Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 19, 1933 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, May 19, 1933
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by Star The SUr biuldlft HI-M4 In •xdinhtly indited to H or iKHUt «t .11 nets al*o th« or til WMrt**, B fct'thii Afatey to the new* columns to protect their "/InTr »tt"ni mrm-H-" the Star disclaims mponsibillty ffiTwiim of,toy unsoMcited manuscript!. tn« St«r*i Platform CITY tto immicipa power ptmt to d»*tto» tM tajto coMfry <u it te {ft totnf. r ' - '' STAtfE taPftafe MMMHr Oo\bu TWENT*-riVR YEARS AGO Joe Greene visited homefoWs Tuesday. '" Mac Garland wAs down from Emmet Sunday; D. G. Cook, Of MnSmet, is putting in modern ginning plant. TEN YEARS AGO A few couples of the youmger society set enjoyed n delightful Informal danco last night at the rottio of Miss Linda Lambeth. Those present were: Miss Mary Belle Alien and Edwin Stewart, Miss Elizabeth Stuart: and Dick Watklhs, Miss Verna Lee Dildy and J. B\ Baker, Miss Mary Lilian McRfte arid Wathef Stewart, Miss Edith Collman and Ben DUdy, Miss Vivian kelty and Leffel Gentry, Miss Eleanore Finley and Max Walker, and Harry Hawthorne, David Finley, Al Roblson and Hugh Galegher. GLANCES By George Clark "t Bring* Social Change* Wf WKJCE NtA Edlt-rt.1 WH««r ! niay 1& pretty high, but the. depression is at least 'the federal government to tackle a lot of jobs ierJ haVeJtoen urging, fruitlessly, for years. _.|6b> a.re l being attempted in the hope that they r kten back to work, smooth out the rough places on Lroj$C6yery and allay social -unrest. lie .people have been advocating them for a long time f6r their pains, have been denounced as radicals, vis- ^and impractical theorists. Now there is every indi- t that most of these jobs will be done, not -because the yots ^Kolly sold on them in theory, but because any good Chough to hit the depression with. ,bf ; all, ihere is the matter of city slums. social Corkers arid others have been telling is cancer in municipal life.. They proved oVfcf again, but we MEJ&? did .anything "Widerlt' that'hundr*<g ^ millions are Clearance plans— not 'b&cause we have .-.- to the -menace of the slum, but because, we iMtthia is a good way to start money circulating and give ,n jobs. • "' K?f hen ther'els the much talked-of plan by which industry OWgbverrimeht would join forces to check over-produc- s ; apcead 'work, .install shorter hours, eliminate sweat •>and adopt minimum wage scales. Social reformers have fited the neediOf these s^eps for years. Intelligent busts men have .urged them, labor leaders have dreamed of ; " '~ we're about to adopt them, not because they elvea but because adopting them may help re, is, also, Muscle Shoals. Ever since the war a hand' gov- Spring Brook We are having some fine weather for farming at present. Mr. .and Mrs. Otis Sims spent Monday night with his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Sims. ' ; i Mr. and Mrs. Kennie Easterling ; vis-- ited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Hamilton of Falcon this week. ? Mrs. Allen and Mrs. Sims called oit Mrs. Korndoffer and Mrs. McGee Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J, E. Rogers spent Sit- urday night with Mr. Will Brown and family. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Easterling visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Brigrt Crider tris week. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Rogers visited his sister, Mrs. Joe Willet and Mr. Willet last -Sunday. ^mcELLIOTT ) 01953 NEA EEKMCE.WC SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Clubs Memphis New' Orleans : Birmingham ...'. Nashville Atlanta Chattanooga Little Rock Knoxville W L PC. 24 13 .649 25 15 .625 21 1G .568 18 17 .514 18 18 .500 17 18 .486 11 23 .324 . 