from  on February 4, 1932 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

from · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 4, 1932
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

£V.«i V^V , « I frim^f MW _ f line *i Uit Yi th« eongres* of the „,„„„ ha« authorised for the financial of farmers and btistnea eon- It is announced that fifty mlU , r ollars is to b* loaned direct to Jfarmers through the tame ehart- l -*ii were fertned last year* to talk f the rehabilitation of agtictll* letter addressed 'to the new** to the Seventh Congressional net; Congressman Tllman B. I) advises that those desiring the t for 1932 make their applications ce, as he says the tremendous de« I for money this year may result e appropriation not being enough to take care of the requests fcr fund*. Two hundred mlllloh dollars more ot ihe total appropriation will dlrtclly afttfit the farmer as this amount will be loaned through different farm' or- ganlKatlons such as (he Federal Land Brfnk and various mortgage, companies. Not SoPleased , Tex.— Eddie B. Pierce «V handedf a two-year sentence for burglary. "Thank you, gentlemen," he said, sarcastically, to, the Jury, With which he stamped on the floor with his feet, kicked the leg of the chaft in' which he had been sitting, and pounded most anything in the room which came within his reach. He was quieted and taken off to start his sentence. French military authorities have ruled that bandsmen must learn to be telegraphers, too. Thrw Licking i ( ^ _,. Basketball Team Lotiet All Garnet on the ' Week** Calendar It was the huge map of China which Stanley Hornbeck, head of the Far Eastern Division of the State Department, is shown bearing to the White House, that President Hoover and other high officials studied at their Important conference on the Chinese—Japanese crisis. From»thls meeting developed orders to send additional troops and marines from Manila to Shanghai lor the protection of American residents of the Chinese city. Drunken Luck LOS ANGELES.-Thomas F. Do Muth has plenty'of that drunken driver's luck. He drove in front of a Pacific Electric train' and it dragged his car; for more.than 200 feet before it could stop. With horror' the engineer viewed the .wreckage, only to sigh with relief >hortly after as he saw De Muth emerge unharmed. The Washington hih basketball teftrti V/as defeated by Ht&e Bobcats on the court of the latter on last Wednesday night by a score of 2fl to 18. Wash* Ington juniors were also defeated by the Hope juniors by a small score* tit the second game of last week, played at the Armory, in Hope, the Senators were again defeated, this time, by Patmos high. Quite a bit of scoring Was done in this latter game as the hoard read PatmOJ 35 and Washington 27 at the end of the final session. •Washington was scheduled to play the National Guard team as Mope Wednesday night but results were not available in time to be Included here. '•The basketball tournament of District Ten, of which Washington. IS fii member, is to be held in Texarkana,' at the Arkansas high school building, is to be held-pretushrdlushrdluhrhrr on the 28t and 271 of February, it wsa decided ;. at te meeting of officials in Hope last Saturday. The girls tournament will be held at Ashdown on March llth and 12th. The junior boys tournament will be held in Hope on March 9th and /20th. HOUSTON, Texas.-After he is divorced, a man is free from his former wife's clutches and can marry again— if his love gets the better Of his discretion. Charles and Oliria Sloahe were divorced In 1928. Oliiia recently filed a bigamy charge against Charles when his intentions to marry again were made known. Judge Ray ruled that a woman can't divorce her husband and keep him from marrying again three years later. driver was placed m jai Ion intoxication charges. * nimQ-n-rlnnr.Q qir • HU .n-^n. rmmnn I DEGIN IIEHE TODAY ' Beautiful BLtBN MOSSITEIt. who work* by day •• • »leiclrl In llnrrlnr'* Dcphrtmenl Slorr, 1 llr*» with her mother, MOLLY KOSSITBR. her elder »Utrr. M V n A. nnd ker 12-rear-old 'brother. MIKE. Ellen'* dead fntfcer, n yonniirr lion In n titled RiiKllxh fnmllr. left n com for •Able forlunr to provide for •!• Wife nnd rhlldren but Irresponsible Molly noon went through the fortune. Hlnre then the nunpiirt nf the .household b*» drvolvrd Upon the Ino •liter*.- 'I'hrlr problem I* rompltrnted bjr 4 Molina ' heedle** r*lm»«Blinre, ' ' ' • • - Molly ipend l»iir.j,|ireeloo*. trm\ niuncy to buy unneielwury. clothe*. ,for Mike. At her 'mother'* •»»;- KCKllon Ullen decided to work •! night n* n dance hull ho*te» •in- Ill thr Hum I* mnde an. She «nd Myr* lenve, the home together , lor (he dny'* work. : ;' : •. -Vt,.