle-class brewing family. When war breaks out, they send two sons into the conflict. Only one returns. He and his father find their business ruined by the enactment pf Prohibition, but they struggle through the years that follow, maintaining their dignity and self-respect in spite of sorrow and loss of fortune. They welcome the return of beer as a return to the happiness they once had, only to find themselves confronted by a problem that all America may face jn the next few months. The picture daringly forecasts the future, venturing a prediction 'as to what may be ewpcted when gangsters and racketeers find their strong' ly built business menaced by the law. HOKI/QNTAL 1 Current-reversing device. 7 Situations. 3 To release a prisoner upon his own recognizance. 4 Composed of 'lines. 5 Where Is ' Scotland Yard? 7 Blare of a horn. 8 Stir. 9 Closest. 1 Group of matching articles. i2 Precipitate. 84 To pull by ' violent twisting. 25 A wise xaw. pfl Largo wild or domesticated ox. 28 Races Inhabit' Ing a region. 30 Also. ,32 Low, vulgar '. fellow. p3 Who repre- ! seated France Answer to 1'reviouH rasa HIIBI HH@ SHE ' at life statesmen's meetings in Washington? liG Street hoy. IIS Dressed. 40 Corrosive. 42 Roman emperor. •15 Pronoun. 4fi Inijiued wHIi perfume. 48 Mug. 40 Kettledrums, 01 Incidental experience. 63 To witlidraw. 54 Merchant. 05 Takes u partic ular direction 56 English Ivy. 12 Roofing material. 1C To mend 17 Trial. 20 To redecorate 2:i Detested. 25 Fortified work 27 Ancient Hebrew measure. 29 Tanning vessel. Ill Utterances supposed to IHHIIO from a divluit) through a medium, usual ly a priest. 33 Hooked. • 34 Frosts) us 1 Shoot o( grass. 2 A u| nial similar to a raccoon. I! Largo ship. 4 Pass between peaks, b . 5 Enthusiasm. 6 To renovate. 7 Forinative. 8 Staple of cotton. 9 Socfal insect. 10 Stops. \l Aurlculate. 3D A a goon. 37 To translate , i code iiieHsugp. 38 Man. 3!) Measure cqua' in volume to one kilo "of water <|1 Deepness. •|:> Less cultured. 4-1 Musical dramb 40 Variety of chalcedony. 47 Dreadful. 50 Coal bo?. S3 Sorrowful. the wire. . ''Ybii're coming Hght pverT o. wait. I've got tP think wbat'i best to do. They may do something awful tt her It they know rye 'communicated witn y° u - Cfv Be, Coutlaued) Youjr Eyes W!! 1 P e LOS* ANGELES-(/P)-The states first acreage of pink grapefruit will come into bearing next year. Unlike a previous variety in which only the flesh was colored, the new species is expected to have pink juice as well as flesh. ^ayy-.., •.• < ^.,i,'.^ rjfi&» SID Wealth. la friendship tried and true, Is taoty, tiAl^y hbUra, and flowers. II cqth is trees a Alflibkri PeW bf mind any 'hWl's content, lf man's senses arid his powers. Wealth \ti beauty to the eye, Stars at riigHt qnd silver beams Of the soft moon in the sky; Music made by rippling streams.' •Mfofklth, Is faith and courage bold i .nd the loyalty to hold ost to all man's nobler dreams. 1 health Is all the countless things 1 Icmory prizes down the ''years; That sweet comfort friendship brings l^hen our 'eyes' are 1 wet wfth tears. Gold is but a minor part. WetiHh Is of the mind and heart, Gracing all Our hopes and fca'rs. , ' —Selected; _,_ >!,._-_ , _ ~^l«>^^fc^- Mr. and Mrs. 8? l^cClO.ughan and tylrd. Delia Pate who have' been guests Of Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Me* Cloughnh of the past few days left Thursday morning for their homes in Oklahoma City. tytiss Elmina Fontaine has returnep 1 from a week end visit with friends and relatives In Little Rock and qlarkesvll'le. Mr. and Mrs, Chas. Spraggins and Mrs. B. C. Hyatt had as Sunday guests, Mrs. Nal yVllllnms and Mrs. Edgar Holmnn of Little Rock and Mrs. /. S. Ragland and Ode Stuart of Tex- nrkana, en route to Washington to attend the homecoming. The B. & P. W. club will meet 'at 7:30 'Tuesday "evening 'at the Home of the president, Miss Maude Lipscomb, East Division street. All members are urged" tcTattonH.'