9 23 :281 "You weren't so careless about your appearance ivhen we were first married." Thursday's Results Alana 2, Lile Rock 1. Knoxville 9, Memphis 3. New Orleans 16, Chattanooga 2. Nashville 7, Birmingham 5. the post was more than an hour. they came to the head of the stretch Boundless was as fresh as a .daisy ... where good horses begin to winj hen the barrier went up. ... Gar- and bad ones wilt like stiff collars, ison let him trail the others until calenders' July 4th picnics. NATIONAL LEAGUE , $f«fjiien has tried to make it the basis' for a great g mlmal experiment in power productfon— a laboratory hjfclt some profoundly important theories about industry, leiritore and public utility management could be tested. K ^eriment is at last to be made"— because of the depres- on a huge scale is being attempted because depression. Government economy has become a fact * ;of the depression. We are approaching a common attitude on tariffs because of the depression. We are g,a new slant oh the need for intelligent international H>pe.ration — ^for the same reason. Nothing is recent history is stranger than the way the Bibn has brought a roundabout victory to the reform- BEGIN HEnE TODAY MONICA O'DAHE. SO nnd beari- tttal. !• l» lore with DAN CARDIGAN, heir to • Incnl fortune. Tfcey «• ftfTftly tngnuea. BILL O'DARB rrotrl** hl» mother by •UMlnK to mnrry ANGII3 GIL- iBlf who hni »»«/«« *°« hc * d| "M&DHA LAWRENCE:, t»ho pre- <cM*. to he Mbimle'n friend, I. to win Don from her. San- _Jieh«rcet two servant*; nn<l ' try to ,kM*ap her."J She en*. JMnfti mother wgd . •Inter _ • strfj* to n WyomfcB ilnde Eeh. flnn'flrn In ta necamfiany them. Don ant* not \tnht to so but «nnlly .!» i>er»andod. MISS ANSTICE COREY, nn old friend of the O'Dnrci, Inherit* VSA.0OO nnd n»h» Monnle to «CQ to Ea'rope with her. CHARLES EUSTACE,, newcomer to town, pay* Monnle attention*. She in nut Interested, waiting nnd waiting for a letter from Dan. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXVIII CANDRA said, "You've been aw; ^ fully sweet to me, Danny." Her voice broke a little on the words. She was leaning against the fireplace, the sweep of gray stone be- .bind .her throwing Into high relief the perfect contour of her ( honey colored head. The flames from the big logs threw shadows on the blue velvet lounging pajamas she wore and Dan thought, quite idly, that she made a graceful picture. He was in riding clothes, casual and smartly western even to the big handkerchief knotted about bis throat They were alone—except •for the Chinese servants. His moth er and the rest of the party had gone to see a picture show at Ben ning, eight miles away. •'•"It's all right," he said rather awkwardly. "Glad to do anything I could. You had a rotten time of it you've been a good little sol Into me lately. I—somehow I seemj Firelight, setting, all were lost on o be changing. This time last- • "What did you say, Dan?" "I—Uh—I was just thinking." He tapped his pipe against the hearth, pretending It needed clean- Peggy Tells Her Story |JN Httle Peggy McMath returned to school the other lay;, after the conclusion of her kidnaping experience, was a tteat Httle demonstration of the operation of a it of child psychology. The teachers, quite properly, asked the other children not to talk to her .about the kidnaping, so that the youngster ' could get back to a normal existence as soon as possible, The * " "Idren promised—but as soon as recess time came all {ses were forgotten. ~*" ' immediately became the center of an excited and group of school children, and she had to tell and story until every child had heard it, 1 Couldn't anyone who ever went to school have guessed AIM! don't you suppose that the fun of being the heroine ~ie ^jfcHeraent of having an absorbing story to tell made iy4 red-letter one for Peggy? Exploiting Children more one hears about the way child workers are treated some roa^ufaeturing plants the more horrible the business seems. reports from certain Pennsylvania shops show Jthan 18,000 children under the age of 16 in the district dire working in clothing sweatshops for week. TJie 60-hour week is common, and these workers get fined regularly from 10 cents to $1.50 for Mar jure these conditions peculiar to Pennsylvania. The Child iiabpr Cgmml^ ean tell you about other in Connessfteut;, t^ojui»ian§ and Utah; it cites, as sweatshops m New Haven where children of "./"Do you honestly think so, Dan?' lj|i)?