Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 17, 1933 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 17, 1933
Page 6
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^*<*|Tf| ! i* ••• • ".3" j •;" \'' "'&"i Days of Spring Hill Are Recalled by H. C, Verger j,»$*{& ' ' > -, •*» / *) ^ i ' / ' ' " >' «• "'' * t '',/* " v , '-,'*• y - v^Vf-i^/- < \ , j i ' , , ^ ,'.y- r ^ • i, HOPE, Schoolman Writes of Settling, of Al! This Region of State By HENRY CLAY YBRGER Andrew Jackson's administration a road named in extending from Missouri to Louisiana and Texas the General Jackson Road was the chief roadway „.. Je Rock to Shrevepprt and Southwest Arkansas. i following towns were built on fisnton, Arkansas. Arka£ Aritoine, Washington, Spring IWtevtlte, Walnut Hills and , Louisiana This branched in- r .divisions at Washington, on? Itoft,' Arkansas to Texas, the ShreVeport into Louisiana Texas, In the above named many people prominent in its of Arkansas history. Spring Hill in Hempstead {.ComAs some of the oldest and neM. citizens of Southwest They were Major Finley, 'Pryor, Captain Sullivan, Dr. genford, Ab Foulke, the ;, Fculkes, Herveys and All of these people had on red river and for many plantations bore the name Owners such as the Benford &,, Finley place, the Hervey d" others. On these planta- oi slaves were kept _„_„— cotton crops were made ;tfit cotton shipped down the Red V to New Orleans on flat boats, t author of this story was born in ' ton, Ark. During the Civil the year 1852 we -moved to and lived on what has a'Jtnown as the Dr. Arch Turner ' ,mother and grandmother were Kssfyants of Mrs. Ann Turner who was oldest daughter of James Conay, Abe first Governor of the State * Arkansas. Mrs. Turner's husband 1»; Major John S. Turner and lived S,td Arch Turner place. This 5.located about a quarter of a 'southeast of the new Public teal Spring Hill. West of the _L building and across the ravine t 'an Academy which was a great fait from 1840 to 1860. General ._> made this school his headquart: during the later part of the Civil Prominent Families descendants of some of the mentioned in this treatise have been well known in and surrounding territory for years. Major Finley's decend- P. F. Waddie, and John and Major Pryor had day. In pre-war days (the referenc< is to pre-Civil war) it was llu cus ton in this section to bury the deal in gardens and family cemeteries nm the greatest thing now that makes rn; memory retract is to see those torn! stones of Spring Hill's illustriou: dead. There are a great many coloref people who are decendants of thi slaves of the white people of Sprinj Hill. Their names are Warner Smith" Gtcrge Harris, Henry Clark, Anthonj Yerger and many others. The only one of whom I know i: living is Aunt Deally Smith. She belonged to Ab. D. Faulk. She says tha' she was a grown young woman at the outbreak of the Cfvil war. Ann Deally is at least 90 years of age. . The decendants of Major Turne were Captain H. B. Turner, Sug. anc Ab Turner. The decendants of Major Gibsoi were Arthur A., James and twc daughters. Among the merchants of Spring Hill at the time Hope was established was a Jew by the name of John Livingston and in the fall of 1873 and the spring of 1874 all of the merchants or Spring Hill tore down their stores and moved them to Hope. Jig-Saw Puzzles BOMiDionWee! It May Be a Fad, But Puzzle Is Big Industry, Too By J. R. BBACKETT Associated Press Correspondent NEW YORK—(/P)—Approximately 30,000,000 jig-saws go to puzzling minded Americans every week. From a business devoted to merely nominal production of elaborate wood puzzles a few short months ago it has jumped to mass production of enough paper puzzles to bring about 51,500,000 By BRUCE CAttON NKA Service Writer The happiest town that Robert Marshall has found IS the tiny village of Wiseman, on isolated hamlet away up i" 'he Alaskan wilderness north cf the Arctic circle. It is about as lonely a spot as a man could find, it hits no riches no prospects and few i-mk'rn conveniences; but its hand- 11! of