Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 6, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 6, 1932
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Page 2
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<!$?« ^-~','T^m^^: 9t •"*>«!*• **. -^V^-iu^fcffil?*».f! A* .. ByWniUm oro0tm WAY , GOOD NU&HT f HAv/fe H*»j fhe M «4 . All fcfe f*P* tod also tte Ifee ««**fl of &ti dispatch^ ftfteifi ifl aba fe faftUatidn developed fey fn« aa& te festal" fcoflfoierce aad tli to ifijsga*3jar ***•»** tth, f932, A Mfc-vord*i Comiherci. road each *r*Sf, support frfr eg* practical benefit* to MS? Viewpoint is doihg nothing it M efSst Js and Stnifi iii ptng ffie ftm -FIVE *EABS AGtt " t 9Me' fc SwS AT^«f|,v, );j ^ I 5BESBBBS^EBB^B9B9BBB9BB^BliEESiB AGUE J'./H'H? ! Vwr, "" A Wetln^fty* JwjglZL&li ($iness gfta finite a frfee ..„..„. _ _ .... r&f & tfe wduld fcrt&ftfe* *t 'ff suggest putting a»^gbffe<rf chefikyon JfllufctrV ^of'heTfeay. * hate, jrtteh, <iofiiin£ Jflttf its ^rt ~fZ*Tf — ' ,~~:-""'"^ Siffofd Piftfcnot IstVfif tiiSciii .that sound rehiark^Bljr like tfie war-€rtes of was feared &$d jealtitisty v , _. a Thebddffc Ko&stitefft &f a W#>6- a fbliowin^intfifrli Edwiti Wilson, of Columbus, Was in the city yesterday, returning to Bates- Ville where he is a student at Bates- If does .,— off if lv<? ad< It fciftgfc nwaife lo naional pdlieyj| fiNstftttHft It dot's rio wodld crd&fe.. ifodess of ^-s.. basis, i systfeftt bf tfdffciiar foVfernftient tfie *^ -,—~.~- s ..v to stahd at oppcfSitfe rjcrfes ih tBis rnat- ^ould bef a coflsei-vativte p'artjr arid a liberal party *jffi$ *&n a' ftferfibcracy function as ii fcfioUld; gftfte recent years of high prosperity ^hat ddnditicm Bt< -Weall went conservaiite* The ttoHtieian's first to prove to 1 business that M was %&." LlbetaJ- nB appeal. itftng back, pow, to a. sounder pdsitidri. * ,, ci c r ^_, w dividing line in public life onee more. This ~gew thirig for Us, rio riiatter which aid£ proves the Taxpayer* pace Decitfdii—df Somebody ^'IV ' i -t- . lalwM^'AWeridart discusses at lefcgth the Arkansas tnyiy. department's activities and the dilemma faced taxpayer, but here is a paragraph of tfte editorial thai ' the .point of inost interest to the taxpayers of 61 of nties qf the state: "' *Swf \?H1 presently face up* to the decision whether it shall go ifistribute the proceeds of the new one-cent gas tax. to the jes, .following Qleir 10 per dfet bf more cut Of all WgHway ahd, let IB plcTroad district bonds go' back to tiie larid for part; or "whether it will: use' all aValfable revenue from gaso- Ucerise fees to pay state and rorid district bonds arid other fjwfc 3dtca#ohs are that the County Judges Association [ political influence in Arkansas,, is. goiflg to seek its mg divide of highway monies, If that course sue same $% million dollars of bonds lifted from the rjthtf Borne* of the road distriets by the Martineau law |p bfjck upon the taxpayers, if Is pretty generally edrtee'ded that no more bond eld by Arkansas, the only decent course would seem fctop the turnback of some 3i/ 2 millions to the county all diversion of highway funds to other uses by re or othertvise and in dvery other possible way f bout an era of economy that will ssVe the land from J4 counties having #o bonds have received their In read* cQnstruet^d under tBe parity plan, these jet be taken up and distributed among the bondec whose funds were used to pay bonds, with row jofl redticed in proportion. Therefore, no justice be- had if all the counties did not share in carrying the burden, If the state could, then, take over these district bonds 1 and distribute them over a somewhat longer period with other steps above designated, it is not improb^ \ a threatened calamity might be avoided.— Menu Ster, Cutting Wage* bulletin from the Alexander Hamilton Institute is of partJetilar value In connection with the pending ne- railroad wage scales. i f/eight fates §re reduced," it sayg, "a cut in Wfiifft fSJlrosd executives are now endeavoring rfifesi wwl merely tend to make matters worse by purchasing pow'er of employed railroad workers. dees apt irepiresent the goal, but the -"*-!& i* a ?e4tt0tww in freight rgtttj. i in reused pur* t wages myst be * rttfli." *r f rei -T. Y. Williams, of Washington, was in the city Sunday. Miss Jewell Middlebrooks returned io diutehita College yesterday afternoon. * TSd Kershaw went to Paris, Texas, Monday to accept a position with the railroad there. YEARS AGO Garrison Ms Fort Gibson, Miss., where he is attending school,' after having 1 spent the holidays With his parents, Mr. and Mrs. t. P. OarrlSon. MlsSes Cornelia Setts, Chester Andrews, Flpricte Greeting anef Jean Laseter left yesterday to resume their studies at Belhaven College, Jackson, Miss., after spending the holidays in ,.Miss Dell, McRae spent yesterday in Texarkana. ".,KMWe>i... ' ..