Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 20, 1933 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 20, 1933
Page 2
Start Free Trial

***** ***** b* SWtf Publbhtei _ Th* Stif tmlldlfii, ili-iM Mttth ^.-« MM ftt.th* pwtottlw »t Hot*, by nMNKnt raVni and indunty, tnVSti check Upon -cotit , fat publication &r>tt hews dispatcpf cridlWd to it llt*d In thta paper and »l*o the local n**S published herein. i of ^i.1 dlnwtchrt herein are abo MM (Always »ay*to*-Wr Advan«)r By- eH^ carrier, per 1 *5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada $3.00 per ye**$ eteewher* $5J». Charges will be made for all tribute*, cards o m^Aorials, concerning the departed, Commtrclaf , o tnii policy !n 'the news columns to protect their readers cl tpa^e-taldnf memorials, the Star disclaims responsibility of any unsoUcited manuscripts. The Star's Platform tht municipal power pMit to dtvtlop tlto rttcmrce* ojf Hope. And imprmtt rtnllarV e»m*«oM In lor tht «m*tructkm Of • eacK year, to grnduutty r*t*et tM - twppoft /of tveru tde««flc cffrieuUtirat ofttrt pricticdt benefit* to Hetnpttead county'* preortrt f«m*r erjianlaiflont, believing that eo-OBtrotivt •ffort •* the eounierj) M it it In toum. , STATE . . phgr*n mi th* itate Wohwfl« proffrwn. a'fii* r«/onr»,- and a man efficient government through tht of «CT«fidit«re». • » Books Will Burn—Bui Thoughts Endure By BRUCS CATTON NBA 1 j i • jy&nibst like gpirifc tack into the middle ages to read of _, niiany's attempts to put ithe torch to all books which do t coniform to'the notions of Adolf Hitler. -.-.rftiondfires", "dotting public squares from one end Irhany to the other, many have seemed to the Nazis like ? beacon, fires of'a new d&y, a day in which everything ^"^erirtany" is to be destroyed. In reality they marked' amps of an army engaged in the most hopeless of all' "'ises^—the attempt to make force triumph over the 1 -men. ».>**- '.been tried before,' over an r d over again. Roman npefofs at! Spanish inquisitors have tried it; Russian czars ogOTench kings, courts civil and religious—ahd it has never Books have been burned and their authors have been e$ afl 6f the resources 'of great/kingdoms have" been Ged'to stamps out Tde'aS that rulers did" not like] and iiig of permanence has ever been accomplished. The fight inst.a song, is one fight in which ultimate defeat is wvit- the stars. f man gives a book to thV world—-provided that has real meat in it arid not just a tale told to amuse . ..—.Jsh—he contributes something which his fellows will e 1 as t long as it contains anything of value for them. A ft ipk is the embodiment of a dream, the clothing in words of k'vision, the incarnation of an idea; and it is,one of the Hnies of existence that such things, utterly lacking in ma"il su^bstance are among 1 the world's imperishables. .Tobe^sure, you can take the book and burn it. You can fetthe author and burn him too, if you like; you can send ildiers into homes and dispossess any people you find read- the book or talking about it. But you accomplish nothing, 'etfrpm adding momentarily to the,world's stock of pain fts list of heroes. History will remember you only because tried the impossible. ' I And the thing you f ought against will go on working, as . >g as there is any work for it to dp: Your bondfires will fe down and their ashes will grow cold; but the flame that w& the book itself will keep on burning as long as men any- Vhere need its light. Delayed Justice W JUSTICE CHARLES EVANS HUGHES toid the American Law Institute recently that hereafter there jjjd be less delay on appeals in criminal cases before the eral courts. "After a case has been tried," he said, "there is little if excuse for delay in bringing on appeals. , . . Probably * is no greater reproach to the administration of crim* justice in this country than the delay in criminal ap- jTpeaJa," ' AH of this is perfectly true, and it would be a fine thing the reform he promises could be instituted in state courts as in federal courts. These long delays between con- n and the final disposal of the appeal are nothing less scandalous; and for the most part they are, as Chief Hughes says, inexcusable. It is high time that a -up process was adopted. Where Blame Belongs MT Pennsylvania politician.who criticised Mrs. Gifford jPinchot for joining a demonstration by striking sweatr ip workers seems to have got his argument a little bit his criticism this politician protested that such dem- ions "seek to arouse class hatreds" and asserted that .eaters are trying to "array classes of Americans each other. j obvious retort, of course, is that it is the sweatshop \ t and not the demonstration against it, which does those jS. Jf class hatred is springing up in sweatshop ceners, |Jj£ blame, not on the sweatshop but on those who protest " -lame, not o nthe sweatshops but on those who protest hem. So They Say! Whether I survive or not is of little moment.— Mahatma, HOI Ws^tK A, I will not wear knee breeches.— Robert Worth Binyham nt _.u_ iL ** AA.« *3 ***+ ~tfk "&jw*^**'*'vi mfiBEL. meELLIOTt BEGIIf HERB TODAY MONNIB O'DARB lovca DAM CARDIGAN, wealtkr ••• •.*•»*-'. •ome. wfco U omt west wl«h • vnrty «t Mentm. ImcMlnm «ke •Iren. SANDRA LAWRENCE. SBMdra. ftetentHn* to ke Monale'* frlcmd. na>t* Dan for keraclf. HI* parcal* nmmt hlM to murrr Sonflra aad look *owa OB Monnle lieeaaiie the O'Darea are poor. Morale clerk* la a 4tmg mtott. . HISS AX9TICE CORY,. Ion* • frlcad of <ae family. laaerH. S3O.- 00« and aaka .Moaale • to go t* Enroae wltk ker. The «lrl fcf«l- tatCK. IioplBa; for a*w» froai D«», At ln»t a letifer come*;' j."-.»" NOW CO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXIX '•'''• M ONNIE turned the letter over In her hands, before ehe opened It The thick creamy envelope, the bold blackjwrlting spoke to her eloquently .ot th«( writer. She smiled to herself, secretly, exultantly. Dan would explain now his long silence. She would know and be reassured. She went Into the house, halloo^ Ing to her mother who was In the dining room. Then she sped upstairs,, eager to peruse the letter In solitude. Her heart was beating faster. It was almost as If Dan himself were in the room, waiting to speak to her— "Dear Mon'nle," (he began) "I've been busy every minute of the time. This is a great country and great people and t like It. Rode BO miles yesterday. We had a picnic up In the hills. Tonight we go to one of the dances at the next ranch. Everybody's so hospitable. Monnie, there's something I want to talk to yo'u about when I get back. I think perhaps after all we'd better hold up our plans a bit—not go ahead with the January idea. There are reasons. I'll tell you more when I see you. Let me assure you that you are greatly, missed.