citizens get a whole lot ot fun u! (.! life. Mr. Marshall tells about It In "Arc- ic VUhijc." a strangely fascinating •nd deeply interesting book. \Vin::v.;m is in the upper volley of ho Koyukuk river. This territory is i large as Massachusetts and New Jersey combined, and has a total of .27 inhabitants. About 70 of them are vhites and the rest are Eskimos. Gold riming and Cur trapping are the major .xt'iftiie*. The winters are more 'IP.:-, seven months long. There are 10 reads:, no autos, no radios, no ncvies. Mr. Marshall spent a year in Wise- n.v.i. and took notes assiduously. He :-lls ho-.v whites and Eskimos live on i p'.ane of equality. Their children at- 3iiil school together the adults dance brother at community festivals. All of hem share in the strange freedom ;i thu frcntier. In the Koyukuk a man is. quite literally, his own boss, and his neighbors are his friends. The- result is a remarkably high average of happiness; and. it is the vir- Uire of Mr. Marshall's book that he analyzes this happiness and shows just hew and why it exists. Published by Smith & Haas for $3, ".Arctic Village" is the May book of the Literary Guild. Honeymooning Alone sit last—except lor tho photographer, who found I'illio Dove, movio actress, and Robert Konaslon, young C rancher, as they honeymooned at Palm Sjn-ings. weekly to manufacturers and another S5CO.OOO to $1.000,000 to retail distributors. Snles Drop. Rentals Rise Outdoor Sports coming to the fore now have reduced jig-saw sales, say monufacutrers. most of whom are willing toadmit the jig-saw is a fad; but. while sales have been falling, renting has increased. A large New York chain book store reports demand for the v many-pieced wooden puzzles on a rental basis. This chain has been renting puzzles for 20 years at fees varying according to the puz- :de's size. Jig-saw puzzles are not jig-saws at all to expert sawyers who use a real jig-taw to cut the puzzles out cf wood. Back in 1909 when there was another jig-saw craze, specialists used his family if he did i them. Captain Betts were Will, James and Al- several daughters. The Betts .tf*.«^ prominent merchants at Spring t-Sm^- Captain Foster's dcendants were 4 ~-- ' 'VLee. Colonel Hervey's were CharJty and Jack. These boys were sent* to school in ''"" " nd and attended St. John school sister graduated from a schoo 'L-J* CM _«.M«^ n '\ft-r- n T- '3W Virginia. She married a Mr. G. T Brown of Baltimore, Maryland. He ••wasa.graduate of the Naval Academy " Annapolis. He came here to raise -but failed. buildings and homes around; &'"(• Spring 1 Hill in my childhood days fe, Were as "much an admiration to me as Wt would the public buildings at Wash- 83,' ington, B. C,, be to the youth of to- DARLING FOOL (Continued Prom Page Two) CHAPTER XXVI explained slowly, painfully. "It's like this, you see. She's a shock. She's not—not her- Slie. keeps calling for me. she's well enough the doctor It'll be all right for her to »ake this trip. And Dad—all the rest ot them seem to think I ought jfo go along. Just," he hastened to ,»dd. "to humor her. She's per- ftc4ly all right. •hoot." It was Just a bad "I see." Monnle lifted her eyes, s »taring out at the fading garden. Dan rushed along. It was not like bin) to be so garrulous. These lei- 1 lows, he said, had got away. Sandra ' iw*a go dazed she couldn't even Describe them. They'd been for- jeigner*. though. Hadn't talked jmuch English—not that she could > .Understand, anyway. She had been plucky, hadn't she, to get away from them? . "Very brave," agreed Monnle Sandra seemed definitely heroine of the occasion. father was on his way to put the money where they asked," pursued. "He was just about Impending separation. Little bronze tendrils curled about her pearl- pale face. "I'll be thinking of you. too, Dan," she told him soberly. "Well, then—" He was awkwardly trying to tear himselE away. "It's early but I've got all that packing .to--do..