/ eyes shone... This was the praise she wanted above all else. "Of course I do," Dan reflected that It was something of an effort supplying Sandra with the niora courage she needed. Only this morn ing his mother had said to him firmly, "You've simply got to pour confidence into that poor nervous child, son. She's splendid but sh had a shock and it is our duty to see her through this bad time." Ever since the kidnaping San dra had been having "bad head aches" and "wretched nights." I was npt, she said with a charming ly patient smile, at all like her t go to pieces this way. The others agreed apd pointed out how brave she bad been through the dreadful experience itself. Now—well, Sandr» needed Dan to lean on, seeded him at her side when they rode. She seemed perfectly content, ..perfectly happy when be was murmuring In her ear, when they sat at table, side by side. "You're awfully good for me," she would 3&y softly with a side- vise; glance at him. Dan felt, In a puzzled way, that be was committing himself to something without knowing what It was all about. "Sure you didn't want to see that picture?" jie said now, hoping to change the subject. "No, honestly," Sandra said with pretty eagerness. "I'm perfectly content—perfectly—just to sit here ear I thought of nothing but tear-" ng around. I was in Monte Carlo, n October—having the most Wonderful time. And now—" > Dan prompted her. "And now what?" •'.-.. "Well, I seem to be perfectlyl oritehted with -the hings-ivBooks and .jJBOod friends— Her .llnipid gray ejijjjs besought hi :p understand.'':, • • ^ • Dan, sensing dangerous ground; said gruffly, "What about Monte Carlo? Did you have a good time i here? Father wouldn't take us when we were over. Said it was a ambling hell and he didn't want, us to go near it." "Oh. Dan, how quaint!" , Her augh rippled. "I .can't .imagine—" She broke 'oft suddenly to say quickly that of course his father was a dear—so upright—so charm- ng but Dan had to admit he was a bit old-fashioned. "I'd love to show you the place," she said with enthusiasm.* "Oh, the times I had on the Riviera, last autumn! It was all too marvelous. There was a count who rushed me frantically. Honestly, Danny, I almost took him up. He was the best looking thing! And there were two Englishmen—don't you adore the British?" she broke off to Inquire. "Can't say I do," said the man. "Considering that my forebears came from County. Sligo, I'm not so crazy about them." Well, I do—simply adore them. You're rather like an English country gentleman yourself, Dan. Big and taciturn—and handsome." "Oh, cut It, won't you?" growled Dan, pleased in spite of himself. Sandra's light laugh rippled again. I never saw such a boy," she declared. "Just a great big bear. That's what he Is!" * • • •pjAN grinned, reflecting It wasn't *-' so bad to have Sandra talk that way to him when there was no one else around. Honestly she was kind of cute when you got right down to it, Entertaining. And she didn't seem to have any moods—was always bright and charming. As bis mother had said, Sandra had bad a great many advantages. She could chatter French in a way to excite Dan's envy and aterm since he had never mastered the college course in the language. She Intimated that her German was excellent also and that she managed to make herself perfectly understood in Italian. Dan wouldn't know ing. Sandra gave him a swift, appraising glance. Then she said In a low voice.i^."There's something I've been wanting to talk to" v 'you about." M . •• ' , ; " The ,man raised his eyes, watchful, guarded. "Shoot." " Sandra shrugged her shoulders. "It's just'that, well, I like so our ielng friends that I hope a certain person won't misunderstand." "•Who d'you mean?" • • • CANDRA gave him a limpid look, , all girlish: ingenuousness. "You big- silly. I' mean Monnle, of course." Dan