!"' ............. .......... Mrs. H. H. Walker and spn, Verbon left'Tuesday. fp'r a visit' with friend? and relatives in Abilene, Texas. Mrs. M. M. McCloughan an,d her • house guests, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Me- iCldughan arid Mrs.' Delia Pate of •ftklahoma City, were Saturday vis- <T^'ltors In Texarkanq. Mr. and Mrs. Enos Burt of Longview, Texas, were Saturday guests of Miss Elmina Fontaine eh route to Littlp tfock and Clarksvllle for a visit with friends and relatives. M,rs. Elliot Johnson, who has been the guest of her par'etjts, Mr. and Mrs. p.'F. Riiggles ~for_the past week has returned to her home in Stuttgart. Mr. and Mrs. Corbin Foster and little daughter, Lynda Louise .spent Sunday" visiting with relatives in At- Iqrtta Texas. Mrs. H. M. Danic|, who has been the guest of her parents and other rel- ajives. for thp pas| two weeks has returned-tar her homp in Oklahoma Oity, ' Mrs. John McClpughan left Tupsday for Q. visit of several months with rel- MAJESTIC Electric Itefriperator* HOPE MUSIC CO, Phone 450 Williams & Sutton Service Station Third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 A cod can produce G.QOO.OPJ) eggs, bvtt only about a half dozen of these mature into adult fish. They mostly full prey to larger fish. —and nfter the rain cornes the sunshine and it Ippks like happy day arp "beer" again at- NOW THE STORY OF YOUR, GENERATJPN 12p l^il|ion Voices Cheer of (he EAGLE --fiF— "The Passing of the Beer Baron" CIIARLp:§ B A RICHABD ARLEJ^i w IVI4RV BRIAN 4EAN HEBStlOLT f LOUISE DRESSER What will happen when A racketeers war agqinst W legitimate brewers as they have their qwn kind? W —SHORTS— f Comedy "Plumber u|id the Lady" f "Snpw pirds" For Summer Afternoons • (From oseph's New York.) Peach colored organza and brown moir make a fascinating' color combination in this summery frock, suitable for a bridesmaid or a garden party. Triple ruffles make a ' graceful shoulder line and the smallest ruffle slopes back on a bolero line, with deep 'apricot moire ribbon holding it to rnake an unusual girdle. Brown, peach and apricot flowers are caught at th.e front.' The big hat is of brown straw and'has a double band of peach and 1 apricot moire ribbon. atiyes in Oklahoma City. Circle No. 5 of the Womans Missionary Society of First Baptist Church held their regular monthly meeting on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. L. Kl. Clements, with Mrs. Vernon Gunn and Mrs. A. A. Holbert as associate hostesses. The business period was conducted by the 'chairman, H,ug(i* Smith, whp also gave a very helpful 'devotional from the 2nd chapter of Acts. A most interesting program was presented on "Home Missionaries TrnnsJRUng the Word in Our " Hpme|and," with Mrs.' V. E. Smith, Mrs. Thelma Moore, Mrs. Mouser, Mrs. S. L. Murphey and Mrs. A. T. Jewell taking part. Following the program, <he hostesses served a delightful ice course. t Mrs. Thos, Carter and little daughter of Iflohroe, La., are guests of Mrs. Carter's mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Pritchard and grandmother, Mrs. M. H. Barlow. Mr. and Mrs. John Atkins of Little Rock were week end guests of Mr. Atkin's parents, Mr. and M^s. W. S. Atkins. Mrs. J. A. Steagall, of Memphis, Tenn., arrived ffqm Nashville Tuesday morning, for a visit with her sister, Mrs. Tom Gorham. She had been in Nashville since last Saturday, visiting their mother, Mrs. L. H. Alexander. Mr, and Mrs. Gorham also sppnt Sunday with her mother. Harold Kipg who holds a responsible position with the General Electric & Supply Corporation of S(. Louis, is spending his vacation with his parents, Mf. and M)-s. T. R. r£jng. Misses Mary Bell Marshall and Dor- qthy DeLoach brilliant young pianists, were accorded highest honors in the recent piano cornpetion at Shreveport, when they received a 97 point average out of a possible' 98. Misses Marshall and DeLoach were awarded scholarships in music tq B.aylor University at Waco, Texas, these awards being made by Rpbert I^alcolm of the Baylor Conservatory. — Texarkana Gazette. Mr. apd M.fs. *?