-We make an early start oh Wednesday. I won't, bo able to see you tomorrow night." Her heart was like lead. "It doesn't matter." He put his arms about her. "You're sweet, .Monnie, d'ye know that? My girl!" "Don't, Dan. Someone might see." No one must know—no one— their plans for the future. Some jealous fate might intervene. TTOW big he was, how splendid, Monnie thought, watching him stride down the path. "Why was It that. In spite of all his protestations, her heart failed her, went sick and faint when she thought of the Impending separation? Nothing would happen. Sandra would find that Dan's heart was sealed against her. It was just bad luck that af< fairs fell out so Dan had to go to Wyoming with the party. She went back Into tho house where Kay sat, mending some flimsy pink garment. Kay looked 'wild, willing to do anything to gut :her back, But she wasn't having !»ny of that!" Dan's eyea shone. could see he admired Sandra's tbat I want to go—for a minute," Dan told her later. "It geema—well—the best thing. foi» fee Mr. Lawrence holds that Joan ot Pad's, This is confl- of course. Dad wants to D wjth him rlgbt now. I'd ]|l a pig, wouldn't I, to hold out ' bi m r> Monnle agreed. The best course it was merely that, more. No plot to get Dan from her. She was foolish Imagine tbat, even for a minute. t$ipgs were done only in old- melodramas, Besides, weren't jgta au£ {^n pledged to each other? Wftfl the end ot August—al- fepj«inbfir. Jn January they horribly, every A parting. Ww, her up seriously. . "That Dan?" ''' Monnle nodded. "He left early, didn't lie?" "Yes. He's awfully busy. Going to a dude ranch on Wednesday with the family." "I read about It in the News,' Kay said coolly. She knew then that Sandra was in the party. Bu she refrained from further com ment. Kay went on stitching, hum ming a little tune under her breath Monnie picked up a book an tried to read but her restleasnc-s was acute. A pain beat at th back ot her mind like a llvin thing. She felt sick, envious, di: couraged. Sandra had everythfn and she had nothing. Her job wa deadly. Always the same. Sli could do bigger things, more in teresting ones, but because she wa the mainstay of the little she dared not take a chance. She sighed and found Kay watching ier. "Don't you feel well?" "I have a headache," Monnie 799 P«a said. Heartache was nearer the truth but she would not admit it. "Take an aspirin v/h'-i • ,u go to bed," eatd Kay prau;cuUy. Twenty-four hours more and Dan would be speeding westward away from her. 8he would have his letters, of course, but Dan's letters were never satisfactory. When be was away from her he seemed to vanish completely. Ob, she was a fool, she knew that, to be so apprehensive. What did a mouth matter? He would be back soon. "You have the fidgets," Kay observed, threading her needle. "Why don't you toddle oft and got somo rest?" "Believe I will." Kay gazed sternly at the doorway through which she had just passed. "Para Pan Cardigan, auy- way!." «b9 whiskered explosively. ' t * * beard the great news about + Mian Anstlce Cory the follow*Jr». O'Uare, read ins the Belvedere News, looked up with a little cry; ot excitement nru! pleasure. "Girls, what do you think? MIsa Anstico Is an heiress! Judge Cory's :;:r-:tcr in Boston haa left ber 50.000./ Monnio, heavy eyed and pale, sip* ins her coffee, smiled. "How mar- cllous!" It made the day seem brighter, nis news of something nice hap- suing to someone she knew. Any- ling might happen if Miss Antico were to be removed from the cene of her labors, after 20 years f writlug Belvedere society riotes. t almost helped Monnle to bear the bought that Dan was leaving for Wyoming on the morrow. Perhaps he would call. Monnle hough t. Perhaps he would find ime to telephone her —surely^ 10 would. But each time the 'phone ang and she answered it to find the aller was emphatically not Dan, ier heart grew heavier. Kay flew in at lunch hour, spar- dingly pretty, lit by an Inner ex citement. "Aren't you off early?" Monnle wanted to know. Usually the two girls at the library made tea or icated soup over a gas ring In :ho back room and ate their lunch there. 