Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 4, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, January 4, 1932
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Page 2
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6% cfirrler, n pst&&Nevfclfe. -, elsewhere $1, iteferate .... 6 ask the state «rtnp4roller $ * fifflfce te tfieck pen- I of ute, v0rjoujt ^o\irt*I69 ffi-AK/ffyfe ^u^^^go^. s6id tiii^ $$nsion S'dlls' i. and audited at least e.counties, if the tv'lfl^ is broad uvua** "** fummt —J™«S The is to i««ls, ; warrant 6fdJst«Mt&g pensions to the penson'ut all tnttsV fDteg to one county fi«| hialled te thfe county clerk to be distributed W t£(« Individual pensioner^ ¥he clerk IV secretary of the cOUtitt TpensiflK tabartl and is su$* pos'ed ff> Wep a record &t ptnsionetS In-hjs county. The county board first passes upon the qualifications of pen* sionfcrs, before, their ntlhies are oerti* fled to thd slate feofarJ. , to R<Jrj*nt rlialeah J*ark Campaign papei 4 today you will read ,a state- lettei- of the Katfonal City Bank wholesbnie 'statement that ever was made - hjin£ for a Jdst Prosperity. 'Par- prophets of calamity who, giV6n , ldss ? s anr ^ unemployment, have appears there is no hope and no pos- poihttiiit: We recdvered from 70's because df the railroad-build- tlie 80'sr%he panto of the 30's was reliev- d in Alaskavanttthe panic of 1921- at'eni of homeland office construc- do^ during -the war— *ut how there be bliilt, no m5re gold fields to be es and of£ice s to b'e erected. We come out of a depression, if for no se we went into 'one. stores of America "haven't a frac **?* l*tt>tk 6f merchandise. Right th'is minute -^5?«,4 lrte " ca ^ av§ n't even* small p6r cfetit of the erials they ordinarily hdld in their warehouses^ . y^of normal -buying would boom the mercantile armg, and raw material markets sk-hih ! «n*vMi, Fut.**(ir)—-me aieet teet of Vander Pool, unbeaten in 15 races until he failed recently at ..Bowie, will e«H6 around Hialeah 'Park again this season. • • The son of Carripfire is .Returning to the scenes Of his earliest triumphs. Vender Pool made his debut at Hia- ieah ifi hte spring 1 6t iM) and marched through his opposition here and .during the early Maryland campaign, defeating hi his charge the inennhjhly- regarded Equipoise.. ; ' -. It was not until the dying days of the recent : MaryiaMd campaign that _ the unbeaten threeryira-old had his ' sensational streak shattered. Blin/Periods CLEVELAND-rEveryone is blind for a fraction of each second, and there's no wonder we have automobile accidents. Frank K. Moss, .Cleveland light engineer, has found that a.person is blind from seven to fifteen-hundredths of each secohd. It is during this tiny period of'blindness that some automobile drivers make fatal mistakes. . wMi la "ampldftjfl cortt» play'ers come S 'ch66i « &$ym, the championship tjuirttet lor three years, and hardly know how to eon* 'duct themselves playing on a *quad wherfe tatdtamphJBShlp is a nebulous matter. '^dbby edbum,jBill Hdakel, Bob MVely ahd! »erb Brown are the four. To add to thfe complex, )5l6yd ^tahl, wild eoached those Stivers players to oii^iliB, is treshmdn court at Ohio tills ^ear. New Helicbpter . Jfecab/:H6chniAh>have devlSed a tiew type ol-tellcotrter. The craft dttes not uHiiie the fbtaUng bkdes to ait tu- re'atly ddwtt m the air as with most hellciopteJfs, he rotor comibresBes the air in il sferiea of biien «hd bdxes from vflicih the ah- reacts and lifts the ma- chltte. ^andraw material markets sky-high! -" tohsffiractioii, our own city of Hope .. Residences-as badly as any community Drive down any street in town and note t of.you;r cily. Itfets tnat way uu ^ it bfiariges its face during a boom. That's , comes from. confidence in 1930. But by the close of 1931 - ^ell fed up on "depression" talk. It doesn't Two-years of depression is, like two years -Itboat;0p6rations, a-plenty. dfepj^esSsfjonjgerni probably had its origin back in the lie "classic Greeks. The Greeks had a proverb which any man who was conipletely successful br entirely p |houra Wware of the envy of the gods. In his success in his happiness he should .be slain.. 