Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 27, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, February 27, 1932
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Page 2
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, tiw «oi e Mghwav program.' ' mor* «ffid«it tftf&m&nf The Problem at Geneva affe^i L * * H. i* r ^ ' conference drags along at more and more apparent that few, it represented there are really look>• f • ~ ajbu&ner one than we had supposed. -' &&ts fs,- after air, only a symptom, not i 1 an effect, not a caused ie-fact that we hav& a world eivili2a- _.idnal .differences, in the last analysis^ iorce^ As long as we hive such a set-up, ,_JLwill .keep on maintaining: the instrti- *prc4is applied. '""^-Tfei clear .when y.ou examine the specific iuisioirat, Geneva has been going; for- Ie pointed out that only thefAmerican dele- 1^6 the aDolition of the battleship. The other are willing to do away with it. Uncle Sam , get right down to it—what earthly ,dif' ' ' ship evolved from the old expression, 'zh meant a ship carrying enough heavy e it& place in the main line-of. battle. »- are- given tand < received.* Shi 4he r ptS" vessels were three-decker^, mounting- Lighter one and twd-deck^ship^^rr^ 4 and so on—were meant for ry navy sank its battleships ^ w>hat then? ul ships (I reinaining, whatever their type, attleships — would be counted on to do two- Iteets collided. , At present, >these 'the; tty.OOO-ton/ eight-inch gun treaty .&h«l the «^«Klrtced Thursday, nnd , i «WS*te In hef W that "ttiy vfi&mt la'the camera." Miss Barrymefe, hwe In a stttge play, said her brothers, Lionel and John, will support her In hef first Production will not begin until aft- ef It6f present road tour, whch closes (n June. Shilo Swallows Poison To Eid HisLife Do You J. W.' Phillips has moved' back to Hope,,much to- the satisfaction of Ms many, friends. Mr. and Mrs.' Bain, of Vermont, have been visiting their son* Dr. B. C. Bain of this city for the past several weeks., '' Lee Cooper left -Wednesday for Southern Texas. Ashby Burton, accompanied by his sister,'Miss Louise, hasibeen visiting relatives* in Arkadelphia this week. TEN TEARS AGO H. .H.; Harrell; automobile dealer of Prescott, was in Hope on business, this morning: -Mls» Margaret Whiter'of Prescott,' 1st visiting; relatives' in this. city. "W4Y.tFo8^r, -Sir., A. L. Betts anct R. MJLaGrone ehdorsed'as commis- sionerp' for 'paving district." Headline from The Star of Hope. Kidnaped—Or Just Gone? •Installment Auto Tags [TIES in Arkansas have found a novel way of 7 tfce- depression easier for motorists, simply by, automobile owners to pay for their 1932 license tHinents instead of in a lump sum, as is usually the - ' » *' , • , i "^taxpayers are unable'to ; pay the full amount now, 'j»art of-it now, part of it in Ju.ae-and the remaind- dreadnaught and you simply,pro- 1 president Hoover has 27 honorary to take its place. The essential situa- college degrees. Bet he's like to trade re&sely the same. You may economize slightly n costs, but'the n*avy as a fighting machine re- illy unchanged. And; the plan has much to 'conimend it, ? ire those, of course, who insist that people whose „'„?.,- been radically reduced by unemployment or work have no business trying to run their automo- ;e;aurto, in a great many cases, is an absolute r«Iii»jBthat permits the ordinary citizen to.'con' auto when he is hard up ia apt to be a ,wise Gandhi's Secret them foe a few more administrative votes in-the House. K Chicago has to lay off many more policem'en, ; the city will have to put its bandits on tbe honor system. A man out in Arizona .looks, like Lincoln. Now,if.