'Just ran over for a second," J\ay carolled. "Something Impor- to tell you. Are you leaving pow for lunch?" Monnio washed her hands at the iittlo cracked basin behind the partition aud brushed her hair back iindcr the little blue but. 1 "Ready," she smiled, linking her rm in Kay's. "What Is all this?" • * • AY looked over her shoulder. LV "Miss Anstice ran in this morn- ng," she confided. "Guess why she wanted to see me!" "I couldn't," Monnle said. "Tell rne." Kay paused dramatically, before delivering the bombshell. "She's suggesting me to do her work on the paper while she goes abroad." "Kay, how splendid! That's because of the way you worked ou the school paper." \ Kay squeezed her sister's arm. Exactly. And Mr. Whittlngham thinks I'm much top young but she's talking him over. She was going to put your name up because she said she knew you could do it—but—" "I did help her last winter when she was laid up," Monnie mused. "Oh, Kay, If you get It I can do lots for you!" 'No, you caa't,"- said Bay coolly. .._£,. : "Why not?" Kay's eyes twinkled with ml»chief. "You goose, can't you to claim they could recognize the saw work of various, experts. Now for the paper puzzles only one puzzle is cut from wood. Into the crevices left: by the saw are fitted thin strips of sharp-edged steel. When the wood is removed there remains an outline of steel which is placed in a machine resembling a printing press, the steel die is pressed down on cardboard, cutting it into pieces. The first step in making puzzles is the selection or production of a painting or drawing. This is printed and Picture Is First Step affixed to cardboard, between 16 and 20 puzzles to the sheet. ' These are cut into ones, twos or fours, depending on {he size of the die-cutting machine t° be used, and then are stamped out Girls or ma-, chines break up 'the stamped sheet, feed the pieces through a hopper into a cardboard box. The boxes are sealed by machinery an dthe job is completed. One New York puzzle plant produces 3,000,000 puzzles B week, estimates total national production at about 30,000,000. Makers of the traditional saw-cut wood jig-saw experienced a small boom about a year ago. A box-maker suggested a paper puzzle to an advertiser and from then on business came almost too fast for handling, .'i_ The fad brought in its wake a small-, sized boom to paper b'dx manufactur-; ers, one firm estimating that in Fob-; ruary the jig-saw demand consumed; about half of the newsboard purchase. Further influence on the paper business came with the demand for the cardboard froin which the puzzles were cut and for lithographed pictures. Wingless Plane Passes Tests'" Truce Is Rejected by Farm Strikers Wisconsin Dairymen Rising 5,000 Strong in Price Protest MILWAUKEE, W!s.-(/P)-As negotiations to end Wisconsin's milk strike faltered Tuesday state authorities prepared to cope with a reported rising of "5,000 farmers" in Sbawnno county Wednesday. Ominous reports renching officials were that formers in the region, west of Green Bay. were planning to close cheese factories, condenscrlcs, nnc creameries in their fight for higbci prices. Adjutant General Ralph M Immell, instructed four National companies here to be Cotton Festival for Little Rock Eric Linden, Moyie Actor, to Play Role of King Cotton LITTLE ROCK—With Eric Linden, yotin 1 " mcUon picture actor, of Hollywood, Cnlif., scheduled to arrive shortly after 1 p. m. on an American Airwrys plane to become King Cotton. ' -ns have been completed for the ol -inl opening of the annual Ar- kniwai Cotton Festival «t the Cotton Bull at 9 Wednesday night in the ballroom t» the Hotel Marion. The king ond queen of the Cotton Ball whose identltes will not be divulged until the grand march begin ut 9, will preside at the festivities. Panic Cannot Stop Farm-Boy Education .«.LANTA-(/P)-t1ie former, a!