57? -TKS—E jswiffc fortune is tod good to last, is in- yn ^ttfus. A?d at the first sign of the break two ^"'"ijfabric of national business washed out. who, when disaster , ^^ -j^ , ?/ imagine the envious gods will pursue them to the '-' . en - e the Greek gods was a pretty good pursue an entire nation longer Fair Air Drivers LONDON—A fleet of air tayies has been organized by Great Britain's first Vomen iirplahe taxi -operators, Pau- ihe Gower, daughter of Sir Robert Cower, and Dorothy Spicer. Pauline s an'experienced pilot, while Dorothy s a qualified ground engineer. That City H*U Party M h* >ry r worMrs of |[ope attending the munici- tre6 J»6rty at the 'city hall with his young' »<;M#»p«ider» ^w it hadn't been for this there .... hftvs Jbeenranji^phristmas in our home—we had to eat, out it wouldn't ha've been a real Christmas to the •"JufJfff^i^f. 99 >» •what a world thrs would be, made up entirely of whose memory jjs boys there never had been a Noted French War Commander Is Dead PARIS.— (if)— General Paul Gerald, toted French war commander, died here early Saturday. He was 83 years Id, . • .... ,^. f owes a vote of thanks to the elective ana department employes who dug down in their and paid for that Christmas, tree* party. The idea j to have started with Alderman Roy Stephenson, and t been promptly endorsed by Mayor Jphn Vesey and the Wte council. And 'di<J the youngsters come ? Did they! 8 ||orn pr, a sack pf huts W as left. It was 'ST mighty fine gesture by Hope's official family yet »fe f eeaas to us a preeerdent should be set in the eity ^ajpury, and not the officials and em- city, BRQWld pay for this annual party. States w^s bom in a village council. To our -. -. was the chief semblance of government We Jtftye ntyayed away from that close communion with local government that characterized our pioneer nation—and we need te get^ack to ft. It seenij fa us that an annual Christmas party is qne e things ttet literally belong to a city government as its people @s the government of Hope is. We believe is 'tt»e «0rt of tWpg that makes taxes easier to pay laws •-*— to enforpe, and citwens more thoughtful of the com- y. m which tfeey Jjve. ijnmjj»j-' mil ujji ij> m i * Police fa Helpers L RECENT dispatch from .'Germany Stated that German *"**• ~ *» Bfertin m$ other cities, have established v ZjST^ r own I** 01 *?!? tp provide meals for proverty- chflarfn. In Perlin, {& jisstance, more than 1000 nM-.JTtire fed each day. |» ^lettln, fpr another example, police themselves, serve the meete, whieh are served in a F school room, warm and cheerful. pn^jrs J| fWa won't Iftte ftpse Qsrman children »ew 8J*ot on th^ poKce «Hfeer and his place in IfeiWJlF, p tja« United Stet^s and in Europe alike, a; *-"- — "^B ^>p as aa^pnf of repression— j ' a]d»4}y f rienii. It ought |p uSe things a. lot eaS ' yft8W later. • j Just A Story TAC5MA, Wash.—C. W. Pagett had been in an automobile wreck, and was charged with drunken driving. He told the court that he had not had a drink for 24 hours when he had the accident. He said, however,'thai after he had crashed he -went to a farmhouse across the road and! filled iip oh hard cider. His story was ibo fanciful, however, and he was fined $50. Diesel For Plane , BERIilN.—Junkers' airplane factory is. reported to have produced a pew Diesel aviation engine 'that weighs only 2.42 pounds for each horsepower developed. It consumes 170 grams of fuel per horsepower as compared with 250 grams for the .gasoline engine. • For Business Two Million Drop NEW Y6HK.—During the first nine months of ,ld31 the cumulative total value of commercial ano" military airplane engine sales were $2,500,000 less than during the same period of 1930, & report of the Aeronautical Chamber of Commerce shows. Fifty per cent of the total value of production ahd deliveries during the first nine months of 1930 was traceable to military activity, while .during the same period of 1031, 63 per cent came from this source. WASHINGTON.