-'we could 1 just find one. who thinks like Lincoln. Yon may think'th« breda lines are long, but just wait .until you see the pie line after the November elections. One thing that always stops a car from skidding is a lamp post. Now,they-have' invented a brick so light it floats. That ought to go well everywhere but in Ireland. War Looms Between China and Japan, reads a headline. From that you might gather that tbe battles around Shanghai were just practice. An ex-pOBtmaster is going to enter Al Smith's name its, the North Dakota presidential primaries. Maybe he wants his job back. Arkadelphia Woman Dies in Texas Auto Accident ARKADELPHIA-News has been received here, of the death in an automobile accident at 'Beaumont, Tex., o! Mrs. Felix Rutherford, formerly Miss Gertrude Calhoun of this city. Her husband, who survives, is a former resident of Arkadelphia. Funeral arrangement were not completed but it is believed the body will be shipped 1 to Dalark, 12 miles from here for burial. Mrs. Rutherford's father, a locomotive engineer, was killed some years ago when the boiler af his engine exploded in • the yards of the old Ultima Thule railroad at Daleville, suburb of Arkadelphia. Albert Edwin Sausey of Swifton Commit* Suicide at Hi* Home U&WPORT.—Purchasing, an ounce of carbolic acid and telling the druggist it was for his fatbev, a physician, Albert Edwin Causey, aged 27,; talked t omembers of his family for an hour or ; more and hten went to his loom and drained the, bottle shortly after 9 Thursday night, dying within a short time. The Causey family liVea at Swifton. about 16 miles north of Newport and is well known in thaj section. Albert had been crippled since childhood, the result of an accident which left him paralyzed on the right side He gave his family no warning of his contemplated act except to tell them he was going away on a trip ,bu was evasive when asked Ms destination. His marriage a few years ago proved" unfortunate, and his family believe that this preyed on his mind He is survived by his father am stepmother, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Caus ey; -bis mother, Mrs. Annie Ellison o Ravenden, and a half-brother an< half-sister, Owen Causey of Newpor and Miss Lillina Causey of, Swifton Mr., and Mrs. Jo« Duke, Mr. and M«. Maston McNatt psetit Sunday nglht with Mr. and Mrs^EMt Ritey. Sdward and ArtheOfcwtw spent friday night, Saturday and Saturday night with Otha and Roy Cassdy. Velma Cox spent Saturday night wjth Mrs. Clinton Ellis. Mrs. Eearl Sherman and Mrs. Ruby erls, were Monday vislor* of Mrs. KDalley Hiley. ' Mr. and Mrs, Arvile Allen were 1 he Saturday night and Sunday guests if Mr. and Mrs. Duie McKamle. Mr. and Mrs. Hoover Cassady were he Saturday night guests of Mrs. Hugh Smith and family. K Ellis s^ent Saturday night and Sunday iti the home of his grand mother, Mrs. Carmen of Bodcaw. Little John Bailey Rlley is on the ick 1 list this week. Harmony Sheppard Mrs. Pearl Cornelius is on the sick 1st. Misses Opal and Jewell McBey are spending this week with .relatives of tills place. Mrs. Alice Finley made a business trip to Hope Tuesday. Misses Opal, Jewell and Lillie McBay spent Monday night with Mr. and Mrs. L. J. McBay. Miss Myrtle Kfiotts was shopping in Hope Saturday. Garland Grant called on Raymond Cornelius Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Cornelius called on W. L. 'Cornelius and family Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. McBay spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. McBay of this place Mr. and Mrs. T. G. McBay and mother, Mrs. Corn McBay, were shopping in Hope, Friday. Earl Yocum was visiting in the home of W. J. McBay Thursday. , Mrs. Claude McCall spent Thursday with Mrs. Pearl Cornelius. Almost every one la busy gardening in our community. Miss Harley Vines has returned home after spending several days with her sister, Mr* Luclte Landes and Mr. Landes near Louisville: Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dougherty and family, mid J. M. MeWllliaros and grandson, Ray, were Sunday afternoon visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. McMillen and family. We are indeed sorry to hear of the death of -Mrs. Ida Buggies. The bereaved ones have our heartfelt sympathy. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Reece and son, Howard, spent Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. Milton Caudle and family. . Quite a bunch of young folks were tntertained at the J. M. McWllliams home Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Daughterly and family spent Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs. Amous Daugherty, Cliff Rogers visited his son, Louie and family Sunday afternoon. F. H. Oouthit was a Wednesday night visitor of Geo. McMilleti. and family. Madie Huckabec and Harley Vines spent Tuesday night at the Otwett home. Mr. ond Mrs. Kermit Mitchell and Mrs. Ella Hodnett were Hope visitors Wednesday. Mrs. Delia Pichard spent Wednesday atfernoon with her father J. M. McWilliams. If the $100 head tax on Kentucky colonies goes through, many of them will be reduced to ranks. no ^^-:Q_rlgD££ 193* Was Forrest O'Brien, holder of,the aviation endurance- record, shown in, lower picture, kidnaped? Or did he just drive off with a mystery woman? St. Louis police are trying to find out. Mrs. O'Brien, shown above, first told detectives that n«r husband was yanked from her 'arms in front of their- hotel. Later she modified her story. O'Brien and Dale Jackson set a consecutive flight record of 420 hours three years ago. The Hunter brothers smashed that mark. Then O'Brien and Jackson came back and flew 647 hours in the summer of 1930 and their record still stands. Jackson was killed; while flying in Florida. Now that the las ttwo elements have been found and named by an Alabama man, the chemists can devote their entire time to testing bad liquor. . ), BEGMT HSTRE TOD A,* ;.:;'. Beantlfnl BUUBN HOSSITER, a nnleiBlrl In Barclay'* Department 'Store, work*. might* :» a. dance halt'hoctCM. Sbe live* with her mother* MOLLY ROSSITER, her elder (liter, MYRA, and her baby brother, MIKE: , At the dance hall nhe meeta and tnllm In love with hnndiome LAJBHY HAKHOWGATB. an art- let. Inter *he learn* Larry \t engaged to ELIZABETH BOWKS, a debutante. STEVEN BARCLAY, 57 and owner ot Barclay'*. In In love with Ellen. Without the girl'* knowledge her mother invite* him to dinner, borrowing money (or the oeca*iou. ' Ellen l» furiuu*. but when Barclay arrive* «he I* compelled to be friendly. That nlKht he a*k» her to marry him. She refute*. Goiulp circulate* at the store and Ellen u»k» to b« transferred t» another department. Barclay make*, her an o«*I«tan,t buyer at <UL Increased, •alary. She refanea to lunch with Larry became o« her new Job and they quarrel. He came* to Drtnmlnnd that night to NOW co ON WITH Tom STORY CHAPTER XXH •pLLEN had never thought of Larry in connection with any thing so prosaic as work. To her he went with the gayety, the lightness and laughter in the world. She knew he was an artist but when she had teased him for details of bis work he only told her lightly that be was not an over-zealous art 1st. So she was considerably surprised a few days later when he came to added. "You do see, don't you?" she asked appealingly. "I never, saw a girt like you," Larry said wonderingly. "You don't drink. You don't smoke. And here you are Insisting that you have a chaperon while I paint you in,a gijwn Queen Victoria would have worn it she'd bad the figure for it." The light note went out ot his voice. He pursued the subject with a kind ot reluctant and unwilling admiration: "You're a queer little Puritan, Ellen, but I'm not sure I don't ad- mlro you for it. Girls nowadays are too tree and easy—the kind I seem to know, anyhow. They've tossed away a lot trying to grab off the sort ot freedom that doesn't seem to make them happy when they get It It seems a silly thing to iay, but I'm going to say it. You're a wise little girl. Ellen." He caught his breath and laughed a confused, uncertain laugh. hurt Steven many times she knew. At luncheon with him her thoughts would stray to Larry. Sbe would wonder what he was doing, where he was, what he was saying In those hours he spent away from her. Tben she would start with a sudden realization tbat she lad heard .not one word ot what Steven had been saying. Larry, even if he had been more honest with, her, ahe knew would still remain one of those, suitors who can never be depended on. He blew hot and blew cold; laughing a gale one minute and quarreling iereely over nothing the next. Alter tbose spirited quarrels he generally stalked away without a word. Ellen would cry herself to sleep, convinced she would never see him again. Tbo next night he would It wasn't much, ured those words. * 4 But Ellen treas- 0 she went to dreams ot Larry, different side of FTEN during the next two weeks sleep dreaming Sbe was seeing a him these days, was learning that he could work as well as play at high tension. Sbe loved this different sid« ot him loved the inexhaustible enthusiasm he exhibited for color, .for paint, for canvas, for roal labor. 