\OWitiO ON. WITH " •rv vUHlNO the long hot morning at Barclay's department store Myra's -vorda lingered, with Ellen. Myra had said thai 'the RosaUer family would always be Just;, an* jiimp ahead of the poorhouae. Myra hud suld that the Rosslter glrla would never find men financially able to marry them. With a pang lu her heart Ellen thought of Myra, engaged for nine years to Bert, worn out with ceaseless waiting for Uio opportunity, the break' that never came. She thought ot little iMikc. In an ago of specialization Mike must have his clmnco. But iiow was that chance to come? How was Mike to go to college as other boys did? How was Mike to get an education? All of the Rosslters desired cuae and beauty and luxury In life. All of them deserved those things. As she mechanically cut lengths of 10-cent outing flannel for women who for some Inscrutable reason wanted outing flannel In midsummer, the girl's mind returned continually (o that morning conversation. Were the Rosslters tooling themselves? Were they Indeed all 'lost In worse than mediocrity? Old the papt glories of a family count fpr nothing when the present of that family was poverty? "What's eating you?" Jenny Elkins, her counter mate, asked once. "Nothing," Ellen replied spiritlessly. But she felt weary and discouraged. Her head acbed from the heat and from the ceaseless com- pjuints of shoppers who desired more for their roouey than their money would buy, "Like us," thought Ellen bitterly. With uooc and the lunch hour «lie cheered. As she combed her hair and powdered her damp faco dry, she observed that she bad a great deal of company. Tbe dress- Ing room was full ot salesgirls, less well off than herself, many of them fading, past the age of romance and pufit the possibility of attaining . happier futures. Ellen was young. She had undeniable good looks and distinction. fust around the corner who knew what might be In store? She swung out Into the street. Fifth avenue was jaded and wilting (9 the August sunshine. Even toe shop windows seemed dusty sad toe merchandise, usually so enticing, was dimmed by tue blazia$ noon light. • • t B UT Ellen felt tue customary lift of spirit as she left th* store. was almost eager now tor tue jj, 8 j, e Ellen did not notice him until he touched her arm. hod never been Inside Dreamland. There was no reason why It might not be fun. There would be youth there,.at least. ..It .was better to dance, than to sit evening after evening jn a stuffy apartment wondering how two small salaries were to bo, stretched to feed and clothe three adults and ono active boy. That feeling of suppressed excitement was still with her when sh.e reached the dancchnll a few steps off Broadway and plunged Into the graceful dusk ot the build Ing. It left her abruptly when, at the second floor, she left the elevator and stepped Into Dreamland. The big, over-decorated room, even with all the shades drawn, appeared cheap and tawdry. Tho paper roses that shaded the lighta wero not only Imitation—they were dirty. The lloor, not yot swept, was niussy will) confetti remaining from the night before. Nor did the peeling gilt chulrs and tables arranged around the walls present a setting for romance. Or tho glass ticket booth near the door like tho ticket booths of motion picture houses. As though romance were for sale! Ellen squared her jaw, assured herself that she had not come for romance, and walked toward the door marked 'fOfflce—Jacob Salomon, Manager." She was a little surprised that there were no other girls waiting and a little cast down as well. That probably was a clear Indication that Dreamland jobs were not too profitable. She knocked at the misted glass door. A querulous voice bade her enter. Jacob Salomon did not rise when she came In. He was wearing a hat. He did not remove his hut. Nor did lie remove the cigar in his mouth when he inquired her business. Ellen told him. "D'ja ever dance professionally?" "No, 1 haven't.. But I'm a very good dancer," replied Ellen in a voice as brusque as his own. She bad no intention of being intimidated by Jacob Salomon. He leaned across his untidy desk, wound up a portable victrola, put on a record and stood, up. "I'll try you out,".lie said. Ellen looked startled. But evidently Salomon expected her to dauce with him- He was holding out bis arms. Sue uad never before danced with a man in h'.s shirt sleeve*. « man wearing a hat and a