—Big business is a ig user of the air mail lines of the country, a report of the Aeronautics Branch of the U. S. Department -of Confmerce shows. More than ?24,000,000 in the form of bank clearings ind negotiable securities arrive in lew York City daily by air mail, It s shown. -New Yttrk Leads ALBANY, N. Y.-New York still lead's in the total number of -licensed and unlicensed .planes, having 1200. California, havinfe 1175, ranks second. In the number of,,pilots, California ranks first, having 3220 out of the total of 17,242 in the whole country. New Ybrk is Second in this respect, having 1811. The expression "stohy-ibroke" originated from the old custom of breaking a craftman's stone bench when he failed to. pay his debts.' . .,...,' Your Stote University Brouaht ^o You! . -FiyetteviUt letthe Uhivfereity come to ypu./AlI University count* not involving ta JSL? t:o * y w<"k.«?>*y ba-itudl'ed by triiiL In addition to working for University Credit*, or *^..A . ^ 9_. v a tei ,aer, towirc take a vocation* "— AND . addition to working toward a degree <o Study at Home No matter what work you are doing now, there's a conrte 'or subject to improve youi earniwBbuity, riiental fadlitie*, or general knowledge. There are home study courses for farmers, housewives, teaehett, bankers, bank clerks, business .men, and others,.and a complete set of high school courses for those in communities where High School facilities are lacking. Vocational Courses Send for Free Bulletin describing various courses Including, business law, journalism, business letter wnbng, agriculture, languages, music, etc. pnljja nominal enrollment fee charged, muchness .than by Commercial Schools, since this is a Public Institution. Courses available for anyone anywhere. Write G«ntr«f Exteni/oh S«rv/ee, Un!v*Tiity of Ark*nit$ FAVETTEViLU, ARKANSAS Write for Bulletin! STATEMENT OF The First National Bank HOPE, ARKANSAS At the Close of Business December 31, 1931 _L ASSETS Loans •? 284,215.15. Furniture and Fixtures , T isnMpb' Real Estate ..., .....I ""'. 15 -°<".83 Stock in federal Reserve Bank ".'".'.'.'.'.".'I •Due from U. S. Tre*»urer $ fjiobbbb United' States Bonds : 28}i35^!72 Other Bonds and Securities 420,096.'£) Cash and Sight Exchange 93,'747.44 Total B00,19a.45 TOTAL ......*,UO,950.85 LJABIHTIES Capital Stock ? 100,000.00 purpius Undivided Profits :...l."'......... Reserve ~"" 4 000 00 Ss^i*, • - — ioS3 TOTAL ^1,110,850.85 OFFICEBS DIRECTORS B. G. McHAE, President LLPYP SPENCER, Cashier. N. P. O'NEAL, Vice President. McMATH, Assistant Cashier. «?E|'HENS0N, Assistant CHAS. C. McRAE E. P, gTfWABT J. D. Member of Federal ftwerve . hn» j*-, he coined " • .* Ccc ">' '? I* 1 -iw»W oo'dji wittlt *ftB CHAP-MR icfc tJARRI? stopped the car, aa she had hoped he might, under tho trees on the Orlvefoay and kissed her. "It's true," he said, then. "It IB true, isn't It, Cecily?" "Oh, It IB!" she answered. "FUr both of us?" "But Sear—of course for both ol;us." "Wbtildn't It have been terrible," he nskea, "if I'd loved you, like this, or if you'd loved trie..and tho other one hadn't? It couldn't be lived.' What do people do? Cecily, hove you ever loved any other man —like this'?" "I .have haver loved any other , man at all," she said. "You've thought you were in love, 4 though, have'n't you?" . She Shook her head. "No, I never have. NOt once nor a little. But you have, haven't you. Barry?" . "I've had cases, crushes-^-tlint Sort. -But I've never naked any other girl to marry me, so they couldn't have amounted to much— •.the;crushes. 