• F- Ellington and little son, Arch ^Ipore, were week end guests of Mr. an,tf IVIrs, ^rch Moore. Dr. A. C. Kolb i? spending Tuesday jn Little Rock, a(ten.difig q b.qaril nieetirig of the Arkpnsas' State Hos- pjtal fqp nervous 'diseases, p'r. Kolb is a mpmfier of thp board. The Rev. W- R. Rogers, pastor of the First Baptist church, accompanied Dr. Kolb. Mrs. ffar)ari Powel|, pf G^iqesville, Texas, arrived her^ Sunday to be with her husband wlip is a member of the B. B. Crimm eyangelistip pafty. Mr. and Mrs. Powell are in the home of Mrs. W. R. Chandler. J. G. Thomason, manager of Southern Creamery plant, "fWsday was ser . ill at Josephine hospital. 0. H. Colqtiette,-of Little Rock, well k&o^n representative Of the American Blbfe Society, left Tuesday hoofl, after attending Methodist conference hero. Magazines to Be Hope P.-T. A. Install* iy)r». Ralph Routon a» New President A supply of current magazines Is to be kept at the city library .'this slimmer for use of all school students, through the co-operation of .church* societies, it was learned at the' annual installation meeting of the Hope Senior and Junior P.-T. A. last Thursday. The magazines will be donated' by church groups, AH the classics are to be evaluated and posted for the students' convenience. • At the Pi-T. A. meeting Mrs. O. A. Graves presided over the installation program. New officers for 1&3334 are: President, Mrs. Ra.lph Routon; vice- president, Mrs. John Owens;' secretary, Mrs. H. Jewell; treasurer, Mrs- White. Mrs. Routon appointed the following committees, the chairman ot each being invited to meet at lier' home at 3:30 Wednesday: " ' Program: Mrs. John 'Owen, chairman, Miss Ida Mae Cannon, Mrs. J. R. Williams. Publicity: Mrs. J. A. Brady chairman. Finance: Mrs. T)on Smith, chatr- man, Mrs. Kline S'nyder, Mrs. Rufus Herndon, Mrs. Tom Coleman,- Mrs. W. L. Carter, Mrs. A. C. Kolk Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp, Mrs, Fred White. Membership: iflrs. Chester Lester, chairman. Publications: Mrs. Grace Hudson, chairman, Mrs. Steve Carrigan. ' Child Welfare Magazine: 'Mrs. Dpr- sey MpRae chairman, Mrs. Albert Jewell. Standards of Excellence: Mrs. O. A. Graves. Study Group: Miss Ruth Taylor. Library Extension: Miss Beryl Henry, Chairman, Mrs. O. .A. Graves, Mrs. Clyde Hill, Recreation: Mr, Charles Wilkin, chairman, Mrs. J. L. Stringer, Telephone Committee: Mrs. J. L. Meyers, chairman. Hospitality: Mrs. Roy Stephenson, chairman, Mrs. J. L. Meyers,' Mrs. Bert Keith, Mrs. Clyde Hill, tyrs. Claude Agee, Mrs. Joe Wimberly, Mrs. tiiles Gibson, Mrs. J. L. Murpjiy, Mrs. Chas. Lowthorp, Mrs. John Shiver, Mrs. D. B. Russell, and all other mothers. Magazine Table at Library: Miss Hudsbn, chairman. L BRffUCHBR Pitchers Ahead Curious about those low-hit ball games with which the season began, Billy Evans of the Indians put a half dozen of the 1933 baseballs under a huge paper cutter . . . the bisection showed the ball to be exactly the same as last year's copy ... so it must be that the pitchers are "ahead of the hitters" ... a phenomenon in which the weather figures. '> Joe Cronin says it's easier to pi^ch in cold, damp weather than it is to hit . . . and the soggy soil slows up many a drive that on summer's baked fairway would go whistling through somebody's legs . . . besides, in the cold weather, the bat stings a map's hands. Home Run Screen ' Left-handed home-run hitters hqve an advantage over right-handed batters this year by reason of some carpentry work on Detroit's eft field wall ... a barrier 20 fept high, has been reared on top of that old 16-foot fence over which many a cheap homer went a-sailing . . . you might not think that would