5 Things at home, financially speak GANDHI'S recent plea to his followers to get of mankind's two greatest fears—the fear of death «aj? of the loss of material posaeasiona^-helpa to ejc- it is that this wizened little man can possess s«ch a p Amount of power, on earth," says Gandhi, "can subdue a man two fears." you itop t» thinfe about it, it is easy to see that he have not the slightest qualms about losing i yew possess* npthing that anyone can da to you; and when a man who is in that for' puJs himself at the head of a great movement, gn uucOjjfyjmonly hard task to slop him. Garner Boom Young, But Growing Ptjf tner* in M'2 is now reported to be wedg- tt ftp bottom ef the English channel between two o* »Jl4 one Q| the wrecks, it is said, is that of a German sent to the bottom sometime daring the extremenly moving about this ip, sunk by accident in p*ace-time, ship which English sailors 3& the war, hekifp> the bottom tyt the embrace of * English navy's prowess f «mph&8jj&es* too, the peculiarly Dangerous a«4 1 «f the submarine, in time of peace, as in " "ive end, anil • g good deal better i .. ted .oever be^n invented. the th« John Gwner-foi-pgcegi*»t oa^ve as "young, but ufl&ut fl«wt from BO*TO*. Te^ws, drew «taula of gk» durin« tba by Denwwata a,t Ifeeir «*ft^ cs»v«itk« i^ San presidential G*rnw is a native son of the Lon« for him. A special show— the Shane Show he explained—was to be held in six months, It he could get one of the prizes for portraits his reputation would be made. Ellen's first impulse was to refuse him, She was too busy. Surely ha could get someone better tor a portrait, e, society woman perhaps or an actress, someone well known. But he persisted. It would take only such a little time he pleaded. If she couldn't or wouldn't pose, then be simply would not enter the competition. Ellen hesitated, torn between prudence and desire. At last, against her better Judgment, ?he agreed to do as he wished. "Ah,.you're a darling to say you will," be exclaimed la relief and satisfaction. "I won't take much of your time. My studio has night lights things. Sometimes if you're not too tired we could drop in there alter you're through here." Agflin tbe girl hesitated. "j don't want to sound like 4 prude," she said frankly, "but I'm afraid' I couldn't do that." Seeing he was puzzled, she went on, her clear, candid eyes on his. "My mother wouldn't hear of such a thing—aud not because she doe»at Ilka you, either, it's because she's old-fasblon&d, I guesj, aa4 I'm old-fashioned, too, I cojjldn/t f» to your studio at olgbt without a chaperoa. { woiiWt fttei s)fb£ about it. "It would be all right on Mondays and times like tbat though- she had received thq increased sal ary at the store but the additional money from Dreamland was stll necessary. Not for much longer Ellen hoped. Molly, fretful and distressed over the continuous companionship with Larry and not to be consoled by the fact that Ellen was seeing a gr«* deal of Steven at tbe store, hac grown strangely apathetic. Shi seemed temporarily to have lost her abljlty to spend money before J was earned. Nevertheless Ellen had often tba feeling ot a tight-wire walker. She knew, did Ellen, bow easily a budget can be upset. There were other things that gave her the feeling of a tight-wire walker. For one thing, even though she gave him countless opportunities, even though she could feel that he and she were coming closer and closer to some inevitable climax, Larry failed to say one word about his engagement. The name of Elizabeth Bowes, tbe gay debutante who was flitting over Europe before, returning for her autumn wedding, had never been mentioned between them. Even as she tell more and more helplessly ia love with Larry, BJieu pould not forget bow unfairly he was treating her. She va* attempting to crowd I<M> actiooj, too, much «eitenieut. turn up at Dreamland, unabashed and unrepeutent, the cause of Ufa quarrel and the quarrel itself forgotten. Oh, it was maddening never to know where one stood, thought little Ellen aa thousands of other girls have thought. • • CHE had some times the strange ^feeling that In this double, or, rather, triple life she was leading she was losing Molly, losing Myra and little Mike, losing