1 mean—could they?" •"Perhaps not to ytru. But what about the girls?" ' • "Nothing at all about the girls. It has been always all on my sirte. No other -girl has ever loved me nor -liked me—very much." "Cecily, then/could take her choice ,i»f hypocritl-cal humility, base perfidy, or Just-plain.dumbness, she foUhd.none ; ofthem to her pleasure, so she .gasped, "Why—Harry!" ^miserably and Ipt it go at that. "Did you want me'to bo a much loved man?".he teased. "Sorry, but most-women shudder away from me on sjght. What's the matter, darling? Something? Anything?" '"Barry..!'shan't uiin'd.' that is too .much, about your other love affairs. ;But I'm going to mind like every thing when you don't tell mo tire t-iith." ' : "", " As you should.'^he agreed. "Bui l^ha'ven't-told/you anything tna: isn-f iftiViyfet, and i won't Ift can help It,' Uba niust have known I wftstrylnl Iblfe funny, If feebly, about the shuddering ladles. Though most &t them afe un'fllhchlngly Indifferent to mo and ray charms." "It wasn't that," she Raid, "It was?" he prompted. "Youf fayfos that no gifla hart ever loVod you or evefl liked you." * * * tTE glanced ftt her. "I See," ne snid. "Via Lutlo, via MartnV I might have known—they're both Hppy. I eixh't s£e that it matters fc Loot In hafles whether girls have loved roe br not—the repeating' of It sounds aimpy and sickening, uny- liow. But you'll have to tako my word for It 1 shoxild know, shouldn't 1? those girls loved them' selves B lot; they loved their vanity: they ma*, 'perhaps, have loved loVo charily and' spasmodically— but they didn't love me r ln the least. As I've told you, they didn't even like me." Cecily said "Oh, bill you couldn't ktW\V that, positively," and quailed at his frown and added hastily, "could you?" "I rend the other "day." ho answered, "about a man Who, when lie cnma home and fouiitt his dinner was not rcruly. held his wife's hands down on tho hot coolt-wtore until- she faliitnd.. Sho'd hnvo a reasonable right lo decide, don't you think so. when she gets out of tlio hospital Hint the man didn't love her and had ne\o'r loved her nor liked her as a real friend?" "Barry!" "I'll tell you," he said. "I'd thought that I wouldn't. It la unnecessary, In a way. But you'll regard it as a confession, won't you, Cecily, am] not r.s a warning? tluarrels—do something to mo that I can't endure. I can't explain the sensation hotter than by saying they extinguish mo, suffocate me, though that isn't accurate, because I suffer all the time. Fact dear,.a quarrel touches my mentality dangerously.. "I'm sure that I know how It came about. Mother and dad quar- •elcd incessantly.-frightfully during ny childhood, and all the unpleasant things that happened to me mppcned In connection With these, quarrels. I frcw to hate them; to be-nfraid of the loud voices and the y words.- -Physically afraid. Tlicy made mo ashamed, top. I Ithew that It was disgraceful, and I'd skip off into a closet and hide and cry. "One day, during a particularly flolcnt quarrel, I rail away and hid as usual In my closet—a small one :n tho. upper hall where dad kept il: fishing /and hunting traps. I tvent to'sleep In there. When 1 iyoke.and pushed open the door— &ti It The house was oti fire. The upper hall was thick with emoke, t.was flvj) years old. 1 ran to the •ffoflt «alw, -nati' ftatrifefl fcert Wefr ing tip Iheni. I couldn't get through the hall to tho back stairway because the smoke was too thick. W pft'ttire of It ntiw Is tHHWffeTBtod, «t, tfouriSD, Out 1 thlttft '6f ffftWefe ghttfll' Jn'g dttt*t m trott tVery^efe-^l fny head p.Dri^ea nnB f*e^leaplng and .licking ntvil trying W Catch m«, ThrbOgh .t nil 1 hoard ttaWglng Bid scrcatts'nml allouts, as Jt.tbd world were taking part In a fl&al tnon< atroiis quarrel. Five yeftrl old if loo young to bo as frlghtianed n't i was in that hall, choking with smoke that day, • . * .