make such a difference in homers . . . but wheji you figure that visiting teams must'pjay 77 games in the shadow of that npw bunker, the significance grows. In a way that screen is a bit qf chicanery . . . when liig Dale Alexander was with the Tigers, and popping them over t)iat wall no thought was given to erectipn of a screen . . . but Greek Church Mo 4 r us IVJurlyrs WARSAW— (/P)— Metropolitan Dyo- nise, head of the Greek church in Poland, has set aside November 1 as a day of mourning for members of the faith who allegedly were killed in Russia in connection with the soviet •anti-religious movement. Straw H»l« Cleaned «nd Blocked 50C ELSONHUCKINS PIP YOU KNOW THAT— A number of top-flight golfers will have to qualify for the National Open this year . . . and it would Inmost peculiar if Horton Smith, a member of the Ryder Cup team, failed to make the grade! . . . Others who must turn in cards attesting that they still are able to swing the clubs, are Al and Abe Espinosa, Johnny Golden, Joe Tur- nesa, Jim Barnes, Al Watrous, Bill Mehlhorn, Johnny Farrell, Willie Macfarlane, Charley Guest and Willie Klein. . . . Sarazen and his Rydpr Cup mates, Hagen, Diegel. Dutra, Runyan, Shulte, Wood and Dudley, do not have to qualify . . . neither do the amateurs Johnny Fischer and Johnny Goodman. now that Detrqit's batting pow.er lies pp. the other side pf the platp, up goes the wall . . . much to the chagrin of such right-handed maulers as Al Sipi- mons, Jimmy Foxx, et al. Sa|t and Pepper Pepper Martin is proving to be the salt of the' earth,, aftey ajl . . . the outfielder who burst into flame in the 1931 world series, then waned, has come roaring back . . . the other day, Sarge Street from'his dugout fastness, croaked at the Pepper, "Bow yo' neck, big boy, bean down in theah!" . . . and Pepper bqwed his neck, bore down and wafted that Winesap right out of the orchard . . . let's sit back land watch the guy go ... he may not fcool off before tl>e first frost. W^LSHIMEft 11 THANK flu* n6w.dt.ir God, for little tttfaft [ 4tfcttM(***H*C*Mtbf ? ve,far.WachlngwlnTfi; •htf ttffl epfttC fef$» Wet, turn, 4nd ro«e4'#o#,'" tyt liihljft^ few,, <^» fc$i;wet bfecie* blow. \ t>ERM APS Mr drtartw aren't worth the price we Mi /,*! So footUhly W* *f*k to plot the way ' j Our lives should «o.... |)etp us to understand &?, ' That thou'whH ^uti brown seeds ill Mfaltfiig la'f\d~» ^ \\7HO, touched, five loaves one d&y til Galilee, VT And'fcd« throgii--and whcrta waywardsea Once lay between i RottiUed' Land and* war' • polled w«?er| ^c1^ ., rbl^surery, God, before \\7E start to dobk th| tangled web today, s V¥ Make us remtattier, ^ve as fa)th. to tray} )T>ete will be.^Pefe ,lte«3 will W dawn, ^r- • .1 - I% i5^ • <^ i. ,'•• ^-V'* 1 i, Inc. All WprinTand song rights t Mortgage Relief Depends on Court Farm Refinance Program Opened, But Delayed • in Arkansas ST. LpUISr-(yp)—A federal farm mortgage loan office for Missouri, Illinois and Arkansas,! 'to "administer loans under provisions oif the emergency farm relief act, .Was opened -in the St. Louis FeAral' Land bank I|londay with Ernest J. Bpdman of Little Rock, Ark. banker, as regional agent in charge. ""''.' tyr. Bodma.n said already 900 requests had been received 1 ' here for Uians from the $200,00(1,006 provided and that application blanks would be rbady for mailing within a few'days. Loorjs may be made through tnV.na- tjonal faj-m loan asspcia.tiori?, --which are in nearly every"county, at 4V4 per cpnt interest or' to "the farm owner direct at 5 per cent interest, but not in excess of the extent bf'the property he owns, Mr. Bodman said. First and second farm mortgages will be appraised at the best value it can be given, but •improvements-and implements'included In' the valuation will necessarily be appraised' loW because of depreciation.