—Dan." She put the letter down on the dressing table gently. She looked at herself In the mirror, taking off her hat, brushing her crest of bright hair away from the sweep of her forehead. "Why, then," she said to herself lightly, in a conversational voice, "There's no point—" She broke off at the sound of Kay's footstep on the stairs. Quickly she bid the letter in the top drawer. Kay came In, whistling softly. "Hello, didn't know you were here:" "I got off early. Kay!" "What's up?" The younger sister stared, noting Monnie's brilliant eyes, the flush on her usually pale cheeks. 'Tve decided." "Decided what? Oh, d'you mean—?" Monnie nodded. "I'm going with Miss Austice."' • * * N OT to think, Monnie told herself, was the idea. Not ever to be still, to allow the biting, sting- Ing memories to intrude. She laughed, she was gay, brittle. Two weeks—in two weeks more she and Miss Anstice would be on their way. It was not soon enough—not nearly. After a feverish night Monnie had written Dan a letter—a lu rlous. impotent letter which she had later torn up. It was ridiculous to behave In this way. What did it matter? What did anything matter? She told herself ehe had known from the start that things would fall out this way. She was not surprised. Events uad marched to their inevitable climax. Sandra had got her* man—there was no explanation. If she stopped long enough to consider the situation she was overwhelmed with a sort of sick despair. She would not dwell on what might .happen If any of the family fell 111 while 4he was away. Kay's salary would help to carry them along. Bill, unusually garrulous for him, had called her aside. "I'm; elad you're going." .he said. ''Sothebody ; in this family was about due for a break. Don't worry about money. 1 * ^ , (v< ,,, i • ,...(, ''What about Angle?" Monn'le had to ask. "Is that—?" ;' Bill's face was blank. "We're coining right along," he told her easily.. "Maybe In• the' spring she'll be .free."- > x ". , ' "You—you're .crazy about" her, aren't you?" Bill looked faintly , embarrassed. "Sure. Angle's a wonderful girl." But Monnie thought she caught, In his eyes, almost a touch of bewilderment If Bill had given his promise to Angle, she reflected, wild horses wouldn't,drag It away again. She thought of the lines: "The men of my own stock. Bitter bad they may be. But at least they feel the things I feel. They see the things I see." She felt a surge of pride In her brother. Angle Gillen was a lucky girl. Mrs. O'Dare said one night, "Monnie, I've a little money saved that I want you to have. I know Miss Anstice is going to pay you a small salary as a companion but you'll need a few nice things. This is a nest egg. You're to take it and buy some pretty new clothes." She put a small roll of bills Into the girl's hand. Monnie, counting them, found $100. "Is this the money Aunt Sybil left you?" "Yes. I want you to have it" "I can't. You need things more than I do—a winter coat—" "Monule!" There was a new note in her mother's quiet voice. "You're to have it. Do you hear? I want you to!" days more. Then two. At length the last night came. In spite of herself, in spite ot all her frantic resolutions, the girl found she had been waiting unconsciously for some word from Dan. Per haps he would hear she was going away. He might see the "Belvedere News" with the account of her plans. Surely someone would tell him, mention it casually in a letter. They would say, "I see Monica O'Dare Is going abroad with Miss Cory." Dan would be affronted by the Idea. He would send her a wire. But this was her last night. She had not answered his letter, nor had she beard from him. "Got everything?" This from Kay, packing and sorting the un derthlngs. "Wasn't it sweet of Gertrude to bring those suede gloves?" "Yes." Mrs. O'Dare sighed. "Gertrude's an awfully nice girl. I'm so fond of her." "Mother, yon can't choose Bill's wife for him. Don't you know that?" Kay said, smiling. "Of course she does. Hasn't she proved it?" Monnie gave Kay warning glance. ."It is too Dae about Gertrude and Bill. He used to like her a lot and 1 know she still cares about him." "So does Angle," said Kay, Dent on mischief. "We know that." Her mother looked up trow uiendlu| 4 ell; o Monnie'*. "Angle's m good" tittle thing," said Mrs. O'Dare loyally. "Only—well It can't be helped now!" "It's the ones-with the dash that succeed," Kay murmured. "If'Ger- trude would give that mousy hair of hers a henna rinse and redden her. fingernails—it she'd use eye shadow and; lipstick she'd look; a lot" better. She's not bad looking only, she gets herself up to look ike Jane A,usteh." / ' "You tell her that some time, Miss Smarty." said Mark, who bad come In noiselessly and stood grin- iing in the doorway. . "You belong in bed. young man;" Kay told her brother loftily. "Be- ieve I will tell her, now that you mention It" " "Children; children!" "Aw. we weren't fighting, Mums, only Kay. thinks she knows It all," Hark put his freckled paw beside his mother's thin one. "We'd better all get to bod," she told her brood. "We've got to get up early. Monnie's train leaves at 8:30." • • • HPHERE was a sharp rata-tat at •*• the door and Mark blundered ;o open it He returned In a mo- nent bearing a square white florist's box. Monnie's heart gave a great leap. Her thought, as always, was that it might be from Dan— Dan who was In far away Wyoming. "Kid Eustace's chauffeur," grinned Mark, "brought it." Monnie, hiding her disappointment, cut the green tape and lifted from the crinkling paper a cluster of bronze and green orchids, delicate, exotic. Charles had scrawled on the card, "To wear on your going-away day. Good luck." "They're much too grand for Belvedere," sighed Kay, enviously. "Keep 'em fresh