- Iritrodk,ce Salaries o L.wmUjf. Highways Inundated as Rains Fall in Arkansas CONWAY, Ark.— (ff>)— With virtually all creeks in Faulkner county pushed out of their banks by heavy rains, severaj hundred acres of .lowlands and Sections of several highways were under water Tuesday. -Serious damage Was feared if rains continued, Mena Bank Pays 21 ?er Cent Dividend ,rk—A divident of 21 has been paid to stock- f ,the Planters State Bank sha. Directors at the close of for 1931, reporte'd net earnings of 31 per cent, a portion of 'Which Was used to charge off real holdings to a minirnilfrt of Arfitfatl Tfc Siar fs milbortot id the follotvfng candtdatM subjee* L . action ot (he Democratic primary eft*** i, imi For Sheriff sfMoft i*.«jf»a Druggist, Hope, Mother of Three Slays^tepfather Mr* Feli»itee Campbell df K«l*o, CI«iftt Defense McOehee^-Mrs. Felisitee aged 24, mother of three children, «hOt| nnd killed hdr sfcp-failler, Jam Ksk- cr. 40, at 1 Monday morning, at Kelso, Dcsha county. She fired two shots! wifh a .22-cnliber flflfc, the flt;M-Sh»l| mining nnd (he iiecbnd lodging in the| brain. Mrs. Campbell was glveft tf prelim-*! , inary hearing before Justice W. HJ Warrick h6i"e Monday atternooh, wns held to the Grand Jury without bond and placed in the county jail atj Arkansas City. Mrs. Campbell said she shot E4ker| in self-defense. She said that Esker| was trying to kill her with a knife ^ and that he had cut her on the arm before she shot him. Esker had been held by autMbrlr! several times, having recently charged with bootlegging and man facturing liquor. >", Fait musital rMnance, brings Janet Gaynor and Charles, Hie screen together for the.ninUi time in their^. eventful When "Delicious," the new (3aynor. Farrell musical romance comes to the Saenger Theatre next Sunday and Monday, it may. solve .the most perplexing problem the motion pictures have had in recent years. The question Is whether music will ever take its rightful place on the screen, one which has been the concern of artists, composers and Hollywoci technicians since the lack of movement in the earlier musicals drove them from pop- Professor Ehiste'iri will study again at the California Institute of Technology this Wiiiter. We don't Know just what he will study, but he really ought to develop'some research to fhe new golf ball. A Chicago man was jailed the other day for failure to pay alimony to his ninth Wife. What is that old line about "the woman pays and pays?" A' Canadian gypsy asked police to find his daughter-in-law for whom he had paid $2500 and who had been kid- naped. Tough break, what with the depression and all. WASHINGTON.—(^-^Salary reductions for members of congress, the cabinet and the'farm Board were proposed in measures introduced Monday by Senator Borah, republican, of Idaho. Borah also introduced a bill taking awa'y from meiribe'rs ot congress allowance for mileage on their trips to and from congressional sessions. He proposed to cut the salaries of the vice president, the speaker and members of the cabinet from $15,000 to ?12,000. He would slash salaries of members of congress from $10,000 to $8,000. Another bill wpuld reduce salaries of members bf the'farrii Board from $12*000 to $9,600. r , . ;• He also proposed a $&000 limit 'on any salary paid under the; administration of the farm board, "i;: ' Three milk bottles are made for every inhabitant jn the Vnited States. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark *i-1--, _-•.-. *' ••* ular favor. All were agreed that the public wanted music with its screen diet, but none had' u constructive iden to offer until Guy Bolton appeared with the original screen story of "Delicious," incorporating many unique ideas for music. Fox Films considered it the perfect vehicle for Janet Gaynor and Charles Farrell. ' George Gershwin, perhaps Ameri- ica's most popular living composer, and Ira, his equally famous brother, were immediately commissioned create the words and music,to as a dramatized accompaniment to story. The success of the venture pended upon weaving the songs a'rj music so skillfully into the rbmafi that the story action Would not be ! terrupted, the greatest weakness of I first musicals. Weeks of careful creative plat went by. during which' time Butler, director of such earlier cal hits as "Sunny Side Up" and "J Imagine," conferred daily with a'u' nnd Composers in order to provid perfect scren continuity for thfe ly interesting story and the fascli ing tunes. In the en'd. Butler nouhced Bolton's script a p'erfe of screen writing into which GS and Ira Gershwin had cleverly Mi wpveh the music and lyrics of stx|| sational sohgs. RAHAN IIEll 15 TODAY ANN, CECII.V and MAfIV FRANCES FEN WICK live with their vrrind|>urriit*. THe •Mtern tirtve been arpHhnrd iltiei chlldUnod, The Brnndpnrvtif*—.IcnOtvn ft* "ROSA t, IK" nti« "GRA-ND"—bn«e lonff •lace loll .