clear. But she stepped firmly forward. • • ' • TpLLEN was a light and graceful •*- J dancer. She was surprised to find that Salomon, for all his bulk, danced better than any partner she had ever had before. After two turns of the room ho released her, mopped his forehead and flopped Into his swivel chair again. "You'ro o. k,," lie announced. "Turn up with your evening dress at eight o'clock tonight. You're allowed Mondays off if you wont 'em. Talto any other night off, without explaining. In advance, and you're fired. That's (ill." Kllon smiled faintly. "I'm afraid It isn't all." she observed unruffled. "I have to be satisfied with the job too. What Is the salary?" "No salary. Commissions. The boys pay 10 cents a dance straight dancing. You can pick up more giving private lessons. You get half the takings. You split your tips too—if any." Ho squinted his eyes and regarded her with the cold glance of a surgeon or a musical comedy director. "You're good-looking," he admitted us if he had, just noticed It. "You got class too. I guess you'll knock the spots off any of the hostesses we have now. You ought to make throe or four dollars an evening easy—six or seven on Saturdays. Easier than clerking in a store. That what you do now?" Ellen was considerably taken aback. Color rose in her cheeks, but her voico was cool as she admitted that she did clerk In a store and meant to continue to do so. Salomon indifferently assured her that such a course was an easy way to quick suicide, but lie did not appear to be really interested. "Another tiling," Ellen said as she prepared to leave. "I haven't any real evening dress. Only semi-evening dresses." Salomon's feet, which had been cocked upon the desk, came down ou the floor. "Won't do," he said. "1 rnigut as well tell you that the evening clothes are the catch. They wear out last hero. Aud you gotta nave 'ein. This is a classy place. Part o£ our advertising is 'Every beautiful hostess in, tue latest Xrom Paris.'" "But I—" "Won't do. We're lu this bi« for money—not for ,our health." H« added speculatlvely, his eyes curious, ''No reason why a Jane aa good-looking as you are shouldn't have all the evening duds in the world. No reason for that matter why you should be clerking in a store or working here either." AS Ellen, angry and discouraged, "• went out the door, be called after her, "The job's always open 11 you manage to scare up the dress." Late that afternoon, Ellen, bitterly disappointed at losing the $20 or $25 a week, telephoned to the Brooklyn apartment house. There was a long wait while good-natured Mrs. Clancy climbed the stairs to bring Molly to the phone. But the wait was easier than the explanation. Molly Rosslter made It very hard. She could not understand why Ellen had.not persuaded Salomon to take her without the evening dress. She never understood such things. To top this off she explained tearfully that the landlord had called during the morning for his rent. "What will we do?" she wailed. Ellen l.ad no better idea ot that than Molly. But she poured forth reassurances before she bung up the receiver and turned away. She gave way a little then. There wera tears in her wide, thick-lashed eyea and her face, ordinarily so rosy, was pale with fatigue and anxiety. She brushed past a handsome, middle-aged man, who bad been waiting at the row ot telephones on the fifth floor of Barclay's. She did not notice him until he touched he/ on the arm. She turned to facq Steven Barclay, owner of the department store. "You're employed here, aren't you?" he asked. Ellen's heart gave a great thump. It was against the rules to telephone during business hours. It was also against the rules tq leave one's counter. Her counter, tended by another girl, was six floors below iu the basement. "I am employed here," she said in a strained, low voice. "Will you step into my office, please?" Ellen clamped her teeth into her lower lip. As she silently followed him she called forth all her reserve to meet this final calamity. So she was to lose her Job at Barclay's! ' ' * (To a Days .#., ADVANCE IN COrf-ON-We arc M* fofmed by a gentleman Just froth tt«* Orleans, which place he left oh thfc 27ih, that there was great excitement in the cotton market an dthat an ad* vKhee o! two cents a pound had takefl pltce. The advance was caused by tit* arrival of the Themis, front LlverptHJf with dates to the 15th of December, smwlng an advance of a cent and ft qyarter in England. He brings no papers but assures us that the quota* lions when he left were from llta to 14 cents a 'pound. « -. MAQNfcttc TELEGRAPH to NEW ORLEANSMVe learn with pleasure thtit a contract has been wade by the patentees of Morse's magnetic tele* tfraph to Construct a line from Washington to -'.' 