till you get to New York. Charles must have wired to get them." Monnie did not sleep much that night When, toward dawn, she fell at last Into a fitful slumber ehe was haunted by dreams In which Dan Cardigan, dressed in chaps and sheepskin, rode toward her, bearing a sheaf of giant orchids. She felt someone tugging at the bed clothes and opened her eyes, "Wake up, lazybones," Kay was smiling, Monnie came back to life. It was the day she was to leave for New York with Miss Anstice. Tomorrow they would be sailing for England. She had to pinch herself to see if she were really alive. An hour later, flushed, starry eyed, the orchids pinned to the brown fur collar of her new hunter's green coat, she faced them aH on the platform. "Oh, I can't leave you—!" Her mother patted her shoulder. "Nonsense. We'll get along all right" "All aboard!" The bell began to toll. Miss Austice, nervously excited, bopped up on the plat(prm. She saw their faces through a blur. "Good-by. good-by!" The train was moving. "That," said Miss Anstice a moment later, "la the down train from the city. Wonder who's on It Her curiosity excited, she peered out "Quite a crowd," murmured Miss Anstice. Monuie did not bear. Nor did she Unow that the tall young man shouldering Ills way along ibe platform they bad Just left was Dan Cardigan. Ci'o Be Continued) Do\bu TWENtY-FIVB YEARS AGO SIDE GLANCES By George Clark Dr. J. H. Weaver visited Ptescolt Thursday. Orrln Battle sent 1800 sacks to Fulton Monday tot use In Strengthening the levee there. C. N 4 Vestrtl Who removed with his family to Tucson, Arizona, has returned, and says thnt Hope is good enough for him. TKN YEARS AGO Born!— To Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Pate, Satin day evening, a son, James Carter. Born;—To Mr. and Mrs. Albeit Jewell, yesterday, a son. Vaughn' Thompson, of the United States .Navy, lij expected to arrive irt this city today for a month's visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Thompson. "Hell Below" New Submarine Film Robert Montgomery and Other Stars at Saenger Sunday "Hell Below," thriller of submarine warfare, with Robert Montgomery, Walter Huston, Madge Evans, Jimmy Durante, Eugene Pnlletto and 1 Robert Young in the cast, opens Sunday at the Snenger as one of the most anticipated photoplays of the year. Based on Commander Edward Ells- berk's famous "book, "Pigboats," the picture unfolds a terrifically moving romance set amid thrills under the sea. on the water and in the air, in a vivid narrative of fighting in the Mediterranean off the coast of Italy. Montgomery was given his most difficult acting assignment In this picture in which he plays a lieutenant on a United States submarine who is at constant odds with his commander, Walter Huston, who recently received critical hurrahs for his work in "Gabriel Over the White House," enacts the commander. His daughter played by Madge Evans. The riotous ship's cook who is also a student of mail-order dentistry is none other than Jimmy "Schnozzle" Durante himself. Eugene Pallette is the j chief torpedo man, and Robert Young, as Montgomery's pal, has a role even more effective than his naval officer of "Today We Live." The stirring and oftime breathtak- ng incidents of "Hell Below" revolve about a young naval lieutenant who is in effort to save his closest friend, almost brings about the death of an entire submarine crew when, due to lis flaunting of the commander's ord- ;rs, the submarine is forced to the lotion of the sea with its engines disabled. He is dismissed from the navy. Meantime, he has won the love of nis commander's daughter who is married to a hopelessly wounded aviator. After a series of compelling dramatfc incidents, the young lieu- enant is brought to the realization of what he owes to the husband of the girl he loves and makes an end to ;he iutile romance by insulting the ;irl in a powerful scene in which he jretends to be drunk. Having nothing further to live for, in the end, he sacrifices his life in an heroic adven- ;ure in which he blows up a fort by ramming it with a submarine loaded with dynamite. "You weren't no careless about your appearance when u-e were first married." Mitchell Helped Wife Financially Their Joint Trading Account Ran for Many Years 200 Forest Men to Work at Spa Improve Roadways Leading Through Famed National Park HOT SPRINGS, Ark.—Army of- 'icials, assisted by crews of civilian workmen, are rushing the completion of a 200-man capacity Civilian Conservation Camp, the personnel of which will be assigned the task of urther improving the highways, bridle paths and trains of Uncle Sam's health and recreation center, Hot Springs National Park. Thomas J. Allen, superintendent of :he park, also announces that some landscaping and other beautification projects will be undertaken, as well is the removal of dead and dying timber and the planting of young trees where growth has been retarded. Captain Joseph A. St. Louis of St. Louis, will be in charge at the camp, and Albert Annen, civil engineer, will supervise the projects undertaken in the park under the general direction of the local National Park Service officials. Hot Springs Mountain, world famous for its thermal springs, North Mountain and West Mountain, already have a system of motor highways of more than 12 miles of easy grade, noted for horseshoe curves and hairpin loops, and 13 miles of bridal paths and trails all of which offer magnificent vistas through towering pines that perfume the air. Hot Springs Mountain boasts a winding ribbon of concrete from base to summti, over a mile in length. Some of the best known trails include Sunset, Whippoorwill, Angels Flight, Arlington, Magesia, Seal, Switchback, Dead Chief Iron Springs, Goat Rock and Dogwood, the longest of which is Dogwood. Park seats are placed at intervals along these trails tor the hiker. Some trails ai'C electrically lighted on Hot Springs Mountain for moonlight strolls. NEW YORK— (ff>)— Edward F. Barrett, a vice president of the National City bank, second largest bank in the world, sat in a witness chair in federal ccurt Thursday with a ledger open upon his knees and read figures showing that from 1922 until the crash in 1929, Charles E. Mitchell helped his wile