drawled, "Why should Monnie mind?" He had ,tb be genuinely on his guard how lest he give the whole show away. Sandra was not :to know how he felt about Mounie. Nor anyone else, for that matter. Sandra drew her small feet In tho gilt mules up under her. "Well, of course, she's always been simply mad about you, dear boy, and you know it," she com Clubs Pittsburgh .. New York Brooklyn ... Cincinnati . St. Louis Boston Chicago Philadelphia W 19 17 ; 13 14 14 L 8 9 11 13 15 ....141 17 12 17 8 21 PC. .704 .654 .542 .519 .483 .452 .414 .276 Thursday's Results New York 3-1, Chicago 0-10. Brooklyn 14, St. Louis 5. Cincinnati 1, Boston 0. Pittsburgh 6, Philadelphia 2. AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs W L PC. New York 17 9 .654, Washington 18 12 .600 Cleveland -18 12 .600 Chicago 15 ' 12 .556 Philadelphia : 12 ; 14 .462 Detrctt '• H 16 St. Louis 12 18 -40C Boston 8 18 .308 Thursday's Results New York 5, Detroit 1. Philadtlphia 9, Chicago 1. Cleveland 6, Washington 5 (10 in nings). St. Louis 8, Boston 2. SLIDES BILL BRflUCHEIl ije for the states to ratify the child labor reading these reports, it M hard to be tajk. Jsfl't It • * AN agreed, stufting his pipe and settling himself iu the big D leather chair opposite. ".fust IJke," giggled the girl >n blue velvet, "just like old married lolki." She shrugged her shoulders •ad murmured delicately, "Honest ly, p,a?». I 4<w»'t about that. But it did seem that Sandra did everything well. She rode and swam "like a streak/' Dan said. She played a mar.velous game of contract. She could sing. She had taken tap dancing and fencing lessons in New York la»t year. No doubt about it, the man who married Sandra would have a beautiful and accomplished- wife. That was the way Dan still thought of her—as some other man's prospective wife. Never for an instant bad be seriously considered her as bis own. She left bis pulses unstirred. All her pretty ways, exquisite clothes, her charming Imperious ness were lost on him in that respect. As an onlooker be admired her performance quite impersonal ly. But it was Monnle, be reflected whom he really loved. "She's so darned sweet." Dan thought to himself now, forgetting the beautiful girl here beside him In the Intimacy ol the w*m NOTICE TO PROSPERITY CLUB WORKERS We are now giving vote's in the Prosperity Club. Please.call Saturday morning for your votes on all payments made during the last six weeks. 4 Votes Foifl Here's a chance for Prosperity Club workers to get a lot of votes. Now that the campaign closes Saturday night, we will give 4 votes foi;.each one.cent pai^l on ^j old accounts. Payment of a $100.000 old account would mean 40,000 votes, etc. Pay your account, and pile up the votes for your favorite. J. L Williams & Sons Phone 840 We've Been Lumbering Along Since 1890 menced in that relishing, judicial tone which somehow irked her listener. "Rot!" he said crudely. "Oh, I know there used to bo something on your side, too! A boy and girl infatuation, I suppose. We've all had them," admitted Sandra. "It passes and we wonder why on earth—" She paused and Dan, staring moodily at the flames, did not help her out. "Monnie's a wonderful girl," he aid gruffly, after a rather awkward pause. "Don't I know it?" Sandra was 11 gentleness now. She seemed sat- sfied to .have made her point. She's hard working and good and r.iet," said Sandra, damning her rival with the faintest possible praise. "But after all, Danny, you and I know you're not the man tor her.". .Can, holding his temper In leash with an effort, asked why. "Oh, I, don't know." Sandra nar. rowed her eyes. "You want—well, more excitement if you ask me. And of course in a wife you want poise —experience. Poor dear Monnle Is jretty, of course, but she's so [rightfully unsophisticated. She's not going your way, you wild, big, Dad man, you!" Pan, hot, uncomfortable, stung with resentment be scarcely knew bow to put Into words and a.lso by an annoying conviction that be was unequal to the situation was on the verge of saying something