-" though he has been hard hit by the depression, i» »U11 sending his .sons to college. Farm students lend all others In numbers at Georgia Tech. A census of parents of students here reveals that out of 2,298 parent*, 45j ore farmers. Merchants come second with 350, among tho 21 different occupations listed. Bykov Honor Rescinded MOSCOW-(yP)-The coal district in Moscow province known as Ry- koxeky" has been renamed "Donskoy a8 a rebuke to Alcxoy Rykcv, recently reprimanded by the communist party for n suspected return to "rightist" leanings which once cost him his membership. The district wns named for him to honor his return to the fold after his earlier downfall. China Fears Japs Will Raze Cities If Invaders Can't Hold Peiping They May Destroy It » SHANKHAI, China—Rumors that the Chinese intend to destroy both Peiping and Tientsin of their troops are compelled to evacuate these cities were confirmed by Chinese newspapers Tuesday night. The China Times declared: "We must defend Peiping and Tient- sin tt> the utmost of our ability but when it is no longer possible to hold them, both cities mus£ be destroyed." The editorial said that the Japanese would use the cities as bases for extension of Japanese military influence to the south toward the Yangtze river as well as to help in re-establishment of a Manchu regime. Occidental interests might help the Japanese for business reasons, it wa pointed out, hence since China does not intend to become a second India Annam or Korea the only course is to destroy both cities. All Chinese banks at Peiping have withdrawn their spacial reserves frorr branches there and sent them to Shanghai. The British Kailan mining administration has ordered all min ing operations stopped, while the British engineering force and their families have gone to Tientsin. All British engineers employed on the British-financed Pieping-Mukden railway have also been ordered to re- A new departure In airplanes is this wingless craft successfully tested by Don Juan de la Cierva, inventor ot tho auto- gyro. All-control is through the rotor. Tho picture shows Do la Cierva delivering a .parcel .during tests at London Air Park. i Ex-Princeton Head Is Killed in Crash John G. Hibben Dead- Furman President in Another Accident WOODBRIDGE, N. J.—<7P)—Presi- dent-emeritus John Grier Hibben, 72, Woodrow Wilson's successor at Princeton university, was injured fatally late Tuesday in an automobile accident near the Cloverleaf traffic intersection here. Mrs. Hibben, who was riding with her husband, was hurt but the extent of her injuries could not be ascertained at the Rahway General hospital, where she was taken. Wife of Another Hurt KINGS MOUNTAIN, N. C.-f/P)- Mrs. W. J. McGlothlin, wife of the president of Furinan University, Greenville, S. C., was fatally injured and Dr. McGlothlin seriously hurt in an automobile collision two miles from here Tuesday afternoon. CHRISTIAN'S DUTY (Continued from Page O'ne) linquish their Tientsin. posts and come to REV. STRASSNER IS (auo o3ed uioaj guess? "I don't know what you'r« talking about," Monnle said wltW imijatience. Kay gave her a little shake. "Miss Antice'8 going abroad," ib« repeated Impatiently. "Well, what on earth has |h»l got tp do witn me?" Mon»l« *•» inanded. "Lots." Kay fairly bounced. "Oh I oughtn't to tell you," criea. "I practically prow not to but I'm Just bursting it. She wants—she's going ask you to go wlta bw." ^ the council room and the public is urged to avail itself of the opportunity to hear tho speakers presented and to come prepared to enter into the round table discussion immediately following. Miss Laseter led in a study of the constitution of the local B. & P. W. club. The members were divided into groups with Misses Mary Arnold and Mamie Twitchell as captains and in the question period Miss Twitchell's side won, but both captains were presented with prizes. Miss Mary Arnold cnducted a round table discussion on Parliamentary Law and in the future will serve as parliamentarian for the club. The next meeting of the club will be held in a grove between Hope and Washington at which time Washington B, & F. W- club' members will join with those from Hope for a picnic supper. During the social hour, the hostess 1$ rv«d a deUciws ice restone PRICES ARE NO HIGHER Than Standard or Special