make nearly $33.000 by stock transactions. Barrett read entries corroborating evidence contained in letters exchanged between the Mitchells. Max D. Steuer, Mitchell's chief attorney, read the letters to the- jury, which will decide whether the former National City bank chairman is guilty of having' evaded payment of more than $850,000 in federal income tax in 1929 and 1930. There w*>re between 15 and 20 pool transactions beginnnig in 1922 and extending through 1928 in which, the leters revealed, Mitchell accepted participation in behalf of his wife. Her profits from these amounted to about $100,000. "No, sir," Barrett replied. In addition to her syndicate transactions during those years, Mrs. Mitchell in 1928, the ledger showed, made n profit of enarly $200,000 by the sale of 275 shares of National City bank stock she originally had bought from her husband. Stcucr submitted the evidence to show that, whatever the government may charge to the effect that Mitchell's sale of 18,300 shares of National City bank stock to his- wife after the crash in 1929, was not a bona fide sale, Mitchell and his wife had carried on similar transactions over a long period of years. Steuer also sought to show Mitchell hud helped her to build her $250,000 inheritance fr,om her parents, up to something over $950,000 which his lawyer said she was worth at the time of the crash. When court adjourned he was preparing to question Barrett about the sale of the 18,300 shares of National City bank stock, by which Mitchell claims he lost so much money that he was not required to pay any income tax for 1929. H. S< Johnson Made Dictator Industry Roosevelt Appoints Member of Old War Industries Board Copyright, 1933, by Tlie Associated Press WASHINGTON—(/I 3 )—To administer the almost unlimited powers over industry conferred upon the government by the pending industrial regulation bill President Roosevelt has chosen Hugh S. Johnson, soldier, law- yctir and manufacturer. He was offered the post Thursday over the telephone by the chief executive nnd at once set about forming n tentative organization although the bill had been' laid before Congress only 24 hours before. He has not given his answer to President Roosevelt yet, however. In view of the fact that he was one of the foremost in drafting the bill, the administration expected him toj accept the appointment wh'en the post| IB formally created by passage of the f industrial control bill. A close associate of Bernard Baruch, Democratic leader and New York financier, Johnson was a member of the old War Industries Board. He was also head of the first Draft Board during the World war and since then has had extensive experience In manufacturing. Bad Levee Break r at Newport, Ark. 25,000 Acres to Be Flooded by Crevasse Reported Friday » NEWPORT, Ark.-(^>)-The Village, creek levee on White river broke at a point three miles south of hero Friday morning despite a desperate 36-hour battle by a crow of 300 men. Twenty-five thousand acres of planted land will be flooded by the break. ' Residents had ample time to flee before the rising waters caught them. Other levees in this section arc reported holding safely. The river is at a standstill here. THIS CURIOUS WORLD - CAUSED THE DISCOVERY OF CURRENT, OR^&AUVANIC" ELECTRICITY/ A DEAD FROG, WHICH WAS BHING USED av THE ITALIAN ANATOMIST, LUH5I GALVANI, |M HIS STUDIES, WENT INTO VIOLENT CONVULSIONS WH^N A NERVE OF ITS LEG WAS ACCIDENTAUUy TOUCHED 6V A KNIFE. THAT HAD BECOME CHARGED WITH ELECTRICITV/ Brazil Discards "Alky Gass" RIG DE JANEIRO.—(/P)—After a brief trial the government has suspended regulations making a mixture of alcohol and gasoline obligatory for automobiles in the federal district, the production of alcohol proving deficient. Motorists disagreed as to tho value of the mixed fuel. Ure STRINGS ON A GRAND PIANO EXERT A PULL OF ABOUT •30 TONS ON THE STEEL. FRAME. TULIP BOL6S ONCE WERE &OU6HTAND SOLD FOR SPECULATION, AND SOME BULBS SOLO FOR, 2.50 TIMES THEIR WEIGHT , IN GOLD/ I7BOWUW. Sorttetlltlc Sbmetlme, we'll seek n place ot peace and calm, Awny f6tn cUnglng bell and city mart; Mrtyhnp 'twill be n bit of woodland charm; t& beatily lies so Very near our henrt. Sometime, we'll join our voice with * nature's choir, ere is to me no music quite ns sweet; Sometime, we'll try to fill a long desire 1*0 rest in flowery fields these weary feet. Sometime, we'll go to yonder emerald hills That cnst their spell upon the countryside; For there • we'll find no grinding of the mills, Nor ebb and flow of restless human tide. Sometime, we know not when we'll have repose In some still spot far from the haunts of men, Where fields are fair and scented like the rose; AmISst such scenes we shall be free again.—Selected. Mrs. Hearne,, and daughters, Misses Prances aftd Mary Jime ah'd Mrs. R. V.Fferndon were Thursday guests of friends In Vivian, La. On Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock in the home of Mrs.' Clyde Hill on North Pine, a most interesting meeting of tlie Hope Garden Club was held, with a splendid attendance. 1 A most beautiful arrangement of spring and early summer flowers added their charm and beauty to this attractive home, meeting was called to order by the president, Miss Louise Knobel, roll call responses were interesting facts about different kinds of birds and flowers. A short business period was conducted, at which time the presi- Mu*t appointed two new committees JBfd named her nominating committee to report at the June meeting, which will be held on Friday, June 16, with the president, Miss Louise Knobel at the home of Mrs. Georgb Robison on East Third street. Mrs. Frank Ward program chairman, opened her program with special piano music by Misses Harriett Grace Story and Pansy Wimberly, folowed by the reading of Edgar A. Guest's poem,'"The Package of Seeds" by Miss Knobel. Mrs. J. A. Henry conducted an interesting contest, on "Birds." The program closed witli a round table discussion on different flowers that had proven of special interest to the different club members. Mrs. Elbcrt Jones, Mrs. M. M. Smith and Mrs. R. M. Briant were named as a flower committee, for the distribution of flowers to shut ins and hospitals, Mrs. Sid Henry and Mrs. A. L. Black were appointed to ask tlie cooperation of the mayor in keeping the weeds cut over the town, clean up the alloys, representing the Hope Going Up! Williams & Sutton Service Station third & Walnut Sinclair Oil Products Exide Batteries Phone 700 MAJESTIC Electric Refrigerators HOPE MUSIC CO. Phone 450 firaceful "Jean Pn.i'kev," Hollywood nctress, soems to float nloiiK ns buoyantly ns the bal» loons she clasps !