which would have, as he later told himself, "giveu the whole show'away." But just at. that moment the group from the picture show broke in, talkative, hungry, tired. The Chinese boy brought sandwiches from the kitchen. They all sat around for an hour or two, chatting and laughing. There was no further opportunity for a tete-a-tete. A.s the party broke up for the night Mrs. Cardigan detained her son in the ball. "My big boy's making me very happy these days/' she said, her handsome, autocratic face creasing itself imp a smile. And then she struck dismay to Dan's heart by adding, "And he's making sgmeoaa else v,ery happy, too." Chicanery. That monkey business that Her Fischer, astride Head Play, attempte to work on Don Meade, rider of the winning Broker's Tip in the Derby, is not common on the race tracks . . . the reason is that those graybeards in the judges' stand have glasses with which they can see whether or not a boy has shaved, just by squinting at him across the track. A Garrison Story Jockey Snapper Garrison, after whom the Garrison finish was named, has been the subject of much turf song and story ... it was typical of him to keep back, let others set the pace and then come on to win in whirlwind fashion . . . just as Meade sneaked Broker's Tip through on the rail when the zealous Fischer bore out, carrying Charley O. along on the far turn. One of Garrison's. finest races was. the ride he gave Boundless ... in the World's Fair Derby at Chicago 40 years ago . . . they quoted 15 to 1 against Boundless ... old Jim Cushine's horse . . . Jim Gushing of the tattered butternut suit. Darn That Cinch! When they went to the post, something was the matter with the Boundless' saddle girth ... the starter gave Snapper permission to dismount and fix it ... in fixing it, Snapper broke Prosperity Club Ends Saturday Night 4 votes for 1, on payment of all past due accounts. That means 400 votes for every dplar paid on account. Help your favorite organization, and pay your old account with us. Saturday Specials SAVINGS FOR THRIFTY SHOPPERS Buy now—prices are rapidly advancing. Bacon Boxed—All Brands Pound l9c DID YOU KNOW THAT- Conrad Jennings, trach coach at Marquette University, says that Ralph Metcalfe, negro sprit flash, has a 100-yard dash of 9.2 seconds in his body . . . ain't that sumpin ? . . . Little Eddie Flynn, the national amateur welterweight title winner of 1932, has won four out of five fights since he turned pro last year . . . picked up ?25<H), too, which isn't so bad for a kid. . . • With two big fights in the major leagues druuming up the trade, the American Association is staging a feud to batter attendance ... it is reported that the Indianapolis and Milwaukee clubs are hostile . . . and the game isn't suffering . . . moral—stage a nice brawl in your own league and cure the depression. Lux Beautiful 150 Piece Jig-Saw Puzzle Free TOILET SOAP Three Bars Only 25c Coconut PUFFS-FRESH Saturday Special, Lh. Coff Maxwell House Pound it. ... Snapper sent to the barn for another . . . and while the boy WPS on his way. Snapper stood Qn the ground, resting his mount while the other horses fretted and pranced nervously under their burdens . . . the delay at Fly-Tox 75 potlle—Special 35c Blackberries No. 2 Can FREE! 0«etlew*re Cereal Bowl with 2 packigtf WHEATIES Middlebrooks SERVICE GROCERY Phone 607 A* near a* your phone The days they come, the days they go, Beads upon life's chain, With opalescent hues they glow Like drops of pearry rain Tna< vivid Yatnbow colors show. This, when life and hope are young, Arid loVe her swe'etest songs hnfh JBfe days they come, the days they go, (•files upon life's scale, And mihor chords tit deepest woe Tell of hopes that fall, And gretatesl loss that earth' can know, God grant that we keep the rainbow hue. Still hope and youth's glad song renew,— Selected. , Mrs. ftobert Campbell and little daughter, Patsy Ann, are spending this wfleek with friends and relatives in Foreman. Miss Maggie Bell will spend the wfeejt end visiting