touch with her home as sho was certainly losing touch with her duties at the store. She knew that Loreno Elcott was disappointed in her though nothing had been said. She knew all these things and yet could not feel regretful. Larry's very contradictions were a delight; the burning, feverish love, she felt for him was an answer to her wild, young prayers of the year before. . Nothing mattered when she was with him except that she go often Aid at the contradictions in the man. The studio was bare and plain, so obviously the room of a workman that it seemed incredible Larry could have chosea it, incredible that he iiUed there so well. She was cramped and- Ured from the continuous strain ot posing but she was very light hearted. Sho sat down at the dusty grand piano which commanded one corner, pushed back the top and attempted to remember enough ot her childhood instruction to pick out a aim* pie melody. Tho instrument waa badly out ot tune and her amateurish efforts were ludicrous. Sbe waa giggling at the discordancy when the door opened and Larry camo in, laden with green bottles and a brown bag of sandwiches. She shook her head when he Insisted that she keep up the good work and rose hastily. So hastily, that she knocked to the floor a photograph which had been lying face downward on tho piano. She picked it up and gazed at the photograph. Smiling out at her was the faca of Elizabeth Bowes. ' Ellen's heart failed at this visual evidence of tho unknown girl's possession of the man she loved. She felt as if the blood were draining slowly from, her body. "Oh," she said, after a horrible, endless-interval, "What a—a pretty, girl." "Yes, Isn't she," Larry agreed. He put down the bottles and the hag of sandwiches, came over and removed the photograph from Ellen's fingers and laid it back on the piano face down, "She's rather a good sort," be top many emotloua into H Sb* yaj always awiagtag to* W4 lor^a from Steven to Larry- Oa ttw one side was coeunon sense aod ou tb* «tb,eP was bar she should please him. Nothing mattered except that here was another evening", an evening when she might learn where she stood with him. She was always straining toward that issue. Always he was eluding it. Then came an August night when Bert and Myra accompanied her to the studjo, one of the free Mondays that came all too seldom. It was Insufferably hot eveu with tbe studio skylight wide open and all the casement wludowa denuded ot curtains and swung out into the airless, starry night. At about 8 o'clock Bert protested be could bear no more and dragged Myra out to a neighborhood movie. They were returning for lilllen at 10, the hour the posing Invariably was ended. Larry worked for some time after they left, absorbedly mixing bis colors and absently wiping his brush 011 his faded smock, standing off to observe an effect, squinting at the canvas and then at Ellen almost as though he bad never seen her before. But at 9 be flung down his brush, announced that it was too bot for anything except suicide, and banged off downstairs for ginger 'ale. left alone In tba studio, 94^ . jjja.rye.Uaj; said casually. "A friend of mine, "What do you say we eat?" Ellen, a bright fixed smile on her face and death in her heart, agreed that they should e.at. Oh. why hadn't he told her the whole truthT She thought she could have forgiven him everything if only be had told her. She desired passionately to plot him forever from her sight and from her memory. She wanted, to tell him that, brutally and cruelly. She desired that be should be hurt as she herself had been hurt. But she restrained her passionate, accusing words. She said only that she would dress while he laid but the simple meal. Her voice sounded flat and tame. "What's wrong with you?" Larry asked, puzzled. She wanted to cry out that be knew well enough what was wrong. She wanted to tax him with lying— but he had not llutl. There was no reason in tbe world why be should tell ber everything. He had never promised to be more to her than what he was—a playmate. "What'a wrong with you?" Larry repeated. EJleu'a chance had come. He him* selt was forcing'tbe issue, It WM the time to demand that fee cuooaq between her and Elizabeth

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