• her arms, Garden club ir^ any movement that would tend to beautify our city. The nominating committee includes Dr. Etta Chartiplin, Mrs. Clyde Hill and Mrs. A. L. Black. Mrs. J. R. Boyle, who has been the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Duckett for the past two days left Friday for.her home in Malvern. Mrs. O. A. Williams and little daughter, Gwendolyn of Texarkana arc spending this week visiting with Mrs. Gallic Keene and other relatives. Mrs, O. Blackwcll and two sons, who have spent the past week visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Corbin Foster and other relatives left Saturday for their home in Oklahoma City, Okla. Miss Elizabeth Middlebrooks had as Thursday and Friday guests, Miss Sara Jane Hyden and Miss Frances Anderson of Texarkana. Mrs. W. M. Ramsey was hostess on Friday evening at a most delight'ul dinner, with Mrs. Caroline Sporte- barger, Worthy Grand Matron of ; the Grand Chapter of Arkansas, Order of Eastern Star . as, honor guest. "The dining table was beautifully ogppint.. ed and held for its central ndornnvi rit a crystal basket of roses. Covers were enbarger, Mrs. ^tty -,jHctyatty.' Mrs. T. A. Turner, Mj(0^L N. "Porter/, Mrs. White of ColunWUH&^T. R. King and Mrs. eigli pre^ Pill.' - hin, tf Ellen^E Dor/ HSn5rr*ndJMrsJMaWl Whfht rcsldirsg/ irfTund around ErrarM-tP ' - : tHere 'there w^re 33 gfrantJ After a vnejttfon visit with hftrjpar- ents, Mr. 0 ^f"- •" " " : - J 6*^.1.1 King will .i \Khere he ^ s^.. era! Electric—« lion. Mrs.-Ji perfectly Wp day as •Brady-gtUcrtainod at .a. -^efl -tuner " ' "V-Em . Sponenbergcf,-^ c O.EjWr&'. Deputy Gram Beryl Henry, Ci Schools, ( Ljecturer and v _ _ Superintendent of r ho was a former It will be utterly impossible to give you any better shows than those showing daily at— Presenting with great pride -H; and pleasure ^SUNDAY & MONDAY NOW —and TIM Double Program s a pip Here's action and thrills! S'l'UAHT KBVVW WYNNE 'GIBSON , I a \ JEAN HKR^HOLt j If i I-. •' ';(/V ' CENTllW Cartoon ROBT. MONTGOMERY WALTER HUSTON MADGE EVANS, -And- *£, "Schnozzle" Here's drama . . . here's thrills,,.":^ ^Inri.fying the hell-divers of the sea ... a gigantic sjaga Of tli^siftjmijryie service! Flip the Frog Kurtoon ^^ '£'!JP u *amoiinit • News tig I»M »T m* wtoa. me Flashing holiday smiles lor their 1 English admirers, Bebq,Daniels (right), screen favorite; Ben Lyons, her husband; their little daughter, Barbara, and Sally Ellersj filmibeauty, ago-shown uponithelr a:r- rival In London. Baby Barbara appears •^SljaV'iKtkejjrd dlsquletlns rumors about London --•••- !T -^-^-^^--. schoolmate of Mrs. Sponqnj luncheon table was laid ported Chinese cloth, aneTwaS ei;nter- ed with a crystal white sweet peas, tl ( note of pink and whj served in the place ' laid for eight. On Friday Bates, accorhpanii Sponenbarger, Wj of'the Order of F. N. Porter a! visited Mrs. J. T.' ington. While the old statereapitbl b"j places of tlM***! New York City where of living is higher, the small- 3i Jesus Answers His Adv^saries Text Mark 12:28-M The internntlortnl UnlfdfMi School Lcssofi for May 21. nt. WM. E. oiLrtoir, 0. Editor It is surprising how much interest pebple have always been ready to manifest in speculative or secondary questions. If commandments are* important, and the things that thtey Enjoin right and necessary ,the chief interest, of every hdrmal man miglit \Vell be in finding how he 1 could best obey them. But for the most pilrf men Have' beett willing to leave the matter of obedience aside; while they .argued about why the dommandfrents wajs important, or why one commandment might be supposed to be more important than any of the others. This spirit was certainly present; In the days of Jeslis. There was a gfeat deal of interest in ichgion, but much of it Was more theoretical and speculative than practical. Here iri our Ids*son a scribe, wKo was 1 supposed to be a man versed in religion and In the law, came to Jesus with the question, What commandment is first of '.all? Jesus pointed out to him that • supreme above all the commandments was that "to love God with all the heart and with all the soul and with all the mind and with all the strength" — that is, with all that man could possibly be in the fullness of his nature— and the second commandment was of the same 'sort; to love one's neighbor as one's self. To this the- scribe assented not raising any further quibble as 16 who was his neighbor, as another questioner had done on a similar occasion. The scribe 'in this instance ' further indicated that he understood the teaching of Jesus by acknowledging tKSMove 1 to .one's neighbor was more SMITH RE The familyi re, Mr. and^-Mrsr F. which- is :Held "tin Smith's,?': large even his town ' house,, had ;ed to the bank into which declared his client had spersonal fqrtune. That , it was explained, that was sharing his room indows at ,the nursing TASSNER im Page One) I. datRgtrt, ririflx ions rsonal fun :t a law ate Mrs. Catoline '\Grand Matron beca it is est; axpayers as con under \ tl rr. nded^-n s,' thgC-vy ay in ^ fash- rty v sited or "other relatJAfg>- (film Wheld burnt offerings andfsW>- MfiBefr. That usually is the test, Wheh a man Is ready to exalt the ddetmtefc and forms of rehgipa alsove (the! ex* pressidn of it in the spirit of J6v«/ on* can generally be sure that he hfc* ndt understood or put into his dwfi 1 Itf* the supremacy of the teaching bi Jesus concerning the greatest command* ment. When Jesus had IrUis wisely > art* swered the scribe and no one^ verituri efl another quesllbri, Jesus tufnfed th* tables by putting a question He asked how it was that] th said that Christ was thfr son of OaVid while David himself ha'd called 'hipi Ldrd. . Probably Jesus put this questibh to forestall foolish questions from tJhos£ Who listened to himffor when! th^ common