with Mr. adn Mrs. Fired Marshall in Texarhana. .COl. Snd Mrs. Chas. Garrett who have been guests of their mother, Mrs. Fannie Cfarrett-for the 1 past few .days will leave Friday 1 for their fnHne in Little Rock. Wot ri lalf! ... big (owns are crowlrig daily about the BIG pic- lures corning long -AFTER we have Shown them at the— NOW Joe E. Brown In a baseball yarn that's a riot of fun! "ELMER the GREAT" ANOTHER Double Program Saturday Only TIM M'COY "CORNERED" -And— THl Cm DIE ^B^Bk 4feM MUB OF THl CENTURY Milk JEAN HERSHOIT W?NNE GIBSON STUART ERWIN FRANCES DEE Chapter 7 "Last of 'Mohicans" Cartoon SUNDAY & MONDA ROBERT MONTGOMERY Mndgc Evans and 5 other stars in "HELL BELOW" Mr. and Mrs, Will Porter announce th* marriage of their daughter, Katie to Arthur Martin of Palestine, 111. The wedding was sofemhlzed on Thursday evening in TexarVanai With Dr. F. A. Buddlri officiating; After May 22, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Will be at home In 404 Main street, Palestine, 111,, where Mr. Martin is connected with the Vlncehnle Steel CorpoVa- tloh. The bridle is the oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Will Porter, arid has held a position with the Scott Store in this city for the past few years. Miss Edna Jones and Herbert Lewallen accompanied them to Texarkatia. Miss Willie Lawson of Blytheville is the guest of Miss Beryl Henry. Miss Lawson delivered the address before the graduating class at the high school auditorium on Thursday evening. The many friends of Mrs. C. A. Bridewell will regret to learn that she is in Julia Chester hospital Suffering with a fractured hip, caused from a fall at her home On Thursday after- Mr and Mrs. J. M. Houston and daughter, Martha Caroline, left Friday for a week end in their cottage at the Little River Cpuntry club, where Williams & Sutton Service Station iV Third & Walnut / Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 NOTICE A Meeting of the Members of the Hope and Hempstcad County Hospital Association will be held on Monday, May 22nd, at 4:30 p. m. at the City Hall, for the purpose of electing officers for the coming year. E. S. Greening, Vice-PresT 19-ltc. "Swimming" of tht Htad From Constipation "I used to suffer from ipellft of swimming In the head," writes Mr*. Carrie Brown, of Meridian, Miss. "Everything would go 'round and 'round. When I stood upon my feet, I would be almost blind with dlwlnesrt, My stomach was upset, These spells, I believe, came from constipation, I suffered torture from the effects. "My mother had taken Thedford'0 Black-Draught for a long time, and filie suggested to mo that I try It. While I wo* feel. Ing so bad, I took half a teaspoonful, put it In some water and took it. I found It was just the thing to relieve the suffering from Constipation. Now I always keep It In my house. I take it whenever I need a. lajcatlvc. "I have used Black-Draught In my home now for twelve years, arid feel It Is a great help In keeping my family In a healthy condition." THEDFORD'S IUCK- DftAUtHT Children Like tnt • NCW : Ple»«»nt Tasting '• 8YROT OF BLACK-DRAUGHT 500 Free Votes With Each Hat Bought Remember—Prosperity Club contest closes Saturday night. SALE OF HATS --SATURDAY— Values to $6.00 Your choice 98c Black—Blue—Brown Tan—Gray THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252—Front Street win ™ employ** o* fni ' Co. stofeg. Of/ A. C. Kolb spen tle Rock attenflfng a'f the' Arkansas State hospital for n«r» votis diseases. He was accompanied by Joe Coleman. ' Mrs. Harry Phlpps underwent an operation Thursday at Josephine hospital. Personal Mention Jewell Moore, local butcher, mdde a trip to Little Rock Thursday, ; PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH The pastor-elect will • address the Men's Bible class Sunday at 9:45 a. m. and preach at 11 o'clock arid at the 5 o'clock Vesper service. Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Christian Endeavor 6 p. m. ; Mid-week service Wednesday 8:00 o'clock. Community Daily Vacation Bible School will begin Monday. All interested in these activities are extended a cordial invitation to attend. Thomas Brewster Storks Win Easily Over Hot Springs Bombard ThTie VUHi'nf Pitcher* for lMd-7 Victory Wope Stwks"bomb6fded UWJ* Hot Springs pitchers for 17 rurts 6t F*lr PaV-k, Thursday afteWrottfl and W*n over tfte visitor*, It t6 », Every player in the Hope lin*up hit safety. .Five Stork play*?* 6b* tallied two hits each. On* ot mofe runs were scored by each Stork play ^ Coop, Wllklns, C. Sthooiey, Woihbte and Sparks led the baiting ntWek on the 1 visiting pitchers, each getting two hits apiece. Cargite's double was the only extra ba»e hit for .the Htope team. Byrum, Hot Springs catcher, hit a double for the only extra :base blow for the Vis^ LOW PRICE! HIGH QUALITY! ANNOUNCING DeSoto PAINTS AND VARNISHES Southern Made for Southern Homes Let us SAVE YOU MONEY on paint. Our prices are RIGHT. J. L. Williams & Sons Phone 840 We've Been Lumbering Along Since 1890 Straw Hats Cleaned and Blocked ELSONHUCKINS FIRST METHODIST CHURCH J. L. Cannon, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Worship and sermon at 11 a. m. and at 8 p. m. f Epworth League meets at 7 p. m. • Prayer'meeting at 8 p. m. Wednesday. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH W. E. Tcstcrman, Pastor Bible School at 9:45 a. m. Morning worship at 11 a. m. Young People's Christian. Endeavor at 7 p. m. Evening worship at 8-p. m. There will be a baptismal service at the evening church hour. The pastor will preach both morning and evening. The public is invited to attend all the aboce services.. • ROOSEVELT PUTS LIFE (Continued from Page One) Again long and bitter debate followed, but the conference was again languishing and apparently falling asleep when the blazing pronouncements of Germany leaders jerked it rudely to its feet. It has now become-all too plain that the conference must achieve some success if the world is to be saved from a disastrous rush to arms. The British plan or some variation of it now appears to have the greatest chance of being acted upon as the delegates from 60 nations, witlv' their aides and staffs, in some cases running up to 50 men and women, gather to resume their work. With the direcl appeal of government leaders in their ears and the murmur of world opinion in the background, it is now or never for Geneva. Too Late to Classify LOST:—White Gold Bulova Wrist Watch on South Elm or downtown on Second street. Finder pleace call Mrs. Ruth Fleming. 19-ltc . . the hitting spree started Mi the third inning when the Storks crossed the" plftte five times. In the fourth ining three more ruhs were scored. The Storks .were held scoreless in .the fifth, only to break loose In the sixth with a hitting rampage that counted for four rhore ruris. Two were scored in the seventh arid three in the eighth. In the lineup Thursday weird two' new players. Wilklh, former Bobcat •ootball coach, held down .the left field lot. Shaner, a right handed }itcher, made his debut in the box. le held the visitors in check during the' early part of the game. .He' eased' up in the late innings after his team mates piled up a safe lead. Sunday afternoon the Storks play Qarland City here. Ted Womble will pitch for the locals. .Box score: HOT SPRINGS AB R H Johnson; 3b ...... . ........... '.I ..... :. ..... 4 ' 1 1 rtalsell, If ........... .. ......... ... ......... 5 00 Hall/ ss ....... .................................. 3 0 0 Syrum, c . ...... !..'...*..; ..... ;. ...... .„• 4 23 Harris, Ib ...................... :.. ....... 412 J. Murphy, cf .................. ..:... 4. 1 1 Simms, 2b ...................... . ..... .... 51 1 T". Murphy, rf ............. . ........... 4 0 1 Tray wick, p ............................ 5 1 1 Allen, p .................... ...... ............ 100 3rown, p .................................... 0 0 0 Totals HOPE J; Cook, rf Harrell, rf Wilkin, If Coop, 3b C. Schooley, ss .... V. Schooley, 2b Cargile, cf Womble, Ib Sparks, c Shaner, p Totals ....39 7 10 AR R H .... 3 11 1 3 5 5 5 .