Brand Tires But QUALITY Is HIGHER CONSTRUCTION Is BETTER f IRESTONE control every step in tire making, effecting tremendous savings in buying raw materials—manufacturing in the world's most efficient factories and distributing direct to us from factories or warehouses. These are the reasons why we can equip your car TODAY wit! of higher quality and belter construction, at prices that are no. higher than standard or special brand tires. DRIVE IN TODAY — see cross-sections cut from Firestone Tires— special brand mail order tires and others. See for yourself the Extra Values we give you. Prices will surely advance again. Buy today and save money! THE NEW Tire*tott* SUPER OLDFIELD TYPE This tire is the equal of all standard brand first line tires in Quality, Construction and Appearance. Sold at • price that afford* you veal «»vlngs. STANDARD g^Tire Values But hear me. YOU can't speak for Jesus around a bridge table. Nor sister you can't speak for the Lord on a dance floor, nor playing Sunday goll'. 1 have never seen any one who indulges in those things be a soul- winner. They just donlt yo together. I say it revently—if the church had functioned properly and Christians had lived consecrated lives, then all this unrest, dcpresi inn. nnd -Jawlessntss would have boon avuidi'd. "Conn; back tc Him. f.ivc for Him. Both in word ;n.<.l ckid. Then the world will believi; us ;md accept our Christ." Subject Wednciiday night: "Prodigal 1 Son." Bright Star to Hold Singing Next Sunday A community tinging will be held Sunday afternoon at Bright Star church, seven miles northwest of this city on the Hope-Columbus road. The public, is invited. THE MASTERPIECE OF TIRE CONSTRUCTION A TIRE of higher quality — greater safety — and longer mileage. It is in a class by itself. Made by master tire builders — holds all world records on road and track — first choice of drivers who risk their lives on their tires. For thirteen consecutive years Firestone Gum-Dipped Tires have won the Indianapolis 500- mile Race — the most gruelling tire test known. Don't risk your life and the lives of others another day on thin, dangerously worn, or inferior tires. Come in today — ive will give you u liberal allow- unce for your old lires. REMEMBER— Your bralvs can stop your ivhcels, b:;! yi.-m 1 tires must stop your ft:; 1 . Sl/.E 1.50-21.. t.75-19. I PRICE "BS.S5 .1 6.30 SIZE 5.00-20. 5.25-1B. Other St*a* Frtiporlinnalely fx>to FIRESTONE OLDFIELD TYPE This tire is superior in quality to first line special brand tires offered for gale by mail order houses and inudo without the manufacturer's name and guarantee. Thia is "The Tire That Taught Thrift to Million*." SIZE •t.50-21... 4.75-19._. PRICE $5.10 f .*« 1 SI/K 5.00-19. 1 5.25-10. PRICE $6.10 6.65 Otlwr Sines Proportionately I.OIP FIRESTONE SENTINEL TYPE This tiro la of better Quality, Construction and Workmanship llinii second line special brand tires offered for sale by mail order houses and others and made without tbe manufacturer's name and guarantee. Sl/.E 4.50-21.. •1.75-19.. PHICE 5.10 SI/.E 5.00-19.. 5.25-1C.. Other Siaaa frtijwrtittnntoly IAHO FIRESTONE COURIER TYPE This tiro is of good Quality and Workmanship — curries the iiiuno "Firestone" and full guarantee:—sold as low as many cheap special brand tires manufactured to sell at u price. HI/I: 1.10-21... PRICK size $1*1$ II 4.50-21.. 1«1S II 4.75-19.. I'll 1C F. 4>XO V COMPARE Construction, Quality, Pa-ice Drive on Firestone Tires On Our JEMEPPE SUR SAMBRE, Belgium — (If)— A youth here had a bit of u shock when he was calmly informed that he could not marry fo rthe simple reason that he didn't exist. His name was not registered because a physician had failed to report his birth. He ha dto appear before a judge witb4>yitnesses to prove that he was a "reel live flesh-and-blood human being. Easy Payment Plan Buy now before tire prices advance SPARK PLUGS Give a hotter spark, increased power, and have a longer life. Double tested and sealed against power leakage. Old worn plugs waste gasoline. We will lest your Spark Plugs FREE. MAGNEX SPARK PLUGS 3 *° r Hope Auto Co. AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS PHONE 654 { Visit the Firestone Building at "A Century of Progress," Chicago. See the famous Gum-Dipped tires being made in a modern Firestone tire factory. yyttf '*' tifflilm Today's Variety Bazaar 1A liberty granted In tho United Slates. 