people heard him gladly h^ began to point out to them the) futility of those who sought to teach religion while they disregarded ' its practice, and of those Who sought reverence for themselves and the chief place in the synagogues and feasts instead of seeking above all things reverence for God and Instead ofv giving hini the first place. < ' \Jesus,'it should be remembered) could speak with biting criticism and accuracy when he denounced the sins' of his day. It is a great mistake td imagine that he-was concerned only With what is called individual or personal religion, and'that he had nothing to say about social,matters. Here is the closing verse of our lesson he makes the condemnation dear against those who devour widows' houses, while at the same time" making" the pretense o£ long prayers. Cannot one judge from this what Jesus would say concerning the respectable, yet tyrannous and selfish sins of society were he here in our streets today! , upon government. ;empting to correct ipnditions," he' said, •itions on our farms iut over a period of therefore it will re- Mr, and Mrs. Smith have .been jnar- laws "have since""made' them"'marida-| quire 7 many years to correct them, ried 55 years and are theH*»eVits3jdi.W«i jsofc&lling their counties to For many years past the wealth of ll\grea( grandchildren and sev era,! distam), relatives and friends pres- picnic dinner was spread [at the" no£n Irfiur. The afternoon was spent mostl/' m'SiiMJjng. Despite -the rair 'e.vjery^ne pje^Rt; spent/ cari-tiepond-fb'f Support, Lojc|a}s>itfelfarei ilfCations ^in ' of five and a half pounds per hour in seasoned colliers at worjcjg ,. -Physiologist found that the weight loss fV: Tt j^VFK' 8 ^ 'k*?' v • >W?? **•">•? v'.t wo pounds 'per hour. ' " "•.".,•?; I' 1 ; An extremely interesting point is the Jfact -that cramps promptly disappear when large amounts of salt silu- to,, resemble the conden- 7'ihtroduced-such..Jegislatian the blood, are in- te'dTnto'th^'bo r dy. All of the symp- ;ii»ns,. disappear in six hours afterjthe !featment ' is ''Started. x Apparently heat cramps com wjien a person; has been exposed 1 o a nigh temperature while working so that there.4s.,a w»piA4oss of salt in the perspiration that is not repla'ccd.-When the blood is/fcx*jmined,''there is fo^nd to be a lessened, arnouh£ of the chloride material in the bloojd. —•-•"" i . It is possible to pYeventiheat crarhps "by prd'viding . a daily subply of salt that is greater thjfff theam^urit .lost in the sweat. There^ye various wjays whieh additional-Airaounts.of salt may be gotten into the bodyj la s.om£? industries-means are now-provided for to drihte/.tb'mething of satt ,bfcing . use,d * sj*c/:eKj^u\Jff in preventing ,hea.t crpmps.. amQpe soldiers. in the United States anpy. Among "certain miners ii> Great Britain jt has been Wistomary to supply salted beer,- and it is 'recommended to the men. that the food- taken daily be salt"• Jhrpugt}v,.,.a combination of jci - jy.Mses. through.r As a general rul cost of the p'ehsi6hs~IsfarvTHe"d eqv)aE between the state and tht bounty. - ; That pensions cost the-taxpayer* less than ppbrhoUses has been <iehidnstrat- ed in California where* .statiotis show, the public- has saved rtiliionif/Qf 'dollars since 1930 by grantinr$Eiiisiojjis at an average of 23 a month': tnste'ad of paying a poorhous'e cost' of $44/70 a month. Thus, it is posssible to maintain two persons on a pension at a cost of one in the poorhouse. Ten thousand persohs of 70 years or over are on 'the rolls 'in California, which was first to enact a mandatory statewide pension law. The state pays 50 per cent In New old age pen- . sions became' wEeetiyft! January *• 1930, approximately ' 53,000 pel-sons are now beingy.lpftjitf"' about! $12,OOQ,000 yeaily. The'i'na.itimuni monthly pension iq $33, the minimum ?21, and the average The largekpensi^ta^are gijant- in- ; G6rigr'ess. i'Nothing xjathe.^of' ide'a"tfiefi; but ,laier this-bit/^Jf"social* is!tib'legislation' ^^S taken ,up-'b'jHp$or- this nation has been drifting into the hands-of-fewer and fewer men." • ^^QKly' through good citizenship can o_uN4iaiUTiers secure their full .benefits grant ed them by, our , constitution," said the Rev. Geo. F. X. Strassner. "And i good citizenship consists in part of exercising'the right to vote; and in ysirig that vote .for the/good.,of the communtiy at large, father than ;for, a selfish purpose, or because one jtiari or one organization 'Had the' best ohance of winning": Too many votes want to be with the-winners for per. serial reasons he suggested. Announcement of the Kiwanis club essay contest was made. The essay is to be on the subject "What can we do to assure the maintainance and prosperity of our government." ?17!50. in cash is offered as prizes, along with merchandise prizes from club members. . \ Wayne England serve das chairman of the evening's program;~Monroe Samuels introduced the club, and 5fiO.?d as the Ki\vanis_,club contact ~ the'DeAnn community. was furnished by Ridgdill's band. Features of the musical were a solo by Mrs. Harold gres'MvttOsta'{e''Wttlrrtakcrs: • T«O OL, 'Now pendiiig:ih''Congress, *Ufi3vi«K> Rfcbberts, a duet by. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Robberts, and two humorous for early 1 actidn. IsMI/fcill ._„'Senator • C. C.^-XkUL \ 'ashirrgion which '.wrfUjld exVend ( r a ;e pensipns.to ajll iiig fpdofHnaid td the ex'tfe cen^Tof thesjqost, ~ v Thts'. fiieasure^ ' " '-'- jiia uv^* •ernrpent aidr Dil{ says', ' would. , pensioning Jbl allAneedy 65 and fbsi-lhe Xe'feaa Iqss than $50,000,000 tT-jtea; [Senator Dill h?is, d* tlje government apf'"" of millions for p^h war i| should be. yt{ ajmujbh smaller f oij peace. ^lie 24 states that sion la\ys contain aBo'ut' 4? peg''cent' of th<J nation's population. Normally there-are l,500,OOQ..Amer.kans.,pas£ the age 'of 65,wh<^ are, ^.ep^nd^nt .on.-pfiar- ffi .-.which' Ujat" j .. 870,000 needy a'pioiig Ah,e,. ageij, ift pe states, that h'ave rio't 'aWai v '" ....... •"'-''• j^''^jjij, '• '!••.!>'••.,'. I" j BANKER MWSHES (Continued 'from page/one) j head of the Harriman National ba^nk, was tQ app^t, f ot trial Monlday onj an indictment charging him wiijmiaking flse itries /Waline Sl.713.225.-.