(heir «onl<|i nnd (he haaieha'ld In iia|t|i<ir<eU I)7 Ann'* . and C'eclly'n enralnc*. For IhU rennan, Ann, 28, nnd PHIMP ECHO*I), roring Iniryrr. ore mill flotftponlng (heir ninrrlnffe tHouitb they have been engMged 8 jenr*. .. Cecily. 22, U | n (aye wl(b nARRY (tloKEEL, an engineer, bat n-hen We nroiianei »he refunri to name (he tveilillnn dn(e be- cnu»c ihc rnnnnt It-rive. Ann «vl|b Ille nnnnrlfll reiporiilnlllty of the honie. (»nry-Prnnoo«, 1.1, nnd iilll In •chool, *trlke» ilp. nn ilcqnnlainrice TTIIh EAIII, OB ARlMOIINT. •Inplc coidpnny actor. She mceU him •eprelly on cevernl oecnilnnii. The e<inipnn> De Arnionnl fii piny. Inpr Mill dlND'Artd* l>ui He arclde* to muffin In (Ue pity. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORK CHAPTER XXV /fABV-FRANCES' protestations to Bar! mlgbt be taken, by the uncynical, as proo: of the capabilities of a woman's love for supreme self-sacrifice. Though there Is this tti be pbnsl ':red: he most thrllllu^ drama, with the most beautiful heroine, does come to an end after three ..• four act?. The curtain falls. People go borne. Tbe most exciting novel, with the most charmingly Lewitching heroine, can be read ough to .... t i tir and shelved, and another one can be begun. Plans were evolved for a girls' camp, chaperoned by Brmln- crude's mother, In June. Evenings were lengthened toward tennis and swimming.- Mr. and Mrs. Hill bad a new car and went for drives after dinner, ..nd took Ermlntrude and Ermintrude's friends, and stopped dn the way borne at thirst stations for milk shakes and hot dogs. But when a true creative artist has labored long on a masterpiece she fiesltates and bates like fury to turn It into a botch Job. "Sure, I know." Earl rejoined. "But I kind of been thinking—see? Course, my first Idea was to beat It But I don't know. I got my room rent paid up until tbe end of next week, and they don't soak you so much for meals around here. 1 could write a few letters and kind of wait returns, and maybe I «oul<J 4o something i 0 toe meantime wlto those damn—pardoa roe^-educational desks. NO—" gg Mary- France* attempted an Interruption --"w»H, ton, leave me tell you- 4 couple weeks aren't goJn$ to wake »B«J| Difference on* wiijr ot toil Siir'e, 1 know," to prevent anotlie attempted Interruption, "tbe Idea don't appeal to yon so much. Bu Just tbo same, boo, I know it wouli go, and go' big—see? Big! Course If you had a happy home life her or anything—but you ain't, see And theft you being so crazy abou. tpe and all. And you mean a lot to me, (oo—see? And I'm giving tha to you straight'—see?" and so on. TT made excellent material to pre *• sent to Brmlntrude the following day. "He says he knows he Isn't worthy to touch the pathway where my feet have trod. His professions career—nothing amounts to any thing to him in comparison to our love for one another. He simply won't leave ine, Ermiritrude. I besought him to, but I mean too much to him, he says. He says I'm 'woman arid child In one.' If I'll go with him, he'll go anywhere. Any where. But if I refuse, he'll stay right here by my side, and glvo up his nrofeaslonal career, and take any miserable, nvly work he can find rather than leave me. If I'll go with him—" "Go with him! Mary-Prances Fenwick, honest, lately i think you are just going cuckoo or something. Go with him! Well, I guess your grandma and grandpa and your sisters might have Just a little something to say about you going with him." . "Well, who said I was going with him? I must say, Ermlntrude—" "Well, you talk about ft all tbe time. All the time." "I do not. Last Wednesday 1 Just barely told you that be was beseeching me to. And yesterday and today I Just barely mentioned U again, Of course, If you don't want me to tell you anything at all, any- mo»e, why.J won't. Of course—'• "I don't care If you tell me." said Ermlntrude. "Only I do kind of think you've got fhis Earl awfully oh the brain. If i talked about Peter every living minute of tbe day and night, you'd get sick ot U, too, I'll bet. I guess maybe 1 love Peter as much as you love your old Earl, but I certainly haven't got biro on tbe brain." "Peter!" said tbe outraged Mary- Frances. "Why, Ermlutrude Hill! Are you still thinking about Peter Morrison? Ju«t because he asked you to bis birthday party the first one, and wrote a note to you the ne»t day, and gets red when be meets you on the street? That's different. That'* entirely different. That's just cbii<Hsh.