14 Back. (IB Employer. 16 Valley. 17 Rowed. 19 Father. sofa. fd abdicate. 23 Surfeited. 2tf Amateurs, 29 Northwest. 31 Talon. 3? Long grnss. 33 Postmeridian. 34 Ventilating machine. v)Q Slenderer. 38 Matter from a sore. 39 King of the beasts. 41 To control. 43 Need. 43 Assumed name. 45 Sorrowful. 46 Dlspatcb. 47 Falsehoods. 49 Delivered. Answer to Previous I'u/.zlc BsHgroHHHHHii mma with BO Provided. 52 Killed by stoning. 55 Structure unit. G6 Lubricant. 68 Various. G9 Constellation. 60 Tidy. 01 Challenger. 62 Paragraph In a newspaper. VERTICAL, 1 To and .-. ? 2 To peruse. -. 3 Aurlculate.. ' 4 Pertaining to machine. 22 Wild ducks. 23 To scoff. 24 A proposed financial policy. 2G nidlciilcR. 37 Equipped weapons: 28 Largest city In Holland, I!Q To grieve ovnr 33 A hoat. 35 Knot of short hair. 37 To wander deserts. aimlessly. 5 Exclamation of 38 Time gone surprise. 40 Spike. by in 6 In the of. 7 Figure prayer. 8 Grazed. 9 Senior. 10 Prepared for publication. middle 42 Rod. 44 Oceans. the 46 End of foot. 4S Hurried. 49 Heavenly body 51 Exclamation of disgust. 11 Edges of roofs, 53 Yellow bugle 12 Greased. 13 Female fowl. 18 Alliaceous herbs. 20Datlng 'be/ plant. 64 Form of 55 Wrath. 57 Minor note. 59 Preposition. ~BANGKOK-(/Pf-The Siamese gov- crnment has placed drastic penalties on communist agitators mostly Chinese. Any person convicted of propaganda will be sentenced to 15 years' imprisonment but if he pleads guilty he-can get off with 10 years. Hitherto communists were merely deported. Rent It! Find It! Sell It! —With- HOPE STAR TOT ADS The more .vju tell. The quicker you sell. 1 insertion, lOc per line minimum 30c These rates for consecutivft insertions. 3 insertions, Gc per lln* minimum 50c )6 insertions, 5c per lint minimum 90c 2C insertions, 4c per line minimum $3.12 (Average 5% words to the line) NOT E—Went advertisements accepted over the telephone may ba charged with the understanding that tne bill is payable on presentation of statement, before the first publication. Phone 768 FOR RENT Three room apartment, bath anc t'iirage. Newly furnished. J. A. Sul- I livan. Phone 147. ' 13-7p Lost or Strayed OR STOLEN—Female pointc~blrd I clotf. \Viiite and liver spotted. Call I 8-10 or 225 and receive reward. NOTICE pet your future income, in a • • a^. - ; dollar company. Be wise and |Aetna-izo. Wayne H. England. JG-3 Expert Frigidaire electric refrigera- Ition repairing. Prices low. Bacon I Electric Co., South Main. 12-26c LAWN MOWERS sharpened by I grinding. R. L. Taylor. 815 West Sixth [street, Hope, Arkansas. 5-26 FOR SALE 1G horsepower Williams' gasoline en- Ipine. Al^p 3 horsepower Fairbanks- I Morse engine, and a I'/i h. p. Hercules, in good condition. Prices rcason- liiblc. 1 repair all makes of gasoline Ivngines. Work guaranteed. P. C. IWhite. 1 mile west of Hope Emmet (highway. Lot 175x100 feet. With North and •South approach. West Third street. For willing station. F'hone 742-w. 2-2Ctc Laredo, O-Too-Tap, Velvet Beans, liegari, Sagrain and Cane seed and LAFAYETTE, Ind. — (ff>) — Concentrating upon the development of the cathode ray lube as the reproducing unit, engineers of Purdue university believe they have made a stride in ^defligning-'a--television- receiver- on u Home Television May Be_Possible Purdue University Paves Way for New Small Receiver "fool proof" basis for possible home use. They have spent four years of research on the tube, whch uses an electronic beam that makes itself evident in the form of a spot of light, moving at a tremendous speed. It works much like a machine gunner successively training his sights upon GO or more rows of targets, 72 targets t othe row, scoring a bull's- eye each time and doing it so fast that the eye gets the impression