- i false, ditries Jifst before j ling $1,713,2.25,. i< : tottered' ov^t/'of, the- >n^ eru » Nursing -Home and vanished,, Blehind him in a "desk of the fourth' floofTdoTn-Tiocxipi^dj by 'liAseJJ and'.b.i8 wife wKo^-was ptit, he en--,a'teheaf of'farewell notes'ltddress- T 1 ^. (I • 'j_~ ' _l l _ e i_;_ £L ^, members of his fam- ,ts, convinced George lawyer, tha^the - not~ be-'" 'seen tKelgfouhct „„,-, make ij purchase a> ; sne hact' 'sa$$b$e3. L }e intend^! -doing, MX. Hartfn>dn's riutse njjtified Mr. JLeisurie: The, law-', jjer" hurried up towh;-iauivi'the scrib- , ^\ '*'••'''-- v of n farewell, -tejephdn^di''po- Huddleston. j ^_^iS t Friday night the club visits Ozan-^^John Barrow has agreed to ^'yp interest in the meeting. /^At tfte regular club meeting Friday njghtfat New Capitol Hotel before the 'trip Jo \Ozan, Sid Bundy and Gus Bernier v gave reports of their recent •$sjt to the Broadway of America (fS&tepRon at El Paso. small percentage of tourists ; El Paso use the Broadway," Bernier. Many of them go 'lew Orleans on account of bline costs, the fact that 3.2 Jin Louisiana, and for other ne of them take routes north of'Arkansas, re said. The Broadway is now paved for almost "all the route across the country, except-stretches which are now being finished in x th.is state, as well as in Arizona, and a Se_vy other short strelch- e'sALess-tfian 97 miles will remain un- Bayed withtn, a few weeks, he said. •'.''Since it is a hard surfaced roadway iiou'te, the people wnp;:live along the Broadway should heiji the association in advertising its"aByi»ntagesi" he said. "Many of the large'sj JKo^tels. on the igijyay are.'/not co.o^lurstih;^; finan- qiall^. .with tliS. associa(5t)'!g.v<jlif)j there to;MatrottSeized Road Fund ,„ -left- 13— C i Tft IU ; Harriiriaji Jlad no--baggage of. any I W«;e._presenU sprt and ii^-his pockets, so far ak,w kjiiowjn, h^;' tod only-g. snlall' aji}^ cjt clfange, .,.-- —-'" -. . ' .•'>,.'. He did ripHVisit.hi.- old[.plfi^J't the . b'apk, arid., according to'"Mr thfers ^fas tio other place for, gpi g£iy.a v jh"e- hemes.v.of telatiygs, :who said they" ha^ flipt iseen. him. Mr. Hai'- rjmnn^..-Ijp»g .island estat«'; f .'. ''.Sfe" ury to the credit of th* h<|ftWiiy fui^l. State Treasurer ftoy V.' " concernlftg the" gasK^f, tfTi... rants, but hr testified &&?{}' Smith had left thfeifl ,lri dig vault fof MteK&Mt, i " had hot 6ee*A entered m 4he office. Mr, Lewitt^ rants had beetf refittecl.iri of Highwa^ Debartmtnt that he utideMrtoad tH^ funds t>m W HlgHway by sheriffs, the mdrteV been used td cash salary t W m& ot,y, Af » ra ^ r . Mr. Smith testified he W»*,ofd«rW to cash the empidye warMUGTltV V. A. Kleiber, chief auditor of the Highway; Department before February 1. , l( Of the more than ?33,000 in warrants he said hfe held, Mr. Smith testified that $15,619.36 represented Wart*t*l in amounts above $100, which did riot come under the attorney fceneral> authorization for payment by the treasury. UndeV Act 167 of 1933, the leiisl*- tnre directed the state- Refundmf Board to issue 1 25-year state Bdndslifor Warrahts above |100 in amount, and approbrated $100,000 to'pay in cash the, excess amoilnts of warrants abdve J100 or multiples o( $100; The, former (Highway/ Department casHfer said employe's of-tfii depirt'- ment had not received their salaries,in cash fdr several months, and that when the sheriffs paid in the money ,dh settlements, he had been ordered by Mr. Kleiber to cash their;watt-Brits. ... Quertedfu ki Deporfts , , ., Mr. .Leorlar'd was qufestioAed ,at length' concerning deposits in' Little Roclc banks arthe time th'f banking hbliday weht into effect February 27.' Smeed Halliburton being unable to attend, Mrs. Vivian Shiver, associate matron gracefully presided over the meeting. Grand .officers', present{ other than the wdrthy grand matron, were Mrs. Edith McLain,.:' associate, grand conductress 1 , of Gurdon; : Miss[ Edna Nix of Donaldson, grand organist; Mrs. Nannie Self of ' Glenwood,' deputy grand lecturer of DlstrictjFive; Mrs. Rachel Jordan of Emmet, deputy, grqnd lecvtucer of Dislhict Eight; Mrs. Emma Porter, City, deputy grand lecturer^ of District Seven. After presentation of grand officers and guests, Hope Chapter No. 328, beautifully exemplified,' the initiatory work of the order, with the worthy grand matron presiding. MisSes Jack and Nellie Porter, daughters of' our deputy-grand lecturer, and Mrs. Esther Wurphy; were received into the order. Following the initiation ceremonies came,the address Of the worthy grand, matron. Mrs. Sponenbarger is not only.a wonderfully fluent and witty speaker, .with an Unsually fine speaking voice, but her stage presence is both beautiful and easy, yet dignified; she is 1 'in very truth all that we dream a yrqrthjf. grand majtron 'should be; to those listening she Seemed to typify the .very.-spirit of the Eastern Star. Mrs. Edith' McLain, associate gr'dnd conductress, our lovely and gracious future;worthy grand matron, in a few, well 'chosen words expressed herpleks- 1 ure in being with us. Mrs. Nannie Self, deputy grand lecturer; Mrs. 1 Rachel Jordan, also deputy grand lec-j turer-and our own .deputy 'grand lecturer, Mrs. Emma Porter,, gave-much! appreciated-talks. Mr. ."TV" A"." Key,. 1 of McNeill,''. favored the meeting with' an original poem. Mrs. Nell Cox, in the name,of the Hope Chapter No. 328 presented the worthy grand matron with a lovely, gift. The gift of' our absent-worthy, matron, Mrs.',Smeed-Halliburton, ai bsautiful corsage,' was presented; by Mrs..Valrie Bates. The. gift of the' Emmet chapter was presented by Mrs. Thornton, a beautiful shoulder, corsage, was presented to Mrs. Edith McLain, the grand associate conductress by Mrs. Ruth Brady. Miss Edna; Nix, grand organist, received a shpulder corsage, presented by Mrs. Delia White; and .the grand deputies, Mrs. Nannie Self, Mrs. Rachel Jordan and Mrs. Emma Porter were given corsages by Mrs. Mary Turner. Mrs. Alice McMath made a beautiful presentation of the gift of the Hope chapter to our own deputy grand lecturer, Mrs. Emma Porter. At the close of the meeting a reception was held for , grand officers, visitors and new members, when the Hope Chapter served a delightful ice course. They were assisted in serving by ten young daughters of members of the Hope chapter. Waldo, McNeill, Ttxarkana, Tex.