-6 !"™"."4 5 3 Announce Faculty for Bible School i, ' City*Wide CoiiM* to Op*rt Monday at the Pifst Preibyteriati Mrs C. W. Tarpley, d!r(rct<Mf (A th* Daily Vacation Bible school to be neld at First Presbyterian «hurch JH tftift city from May 2Z to June, 2, htt atf* ndunced the following faculty: ' . Assistant director, Mrs". J. C. Hftll! general secretary, Mrs. Carttf John* son; general ptenist, Mrs. C. C, Me* Neill; play director, Mrs. Chas. Wilkin. Beginner's Department: Superlh- tcndeht, Mrs. kline Snyder; assistant superintendent, Mrs/ C. B. Presley; pianist, Mrs. Eugene' White, Mrs, C. C. McNeillj hdndwork, Mrs. T. S. Me- Dayitt, Miss Elizabeth White. Primary Department: Superintend^ ent, Miss Bessie Green; secretary. Miss Katie Porter; pianist, Mrs. F. G, Ward; Bible, Miss Bessie Green; music, Mrs. George Wilson; character stOry ( Mrs. Finley Ward; handwork, MisS Nellie Porter. Junior' Department:- Superintendent and Bible, Miss Mamie Briant, Miss ..44 17 J5 4 Votes For! On all past due accounts due us> we "will give four votes for each, one c.;nt paid. This special offer is maue for the last day of the Prosperity Club campaign, and applies to all bills for dry cleaning, except for work done this month, Moth Proof Bags We'll clean your winter apparel, and return them to you in a sanitary moth proof bag with no charge for the bag. You are assured your clothes will not be moth-eaten next Fall, after they have been cleaned, and placed in one of thefse bags. J. L. Green "We Know How" Phone 226 handwork, Mrs.JPaut Gheek, hW Stfe- XftdM, Ml'*'Hazel ._._._., Mlts Margaret Porter) Mlsi Jgfttt fcMe Half, Miss Dorothy Porter; boys Haft* Notice A Meeting of the Memfes of rfdpe and HempWewd (fciinty M Association will be held oft.M May 22nd, at 4;to p. m. at the Hall, for the purpose 61 electing ficers for the' coming year. * E. S. Greening, Y 19-Ite. ' i of- ^-MAJESTIC Electric Reffifgfatdtt Phone 486 'if tnttoneftate , intendent,,Mrs, Dorrty MclWe; WettM f....JL.._»...^. .._ J.^a._,.^. * v- .. . . .Jr- <—.^t ,ia Jsaiife.—.JC.-.J..—.i.fc- VV'V ;£/:.•.?',,'* . , . T TNSEASONABLEtveftther of Ae original ^ conditions have cretted DeerintFcfntall an emergency in many farming m«</. Here i§ ydar communities. So much fieM Work thegeriuL-, , _„,,_, remains undone that it will be im- Farmall tractor thtft has re> possible, in many cases, to get the lionized rdw-crbp farffling, ; fields planted with horse-drawn equipment in time to make a^full m an"who crop. In the face of this situation theFai the tractor farmer will en joy a tre- 4, tm - t ^^ unyuil mendousi advantage. ** tc In this emergency we announce This special offer will be a special offtr covering the purchase _ for (a limited 'time only^ I C6 Ck>me in or phbne today SOUTH; ARKANSAS 217 South Walnut Street IH '^ 3**^;. 4 Votes For 1 Special offer to Prosperity Club workers, the last day of the campaign. 4 votes for each Ic of cash purchases, minimum 25c 2 FOR 1 Double votes for cash payment of any past due account. % > *, JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO. "The Rcxall Store" KC BAKING POWDER %$J&9. \ WK^OT x» / '* x" ><r v x*- ,v> ^ >'X *X . /* * p-t'^gi ^m-i^m t::':«-:^|3l *••••: :<'4&$m ..^••-o'^wJ 1 ,' * '.., • .rf'ff.-J»V* {••• ttaJte* \) mOHetj put away for 3O months THiY AR( MUD and y*t ® 19J3. Llaurr* UV«(I Ttituxo Co. Four miles of warehouses are used to store our tobaccos, The crops now in storage are worth about $70,000,000 , , . most of it for Chesterfield Cigarettes. The Domestic kinds are packed away in wooden hogsheads that weigh 1,000 pounds and stand as high as a man's head. Like fine wine, tobacco i with age. So after our buyers select, from the various markets, the right kind of tobacco for Chesterfield, we put it away for 30 months or more tQ become mellow and sweet, ,., < This ageing process is expensive, Jmt'/ there is no shortcut to make milder—to make them taste better, just takes money and time to Chesterfields.

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