•"''"' IJo loans, on Arkansa? farrris can be madct at"'prfsen^ Mic. Bpdman : said be cause of recent state legislation which extends the time of fpreclosure iriidieli- nitely and denies, the right of deficiency judgment. Both 'measure^ are now before the ' Arkansas 'Siipreipe Court,'however. ••••••• •••''•• "'.';;.' The. term "of the loans is '13 years, with only/ the interest payabje'iri'the, first three years and the balance extended over a iO-ypar period, : payable annually or' semiannually. < '' ' ' II 1 ' , YOURSELF By Alicia^ Hart , ©1933 NEA SCRVICP INC Feet exercise seldom appeal to home-maker' and business women. They think their ixior feet get exercie enough! But by feet exercise. 1 mean certain simple movements you can make with your feet and muscles that do not get exercised in walking in shoes with heels. Wake up these dormant muscles. Stretch them. Your feet will feel relaxed, they will seem to come to life, circulation will be improved and a restful foot condition will how in relaxed tension in you face. Firt, lie on the floor relaxed with you left knee raised, left foot resting Pine Bluff Thinks 3.2 Bwr Illeijal / City Government Fayp.rs Brew, But Rejects LY- cetise Proposal i PINE BLUFF,, Ark.—The City Council Monday night voted against an ordinance <o allow .3.2 per cent beer to be sold ;here.:. The council declared that such an ; ordinance was in conflict with the state laws. A petition was introduced with 501 signatures asking that the council declare 3.2 per cent beer a soft drink and t qallpw it to be sold by local dealers with a slight tax. Mayor H. I. Holderness, told the large crowd of ctizcns present that he, w.as'in favor pf 3.2'per cent beer and that, he believed'the majority of the citizens in Pine "Bluff were in favor. tJiit since it' \ya's not in accordance with the'law he opposed it." Four'al- .derntan'.. voted against, the proposal arid two did "not vote. Onlysix were present.. • ' flat on 'the floor. Raise your right knee lipi lift your right foot from the- floor arid begin this exeycise. 'F.}rst, point ybur't'oes down. Holding thprii 'th_at way, 'trace" a Circle with Your big , toe,' 'toward the l?ft,ug,' to the right tpward"tRe floor '•vyherr yqii' started. Don't strain ypur • foot 'makihg toi^ big a circle. Dp 'it; slowly arid" contiriue live time. 'Then change feiet, leaving iBight ''knee pu'lied- up with" foot * on .floor/ exercising left :foot.- '•'• : ' i !i Th'is: simple exercie opens up the outside ' muscles ; of' 'the" foot which qften grow tensp. If stretche the heel, \yhich the heels' pti shoe often push Up but of ppition.' It exercises those tjibse inside mucjes under your foot. ( W)ien,you have' completed these exercises, still , lying, oil' the floor, use the ankle as a pivot and twist the feet around. Do this 20 times. Resting be-" tWeen pivots, wriggle your toe' slowly and thoroughly. Italy Builds Canal to Venice ancj VENICE, Italy-(#>)-Mussolint l^as sqt a'side '?20,000,pOO,000 for completion of an inland waterways system which will allo\v travel on small steamers from Venice, through the heart of northern Italy to 'Milan, leading industrial center. • ' Th'e route w,iU extend over 240 miles. Most of it will be along the Po river, which has been dredged to permit passage of 300-ton vessels. Eventually Turin and the northern lake districts will be linked up. A Class night program will be pre* sefltedj in thp auditorium ot i|)e hegro high sphool by seniors of ihV yerger seHpbl ft 8 o'clock Wedhesday ftliht. The baccalaureate'sgrnion'wfii delivered Sunday' by, the tt*V. J. L. Horace, pastor of the Hot Sorlhgs Boanokp Baptist church. Tftlrty-two T students are graduatfng this year. Wednesday tilghi'i p.rogramt ' Prfc*esfflolial-4SenT6rs;'" J , Class'CfeBd-Pike Wilson, President Senlbr class. ' "* Ih^ocatiprt—I^v. N. F. - Wesson, pastor' Lonoke Baptist church,'Hope. ' Class tystori^-OlLyia' Shirfcy shaw, Ivy 'Oration—Myrtie Josephirie Wflght, Class Will—Sarah Maree