'N6w Orleans by way of Charleston, '.Mobile and numerous other intermediate points of commer^ cial Interest. Books of subscriptions to this stock, the whole amount which Is estimated at lees than $200,060, will soon be opened in Philadelphia, and the great importance of the line will, we fell confident, commend it to favorable consideration. It is thought probaBle that Congress may take some action on the subject, and aid its speedy construction as a war measure, in the way of loans; for it will place the cabinet in Washington in almost immediate communication with the army arid navy In the gulf. The Whigs should run the devil for their candidate for the presidency. We don't believe though the Whigs Will Step Into the locofoco regions for this Candidate, and the gentlemen spoken of will have to rely on the exertions of his own party. ' '• WHEN WILL THE WAR CLOSE! Aye, that is the question. When the war was commenced it was supposed by those who brought it about for the purpose of sustaining their political power, that it would be of short duration, that the Mexicans would be frightened into fits and come speedily to any terms demanded of them; and that the administration would, crown itself with glory, and insure its triumph for four years longer. This was a probably calculation, but it has been woefully flusttrated. .The Mexicans have shown resistance beyond what was anticipated, the administration is not likely to reach the laurels it expected, and there is no . forming a definite idea at present when the war will end. Mr. Polk is doubtless heartily tired of it, since it cannot possibly result in any popularity or honor to him. The commencement of the war was his,' and if he is to geather any laurels he must do it frp'm that act alone. The deeds of Our, gallant troops are another matter. They can reap honor in this prosecution, and glory in its issue. It .is nothing to' them how the War commenced, but their, honor and that of the country is 'interwoven with its issue. The president might like to get out of the w,ar,. : but the army of the country de- that it shall be with, honor. Jttirit Meeting Sunday •'• V of Ep worth Leagues 'A joint meeting of the Epworth Leagues of the Washington-Ozan charge 'Of the Methodist church was held in the local Methodist church on last[ Sunday nigt. This is to be a regular occurence hereafter it is announced by officers of the several leagues represented, and will likely take place on the fourth of fifth Sunday in each month. Meetings arc to be held in each of the leagues in the charge. The leagues are Ozan, St Paul and Washington. The program in each instance to be rendered by the league visited. St. Paul church was represented by 28 members, Ozan by 19 and Washington by more than 30. The next joint session will be at St. Paul church, north of Ozan, on the night of the fourth Sunday in February. The Rev. J. L. Leonard, pastor of the churches to which these leagues belongs says: "The young people's division of the churches of the Washington-Ozan charge is an organization by and for the young people of the charge. Its activities are carried on under the supervision of adults. While the 'division is under the auspices of the Methodist church, yet it is net ej{9lusively foi 1 Methodist young people. The Epworth League feature of the organization often includes in its membership young people of other denominations." f fi»W. ' ' r Mf, and MM. Will Piri^w tpfeftt fiilufdijr night nnd Sunday win* MF«», Artuie ftaoher. Bre, ffwln preached at filuff Springs Suftday for the first time Ifi qtHttt ft whit*. 1 Mlw f xla Askew *&enl the week Mid Wittf Mr fttotlr, Mft. Lossife Waft- 6( Lone Sta?, and Mr. and . ' Askew spent Thursday night he* praftdpsrenu, Mt. atid ft&s. F. A/tJHlifd. , Mlw^del Manning and Exle Askew spirit a while Saturday evening with Muriel Irm Deal Purtle spent Friday i^sht with M«t4ln Bailey. . Mrs! Opal Cariton spent Friday with Mr*. Little Canton. Mr; aM Mrs. M. M. Mitchell spent Saturday night with her parent*, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Purtle. Lestef Purtle «id family spent Monday With Mr, and Mrs. Robert Purtle. F. A. Dlltard •spent Friday night with his daughter, Mrs. Hattie finch* er. •;. ' :- • j ••••.•:.>-' : Mr. and Mrs. Roy Carlton spent Sunday With : her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Dillard. be alright Ot-flfidpa Sim Wa* bit by a hot!