-vArk., Foreman, .Emmet, Gurdon, Bradley, Donaldspn, Glenwood, Prescott and Arkansas City chapters were represented. An unusual number of Fbst Matrons apd Patrons were present, 30 in number. Many of the guests made short and interesting talks. This was the most wonderful meeting ever held by-the Eastern. Star in this city; the gracious presence of pur worthy grand matron, the beautiful gowns of the grand officers and visitors, the regalia of |he Hope chapter and the enthusiasm: ot the 125 members present made the occasion one that will be long remehv bered. )mptroller Probes Freez- ig of State Money in Little Rock Banks at alter .AtteWtty. al L. Norwood ,had, Ailed t treasurer had aulfi Vf art afits from afty btti* ftirMi th* cmttse „ , .Mr, Smith a«k*t"i fe* St'W to' 6C «{k •<! He said h'e had'beetf forced t, ry heavy deposits in LittleiRock banks because the banks h^re would ndt accept checks on depository,' banks 'outside of Little Rdck iri pay ment'of exchange to be used in meeting bond and interest payments ddfe in' NeW ,Yo*k. The treasurer said that all deposits were made under depository contracts entered into between the-Banks and the state Depository Board in l&l, and admitted that depository bonds frequently were below the amount re'- quired by law. Under the depository law. a bank can qualify for state deposits totaling 50 per cent of the brink's capita land surplus.' ....... Mir. Leonard said the,state had a deposit' of more than $406,000 in the. Bankers trust Company; February 25 and adde dthat it had been increased just before that time to meet interest payment due March 1. He said the deposit was secured with $100,000 worth of government, state and road 1 district bonds. ' A few days before the Bank holiday! was t declared, he obtained cashier's checks totaling $142,500 form the Bankers trust Company and placed them in the Union trust Company to pay for exchange with. Which t to pay interest due in New York Match 1, he said. Closing of the banks'stopped the payment and left the Mate' with more than, $180,000 in the. Bankers trust Company and ' $142,3)0' in the! Union Trust Company." , Settlement Negotiated Mr. Leonard said the attorney gen-, oral has negotiated a settlement of, these deposits by permitting the banks, ti turn over .to the state-aJike amount of state highway bonds adp roadldis-j trictibomtei at.par..value..' j::.,;!;;^| He said this settlement Agreement ,was approved by IVfr. Nprwood, the government, the state bank! cpmmis- siqner and himself, but that th?, bonds .never have been delivered;to the Two cashier's checks .for .$47,000 each Were, placed'" in the^. Peoples • trust! Company ait the same time for a sim-| liar purpose: and the state's balance •in that bank when the,holiday was! ordered was represented by this deposit of $95,0001 Mr. Leonard said he understood the .attorney •general 1 - is) •negotiating' a settlement' with' the! CHURCH or tlie revlifal >n*etlng'at- «f ChHst which b*i5n:f day Aight,' Is gi/owlrti There wa» a splendid Friday nitfit tb heir P. Manifield, discui, "iFivei Divine Thingsi" • Mr.'Mwisfieia statedii a divihe Chrigt^andjtlSi established' a diyine'ch vir* church has the it Iti] carrying. gram. Thik aiWWe ! three things: caring tot', the, Christian., .. V ,Mr. Mirufield wiU night ;6n "the three.,' ofthe'Worlds.Histbry. andPent«ost. • the, serrhon sub SundaV will beY ii'ff). *t.^.-S - "thfe( stibjedt will be] <Sues«ofis." ' Congregational singing : ducted ,by Andy t. 'Rl texarkanai You" are 'urged i ent at all these servicest '; J 4 ^,ar • Girl Weds Man WhoSlewFal LITTLE R(X3K.-V. rr .^_ _after he was sentenced,by Jud Gehee in circuit cSiirf' ia ' - £ — remainder of. his life in . killing April Hi of William U cock, ' Rock musician, was Wanda" Marler, 27,' c v , . cock, whoj when her father jWas'li was wounded r by a stray bullet s M ^ hadrbeen calling^ Marler about two planned 'first to be marr jed T ceipber,/but ( ,the wedding ponedjpr financial reasons.v dfng w d^te li£ then, was set lqr tjh« vtpue i,tHg .ceremony; was i ed because of 'the tragedy injtheji ; cock home— just a week before,' wedding was ^scheduled. • •"-"•""-"• N'o'TJ C E , All students interested in ni—j-,- •subjeets failed, may do so in six V at ?10 per subject, the foll act as coache"s and b'y • them; will ,ba Miss Hazel Arnold,•vlmoVi' Ida Ma"e 'Cannon? Miss Grace Sfchard Milburn, Miss Cornelia hurst," Carles R.,Wilkins. DO YOtJ W*ANf A There are. always.. some cl|an(ies taking place In 1 our b]»iness'pij,fl . .. fices. Qur.EmployineiiL^Jiepartihenf reports a iarjjjjiBjnuinbec of positions offered:tfl*16r;.i«!W^(tfitiy, our students since -January 1, You. can never, hope to secure .or hbld'aSqod position until $Nttr have' secured the necessary training, N&w, when so many are unable ;' to attend school, is the best time, for YOU to' go 'ahead. * ^ 4 For detailed- information about courses,' rates, terms, etc., fill o\ltV the blanks below and return, Name ........ ........ ...... . .............. Address . ...... - ........................................ ..... ........ ^«,.HH«.» Meadows-braughdn Bucihess College Shreveport; Louisiana , • t'lTTLE ROCK-Elmer W. Smith, fornjier cashier in the state Highway Department, told State Comptroller ' r *fGriffin Smith Friday that the high- which left office February more than $33,000 in set- ith the state treasury for to the Highway Depart- license fees and used by ent to cash employes' sal- the shortage, the wit$17,000 made up of ; than $100 each, which | Kings-way Hotel and Bath House * Hot Springs National Park, Arkansas RICH IN TRADITIONS — Unchanged in Service No hostelry in Hot Springs is more modernly r equipped for the cprnforts of livings None is so centered in the heart of the city'* business activity. The KINGSWAY in Hot Springs, "Where Hotel Life and Comfort Blend Perfectly" —^JT—--^^*^*****^*^^^^^^ • - -' •-' *-•-«- -—.-•-• .--.-. n •'- .-.-H-i-a-iT, -.. -v-w 500 FIRS-PROOF ROOMS — Violet Ray Sun Parlor* COFFEE SHOP and PINING Rooii Most Delightful Place to Pine ( When in Hot Springs It's the KJNGSWAY HOTEL BRUCE 8. WAHL4CB,

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free