Jones. Chorus "Marcheta"—Seniors^ ' Class FloWer—Charles Willie Green. Class Poerti-Waldo Phillips McFadden. Class Glftorian—Ralph Waldo Johnson. Mantle Oration—Ruth Janice Douglass, ; Response—pilia Brow.n, president junior class. * Class Prophecy—Ruth Lee Jones. Class Song (Tune, Roses of Pic'ardy, by Wodd)—Seniors; 'Candle Ligh't Recessional—Seniors. Graduating exercises wi,th the awarding of diplomas will be held Friday night at the negro school. John L. Webb, supreme custodian Woodmen of Union, Hot Springs, will deliver the commencement address. Friday night's program: Processional—Seniors. Chorus, "Moonlight" by Gardner- Juniors." ~" "*"' Invocation Remarks—Principal H. C. Yerger. Vocal solo—Dorothy. Deloris'Djxon. Introduction 61 speaker Commencement Address—Hon. John L. Webb, Supreme Custodian Woodmen of Union, Hot Springs, Ark. Cla&s Songr-Seniors. Awarding Diplomas—Dr. Don Smith. Benediction. ' '' r Class' Roll: Eurel Edward Belle, Georgia Virginia Bell, Ruth Elizabeth Booker, Velma 'Brown, Willie Belle Brown, Elversie Jewel Cox, Berna'dine Daniels, Dorothy Deloris Dixori, Janjce Ruth Douglas, Ch'arles'Willie^Greene, Vernon' Eunice Greene, Jimmy Love Hamilton, Ethel Beanie Holmes. Rodella Herline Holmes, Ralph Waldo Johnson^ Ruth" Lee""Jones^ Sarah Maree Jones, Janet' Jordan, Janjiie Ragland, Shirley 'Olivia Shaw, Zetta Clothyle Sraw, Faxton Leonard Little, Oliver Llpy'd; PJilllip, Waldo >fcFad- de.ti... ,.'','" "'.' '..:'""..' ••;''•'•••''' • ;' Charles Jerry,^f)lkpr, John Wes}fy Walker, Jr., Daisy Zelma Ware, Ejlis Williams,' 'Brice " !5tis''' Williamson, Daniel Pike "Wilson, 'Wyrtle Josephine Hraior' 'Students: "iRufh . Douglas, 'M~yrtle""WrighV Olivia; - Shaw/ R'ijth J,qnes; Sarah Jpnes, Pike WilsOn, Waldo McPadden, Ralph phn^bn,'Charges W. 'Gresne. "" ,'""'" " ' - !; ' ' -••'. Class Officers: Pike Wilson^ prepi- 4enl;'i'S l \ith Jones,";''secretary;' /Ze|ta Shaw,,treasurer7;.""•"" .'''„."" LOS per'cent Of the" children in Angeles school system afe sdentificSl- ly undernourUdhfefj/ "say's Bft ft/A. Boncquet professor of nutritidh of the University of'SoHiffiern CWfjgnla. V"* He bases his statement on an, e! year period qf rese,f>rcl^ on the ^ toms of "malnutrition In the Bel and appearance o'{ children 1 . "Too'liffle attention'is \ . , lfc'\ r »Ol.,.$"•*»!• -?»' a study of mftrluon, says „ .. cquet. "The principal eSuse of sub- ntitritio nis the lack of importance given to the meal time 'period iff the daily occupation of the child. 'The dlhing room offers an bpportunity'to teach the highest socialization, and the, knowledge 6f the properties of- the food consumed fs a praciicat'Ufe edtt- catlpn in! Ifsfll", , ' Chickens with wonderfully colored plumage can be reared by adding' artificial dyes to their food, according to experts. - * THIS CURIOUS WORLD -• THE TELEPHONE LINES * OFTHEO.S, WOULD I TO THE ~ BY BRUCE CATTON <-, '"The Primer pf Inflation," by Earl Sparlihg, contains some timely'advice for all of us confused folk who have been, asking, "Wha^is inflation likely to nieap to me?'* ' *' "''' ' s , First of all," says Mr. Spraling, the man in debt whe ninflation begins stands to profit." He borrows at one level and pays off at a lower one, and thp bigger"fhp scale on which he does it the more he profits! . Sepond\y, tie buys "things, like stocks anfj corpmodities. He'buys on credit, as far as possible^ 'Hg fi'pats a loan, perhaps, on bis insurance policy. Always he remembers that he" is''hand*- ling dear money now but (bat he will be handling cheap morjey a little later on. Unfortunately, however, as ,Mir. Sparling points out, the average citizen can't do a great deal of,this. Tlje profits of an inflationary *P5riod go fhiefly to' tiie""goveming classj" w.hich class," he sa'ys, "consists "of "t%se atije to'borrow mg^ey at'ihe bank.' If you. belong to tl)at class you "are able to use a H»n4 of njoiiey t% rest ot us can't