that he has hit thousands of targets simultaneously. The overall effect is motion, obtained through the fact that 20 "still" pictures are sent per second. R. H. George, research associate, and his assistant, H. J. Heim, say that when the transmission of television reaches a stage somewhat comparable to the sound broadcasting of the earlier days they see no reason why a television set such as they have built cannot be developed for quantity production. Assembled in a small cabinet about the fize of an ordinary radio receiver, the device is installed merely by plugging in antenna and ground and connecting to a light socket for power. It has received successfully television images from the Fudue picture station, W9XG. The received picture appears in black and white rather than the red and black of the neon tube reproducer or the light green and white of other cathode ray receiver. Synchronization is automatic, being controlled by a part of the signal from the transmitter. The cathode ray lube looks like an over-sized chemistry flask, and is seven inches in diameter at tho large or flat end, reproducing a picture approximately six inches square. It is 18 inches long. The tube obviales Ihe necessity of mechanism in the receiver, such as motors and scanning disks, and operates aulomatically through electrical control. Tourist Tide Fades BERNE— (/I 5 )— Switzerland looks forward with anxiety to the coming tourist season. Although hotels have reduced prices by more than 35 per cant, the number of visitors dwindles steadily. Swiss net profits from tourists used to ba nearly 250 million Swiss francs, or $50,000,000 annually. Tourists furnish GO per cent of the income of Ihc hotels, which employ 70.000 |planls. Ornamental gold fish and sup-parsons, or more than cither the rail- plies. Monts Seed Store. l-26roads or the watchmaking industry. WRIGLEYJ ff%< '''V* OUR BOARDING MOUSE L&Aft¥$HEM, tTAHEftN OUT OUR WAV \ X \ / /* x" • ^ "^ \^m its A STRING OP BfcAbS THKT WAS WAIT /k MINUTE, ' NOT ORDINARY ATYPE O f* t^AftL P— -BY JOVE/ WE GO L60KIN FOR W6- FINt> WITH A STRING OF BEADS IN IT YOl/LU HAVE TO CAU. COME AN' TOW TrV HEAP.BACK t>0 VOO KNOW WHAT I THINK Q<-~ AH-H--. „_ RED. U. E. PAT. Off. j-Q 1M3 BY HE* SERVICE, IHC. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Willie Isn't Foolin'! JEC. U. S. PAT. OFF O 1933 BY HE* SERVICE, lUC. ./; SALESMAN SAM A Great Sales Talk ! TV4IMK FOUR. A oJAR&ue, I tkl uwicw ^ou SKNC»- SIMG-IMG-AMD PICKEDup , UU(V=> A WOUJUMG-; FOUR 8OUG)UeIS "THftT SO CCE.SS. I. _-^l "ttlROUJW AT ME, V UJfcS RftVtU Renewed Hope ! WASH TUBES By CRANE THEN B6GIMS MORE BOOT PRACTICE, lOVTrV mft>SV\ TAK- TOtA'S PLACE. cRMcy; VE.R. P.EU6F tt \S, MEN THE LAST OF TvA£ WHM-fc 0\U STO\KJ&D f-VJW, frMD TWt. PeNUD&P CfVRCfcSS IS UEFT TO THE SHIVRKS ^P 6UU-S. , WHW ^ MVStR^U VOS^e 6uT, fV7 -\ p^ss^^^c^ smps eecowe WUMEROUS — THEV war. c^>4^L. SOUP FOR.N, 8 ONE'S, VE UVZ.V UONre.R.S! PULL, TO PWE 0\1ERBOAT?.P Back Where They Started From ! FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By BLOSSER SURE DO. SUMS. 1 HOW AbOUT GETTING U5 INTO TOWN, QUICK? SAVf IF THESE KEEP U5IK1' MV LAKE TO LIGHT ON, I'M AGOlW TO CHARGE. IANPIN6 FEES, BY CRACKY.' WELL, PAD &URN MY HIDE f IF IT AIN'T YOU AGAIN, ORMSbY I YOU LEFT HERE ON THE ICE REMEMBER •2 WELL, YOUR TRIP 15 OVER, QOOO... EVEN FBOM She Was Cheated ! Trtt, (NfcWf ANGLES (Mom'n Pop) By COWAN AND ST(?ONG\ Ml?. PO5Q.HE GPIPS VOU LIKE A M19EP DOES A DQULAP ! CAY, HE GOT WOLD OF MY HAIV? AMD 1 COULDN'T MAKE H\M LET LOQSE'YQU COULDN'T FINP A FINEP BABY -X ANYWHERE ! OKA5/\ I'LL TAKE VQUP WORD FOP IT! "SEND ME Lip TEN GROSS, LIKE THE DKCfiMPTlON YOU WANT \ FIPST, MP. POSS,! WftNT TO TO SEXU ME \ TLU- YOU ABOUT THE. •SOMETHING? \BA>BY!WE'(?E KEEPING WELL. GO AHEAD, Vop THE WELFARE PEOPLE! BUT YOU'LL. HAVE) THE SM/XPTEST LITTLE TO BE. GOOD ;( GUY YOU EVEP HE ISN'T A YEW? OLD YET, HE Tt?lE<3 TO TELEPHONE. HE'UU TOPN THE DIAL AND PUT THS PECEIVEW TO H\<3 EAP ANO BABBLE AWAY/ _ BQY, HE'S A WHIT: \

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