-ta»t'8 all that Is. Chlldiah. y ou <j oa ' t know the first thing about r«4^ tru», 4«ep, love tuch w ? j»' TT was Saturday morning. They •*• were walking to the store to do some marketing for Ermintrude's mother. Mary-Francos stopped, stood still. "Well. It 1 don't," sho demanded; "who docs?" "Older people, I guess," said Er- mlntrude, and tried to mask Iconoclasm, flagrant, with Insouciance. "Older people!" Mary-Frances, shaken, flung It from her. "Come on. We got to hurry, mother said. Mother said," continued Ermlntrude, ;;s If by chance, and happening to be on the subject ot mother, anyway, "that younger people didn't. Last night Mrs. Mattason had to go over town to seo her daughter-in-law to borrow a couple of covers for her bridge tables this afternoon, so wo took her over In the new car. And she was worrying about her grandchildren, the twins, and she said modern girls didn't regard Invo right, or somethiug, "1 don't remember just what she said. I was riding In front with daddy and not supposed to be listening. And mother said something, and Mrs. Mattason said they didn't understand about real love, and mother said sho guessed they did as much as the girls of her period had, or eveu Mrs. Mattason's period. And Mrs. Mattason said why, or what did mother mean? And mother said she was becoming more »nd more convinced that people had 'o have been married 10 years, at Wast, and had a baby or two, and naybe even lost one (she was think- ng about my little brother, Danny. ! guesa), before they even began to suspect the meaning of love, let alone understand it or know the first thing about It." "Oh, well," Mary-Frances simply licked that away with a feathery ;esturo and a lifted shoulder and a urned-up nose. "Of course, if you hlnk your mother knows more tbout love than noted poets like Laurence Hope, and Mr. Browning, and Ella Wheeler Wilcox and everybody, there's just no use In talking to you at all." a girl. Now, my grandmother "1-know. You ioid me. My j ther didn't live in the Bouth."i! •'Well. Rdsalle d'\ In Carolina. And 1 asked her ;)«._. other day how people knew for i when they were In love, nnd . have to say Is that what she me, and she talked for pretty,] half an hour on the subje'ct,^ tainly didn't sound much like/ your mother had to say about t- married 10 years and babies all. And If age Is all you gi why. I guess Rosalie is ,_ little older than your mother.'! Ermlntrude, not barren of remarked, "Miss Alderman was] as hops when you cut basket tbe other day," "I didn't feel like rowfli around," Mary-Frances replied,! sighed spectacularly. "I had poetry to copy." "You'll be sorry, though, id Hunks you In gym." "1 don't know," said „ Frances, deliberately dreamy, one fears, dellbsrately vexatlo^ might be far away—married! living my own life t,y havli career with Ear!, or—anythlnl that time." ' M»» Mi cut y^y «« «pOET8, noted or not," contend•*• ed Ermintrude, "can't mean everything they write—they'd go cuckoo it they did. They just write different ways, hoping to please different people—or for some reason. I don't know why. But you don't hav- to believe every word they write, like it was in the Bible, do you? Besides that, I guess maybe there are a few people in the world worth taking advice from besides poets. And if you could hear what ray daddy says about my mother, 1 guess, maybe, you might think ' was one of them." "Who sal* 3 never took from anybody but poets?" ~ i *ems*4s«. *l w«* is aa ftwfuiJy nisfl m OMALL dining tables were aetl u '>n a tiled terrace, and tf were a pool and a fountain an., smooth green lawn, and away s tlu distance Mount Hood glea * warm pink against a blue sky, Ann brought her eyes back fr the mountain to look again at across the table from her. Ho handsome and wit,, and strong smiling, and he loved her. smiled, too, and said, "Phil, dea adore this place. However did find it, away out here?" "A friend of mine told me at it. There's dancing, later, we care to stay.'' "Let's! But—can we? ft been so long since we have dai How Ion "••' "Too long. We do get into , H Sort ot forget about good timep be bad, don't we?" "Perhaps. But during the wi there Isn't much to do. We care for public dances." "No, But we could go places i dine, as we're doing this eveu and dance, If—" 'If what?" she asked, but continued smiling, because shd . not know what Phil had beguul say, "If you had tbe proper " to wear to the better weren't always or too

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