touch—"book money," bank N 0"TI%fl ' Large Chicago has'fedenW^ k^rlfiiSnOsMn ing bungalow s\_ grinds aiid'VfinV struments'ifre mr ji - price"' fias already' transfer these piarlos^ partfe^C tyU$ilgttp,, jcash. ot ' FRfiD M. VT f *, v v"X ~M4 Is Me Champion Liar, or Just Unsuccessful WASHINGTON;. — Is Ga§ton B. 1 Means a "base- criminal who took advantage ' of mother love" whsp he made Mrs. Eyalyn Walsh I^cLean a futile an^ some say, fantastic promise a year ago ,to' s return to her the kid- naped Lindbergh baby in exchange 'for $100,000 which she gave him 'to 'give to the kianapers? '? ' 'Of is h^"a i "super sleutj}" who was duped 'even as Col. Charles A." Lindbergh w'as''aupec| when he'au'tho'r'ized payment" of '"a $50,000 ransom ^vef 1 a cemetery wall? A jury of seven womgn and five men, sitting in the District Supreme Cpurt, \yill have to decide Tuesday when it gives a verdict in the casq' of Means, and his co-defendant, the cVjess champion, Norman T. Whittaker, charged with conspiracy to altemp't to defraud Mrs. McLean of ?35,000 in connection with the case. Monday afj:en}opn, as the jury listened tp closing arguments it heard United States Attorney Leo A. Rover, in charge of the prosecution, paint Means as "the Barqn Munchaijsen" and such a "dyed-in-the-wool liar that if he ever told'the truth he'd lie jo get out of it." And it heard J. William TornUnson, attorney for Means, picture his client as a faithful detective wh,q followed down every clue,' only to be as ' surprised as Mrs. I^cLean '•when' ; thoje clues proved false! Should do. Work on,^bladder as castpr oil on, the towels. Drive out impurities and excess aciciS wfy cause irrigation which results in getting up nights', 'frequent desire, burning, le$ pains or bacjtache. BU-JfETS (5 gr. ^'afelefs) is a'pleasa,nt'bladfler ph'ysic. Jgt a 25c test box frqm'ypur arpggist. After four days if "not rejieygd" gc back and gfit y.our money. Tfou will feel good after this cleansing and you get your regular sleep. John S. Gibson Drug Co. and Briant's Drug Store say BUCKETS is a best seller. —.'" Bible School at 1st Presbyterian (nter-P e n P m i n ft t ion a 1 Course of Two Wee|t» Open^ The Daily Vacation Bible sphool which Opens here tylpnday, May 22 will be ' hejd at Firsf Presbyterian church, an4 not at Fifst Baptist churph as erroneously reported by The Star in yesterday's edition. But teachers an4 representatives from all the churches will meet at First Presbyterian, as the Vacation Bible schoQl is inter-denominational, with all local Sunday schools co-operating. The Vacation Bjble school will continue for two weeks- ^rf«r To clean and "remove stains from enamel, rub, well with rough s|lt moistened with vinegar. Bargain To ' 'VI ABO •**< Round trip excursion^tii Little HocK on ! 'sate b fiMr f ^ leaving Saturday "arid -Suf 20 and'21.' Final return^ 1' night Monday; May,». < and coaches only. 1 ' rt ^« Children half fare. * j*s ( I ^ 1 1« i **&$*% BASEBAtLU Little 8pck vs. Birr Doublehe LINES '' J A Service Insdo • i f • Will P«iy Cash For 84,000 Arkansas Buildirig and Loan Stapfe ~@ |5,0 S QQ Travelers Building an4 Loan Stock @ ( S3,8QO Uniqn Savings gilding and Loan i I] Ij Stock " @ ' Post Office; Box 935 Little Rock, Arkansas m * ,»*•?» 234f r 11 tV; IQQ Frte Votes -For- THE PROSPERITY CLUB We believe we have one of th,e most modern and complete dry cleaning plants in Arkansas. In qrder {hat yqu may see bow 8P,- parel is cleaned sc'ientificaly, we announce our Proeperity Clu)> Only To all who yisit pur plant on, this day give,' absolutely free, 100 votes. You will not be asked to place any work with us. prosperity Club workers are urged tQ fcring in their friends. Dry cleaning is in knowing how to clean, different fabrics, as in havin'g'tije equipment. Your neighbor wilj tell you «'WB V OfW CL€Af4!NC HOW" J Let Us Storf Your

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