* • Uj RA^} Into the bathfooin^ome Idea of water, I imagine. At any rate, it was at the side 01 'the house whore tho Ore had gttlnadjhe least headway. Just as ! got th'ire a fireman, with his face blaclrttied from smoke, came through the window. Ho let out a round oath and reached for me. That was the ebd of It—so far aa I was concerned, lie frightened me much more than the flames and, the smoke. Like a good child, I had gone regularly to Sunday school.' I thought the fireman wus the devil, and that he'd come'to catch me. I gave lip ttie ghost right then and there, 'tfilht- cd, you know. "Strange but flrea don't bfither mo in the least, and never have since then. I'll run as fast as the rest of them after tho fire engine. But to tills day I have to stop deliberately and rationalize the whole works before I can know that It was not tho quarrel before the fire thr.i (luy that causo'd the .fliines to lick at mo and tho smokeito choke mo and the devil himself to come and get -mo. ."They brought me out of If all right that time. The next time the folks marled a quarrel I ruined It by throwing something dr other not unlike an epileptic'fit. Scared the lives' out of 'them. A couiile of repetitions', and they sent ine to grandma's to live' for the winter. I r;covered.beautifully froih the fits. But still I run .for my closet and hide when I hear a quarrel. I don't coddle myself and think it Is cute and original to bo like that. I'm ashamed of it to the botae. Buf It's, true. A quarrel takes something out of "me" that! don't ever get back. Now, 'do you think that ft person who liked me, and to. whom-I'd explained .all this—much more in detail that I've explained it to you— would drag-me through tho smoke and flames again, and give me over to tho devil?" •" '•* •"' ' "But—but Barry," Cecily quavered, "it—it is too terribre.lt m'dkte * * » itJti<Vn6, darling. Nothing *~ on, r& m i.tpu tho «n Iwro jrofBiy ft wt&t .-tort fltw "Jot ift not ft ffeak. I don't thftt toW that t hard to j"-w,~'~ fJtQll UIO VW OW M—• iAh», ft ^ tflit ntts n, m7of. ' 'Nol*e. Recriminations. ugly worda, toud voices. SqU have been—Ilka that? They bdlh. 'tlnlVirSlly .Jed^le, and Katfter was a taemtror of < "Heteay h«Vo developed M« there. ,lt wftatfH'taidMor &(Sl_ r . on earth but a shipwrecked sailbi" that voice ot dad's. But they W« 69, frotttoy peoJ)lB^-b(rtn 'of HI Ova-educated to bit and—well,..« uerbred, or they coiildn't have Itti reled to they 'did. YoU rise, thi never liked each other at though tor years wi>re and vulgarly in iove. Shall talk about something elseJ" "in Jiist a rafritfte,* jffiii '"Barry—rm still frightened afraid you hove made amlstal I'm afraid that I'm a quarMs person. Only this morning ?I .., quarreling with my little slstor^l He laughed. "I can hear j^ , chltterlng like a squirrel. Did yd scream at,her? Dir you say »| cruel, scorching thing to • did not. Yon couldn't I'm sor told yon. Please forget it, ling. And if, sometimes, I unendurable, don't say a Just aWack me down. 1 mind being smacked. It is words that burn me up. You: always cool, Cecily. That is 4 of the .things I loro tnost at you. Your hands are cooll touch, and your voice is soft*' cool, and your eyes are the ot cool rain clouds, and cheeks are pinky like sea and your lips—even when ybfj and paint them up—are cool and kiss-shaped." Cetclly shivered. "Boot ; my flesh is gooaeflosh, and teeth chatter, and my .hear an lee cheat, and I'll dlf warmed, uhheated, and ; thawed." "That's a swell way to my fairest nights of fancy! It? All right for you. I'llf 'em up ahead of time, aft« and revise them, and thenl still go ribald,' to search through, his tbre (To Be Continued) .Here is a radio high- Directed by Nat Shi] one of radio's forem< musicians, the 35>piej Chesterfield Orchestra gti you a sparkling programf popular music beautifr played. Stirring songs, in the rich baritone of. Gray, Chesterfield sole Here's something to ti to, six nights n week * something always woi hearing, Light up and list to "Music that Satisfies urette program...Every night t Sunday rlj, coavf to coost ..; i* -inir!ut«s of '.'Music 'that Satisfies*. NAT SHIU^fT, $5 1932. Liccsrr & Mvsp To»A«» Co. of £fttfff.rf(«l4

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