* is d6&g M«r Nora w«tefs 1* tt»> Sh% tei a carbuncle on the o! hef head, Mr. and Mrs, Dan Hayw 0! called 6n Mr. and Mrs. Burfon SuRday ft!tettKWh. , , ' , Mf. and Mrs. Clark Butter arttf ehil« dreh oi Union spent the week end with theif parents, Mr, and Mr*, Satt Maria*, Mr. arid Mrs. 6.B, Martin end family Visited Johnnie Waters and fanV ily Suftday. Luke. Butcher and family >ot Waldo visited his mother, Sunday aftufffiofctt. WllllfiVille ball team played Taylor Saturday Mght on the ioe&l court. The scores for the boys was IS aftd 28 in faVof of Willisvllle, The girl* also won 6 to 12. The Junior -team played Waldo ttad'won this game 3 to 14, Mr. arid ; Mrs. 'Harper Wells of Village spent the week end With their parents, Mr, and Mrs. B^E. Thotfip- son. Lora Marlor spent Saturday night in the home of Mr. and Mrs. E, E, Thompson. \ Aching, are caused' blood in the,i DftroHSft , „_ Only aKt irteffial the catise-that'l itorfef and euHiag^: hB?dV6 preftcrlptlon, f ct&ds because It'teft restotei cu^uklfdn; 1 thefts the dMaSfed ly ettdlftg even piles «f * thai Ward & Son i HEM-ROID Tablfest Pile agony tit rni The per capita income of Czechoslovakia during 1931 did not exceed $125. The only United States coin bearing the likeness of a foreign ruler is the Queen Isabella quarter, minted in 1893. As. a by-product of the clearing of timber land, British Columbia is now establishing a charcoal industry. Good News For Hope Williams' Laboratories have arranged to have a man in your town who will tell you about WILLIAMS FORMULAE, the New Formulae that those who have been fortunate- to get a bottle are so enthusiastic about. This Formulae is available in this community for the first time. Get your bottle now and see for yourself what wonderful results It produces. Satisfaction guaranteed or your money rfeunded. GET BACK YOUR PEP YOU KNOW THAT "WONDERFUL FEELING" Recommended for stomach, liver and kidney disorders covering dyspepsia, biliousness, gassy stomach, distress, chronic constipation, sick headache, neuritis, neuralgia, rheumatism, lame back and general weakness. Keep your stomach, liver and kidneys healthy and nature will do the rest. Get a bottle today from ' W4RP & SON, Owgglsts —Adv. WEST SECOND STREET * Burr & STREET i HOPE, CTYT ox I LJ. SH- We just COULDN'T WAIT tos show you these NEW . ~ ^ SPRING, 1932.. .and, after all, every woman wants to be FIRST ',. t season's newest modes! Our tjuyers are all ndw in the New York",iu :.-. .. shipping us new assortments, new selections, every day. YouM want to look over these, advance style hints come in today! ^«® Millinery for Spring Celophanes and Peanit Straws These shiny black little hats are all the rage now . . .' smart and chic-looking, too! A style for every personality! $ 1.88 </"" New Spring DTI Grdupe Nb; Silk Rayon Crepes "Seeing Is Believing." Words fail to express the tremendous value of these silk dresses at this amazing low price. AH new merchandise, new spring styles . . . we Invite you to come in and SEE FOR YOURSELF. Silk Prints and Magnificent Values! Gay, different, entirely-'*«^, just what you've been wanting tot spring. Rich, 'Heavj quality, pure silk flat crepe .'. . wcll-trimmed,;fji| much more expensive-looking than they really^ we! See them In our window. • -5-Y*'tl BOYS' NECKTIES 25c Fancy 4-in-hanS in good patterns, silk lining at ends. Also ready- tied bows. Best selections! BOYS' KNICKERS 98c FULL-LINED, with elastic waist and bottoms. Buckle in front. Good patterns, well made, 3 pockets. MEN'S HOSE IOC Fancy rayon and cotton, 176 needle —your choice of fashionable new patterns and most popular colors. A Big Valuel Here.Is An Outstanding Special Hosiery Value Extra-Extra-Extra! Tremendous hosiery value*—regular f 1.00 to J1.49 quality-FULL FASH- IONED, 45- gauge, 4 thread, gren- adine silk, mill irregulars. WASH DRESS! ' Fast Colors. Just the thing for,,' home wear. Sizes 16 to 50, ItQOgf t or short sleeves, . « MUSLIN 8c 40-Inches Wide This is unbleached and is not full ' of filling- Compare this item others. g H Q E § 98c We can fit any child who will we»T a shoe between the sizes 8Vi to 3. MEN'S WORK SHIRTS A blue Chambray full cut, six button front, triple-stitched throughout. Now— 29c WORK PANTS For men who expect hard wear. Moleskin, Covert and Cotlonade are the material they are made of .Now— 98c BED SHEETS-SUW These are beyond comparison anii ire not full of filling, do not hay$ a seam. Now—2 for

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free