Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 1, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 1, 1932
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Page 2
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mimmafflk LtallLS^S. XT.,-3 *** *» ***** Mfttttrif concfiibM. f« of. * red«W the fc«*e/ii* (6 RempsteAd cvuntv't ** A* k a* W itoie highway program. pt. and a toote etffcteitt govetnmeitt fhrowoh ~ Runs to Keep Senate Seat 'seems a,good time,to get worried about 'led mechanization of industry will s JS- .n ^, tim , e than the y know how/ fo> use. rd« hot last forever; arid sooner or later, Wf ;are<tiirning agahl, wfe shall have to face »;.<*£;tbf fact, that the world's work can be " J " *~' fi than used to be the case.' **. . .' f , United States commissioner of other day that we are still going- problem, oiCbor hands even when a; and he^remarked, very pertinently; es will not employ a man past 45. Shelving dl* age pension sysfem, Periodic unem- insurance, or doles; "dr .some- course, simply .means t that 'if we are -tture"as we have rn-thfe past?, we must' ;aet-that the meA iprtwKbin'.induatry cai^e nf J anme>'htvaf ' •<" *• THIRTY YEARS 1 AGO Milton 4 Hc-lt was down from Washington today. Dr.'C. E. Gosnell of DeAnn, was in town Tuesday* Miss niion Lowery is again an .employee of the Hope Telephone company. Dorsey, Robert' an.d • Hamilton McRae and Will Cgntley attended a dance at Fulton Wednesday night. TEN YEARS AGO Henry Hitt of the Geo. W. Robison & Co. store, is to build a residence I in West Fourth > AVenue. C. A ; , . — ... j Powell has the contract. wordp "dole," was a word at which ;aJl ]<;'"*%& tw ent y ''*****? d ° ze ' n ". Fr° m * " * • ••• •-• - an advertisement in The Stag: ofHope. Jbn Ferguson, of Nashville, was in the city this morning. Jim's brothers, Claude, Henry, Ware and Charley, ate all engaged in the newspaper business, but Jim Escaped—he is a real,estate marf. • uddered. A few days ago a bill providing for a u 1 dole came within a mere .handful of votes of The word is not a frightening at is be even less so. Gradually and we are learning something-. " ili' S ' • ' " „ tu o£ the things that have been said against the irite-true. England provides thousands of living in which the dole can sap manhood of energy. But-there is only one way of 4ote-rto rearrange industry so that there will rktfor an honest, capable and reliable workman, conditions, to be sure, are abnormal. But when | .'reiutn we shall have {o keep that fact in mind. |r,in other words, represents our greatest prob- that is with us in good times as well as in A Neiy Begging Racket #azine Variety prints a dispatch from Hollywood |f is surely one of the news stories produced by the de— It is a story teUing how panhandlers in the film *ve taken to hiring women and children to act as ing cast*' for beggers. 4> ? '. rarite like this; a begger will engage a woman and will take them along as he goes down the street ask- Men who would ordinarily give him noth- 8Qft-hearted when they see his supposed wife and ghell out liberally. The beggar, Variety says, can °P ^° to * 14 a dft y in P rofit ' a fte r Paying his $4 a day, to be drawn from this little tale is: money to street beggars. Make your contribution charitable organization and let it do the rest. No "War Birds" Wanted Farm Woman Devises 'Hog Killing Weather' CLAYTON, Ala.— (jp) —"Hog killing weather"—those crisp, cold days of fall" and winter—have been scarce in the south this year, but it hasn't worried Mrs. J. E. Farrish. When, ;the .weather man failed to come through with the proper temperatures for chilling freshly killed hog meat, Mrs. Parrish turned her attention to" an old drum. This, filled with'.ice,, provided the right temperature for chilling hams and shoulders. The county farm agent, F. C. CJapp, heard about it, and spread the news to other farmers in the county.] Mrs. Parrish's cheap, . simple and] satisfactory method, he said, has been a great help to all who have tried it, and farmers have been able to cure their meat properly in spite of -the mild winter. Road Aid for Arkansas Is Left Up to Board LITTLE ROCK-(#)-Whether Ar- MAKING PANCAKES, IT ISMT SKILL It TAKES, BUT THE SKILLET / Another Oil Test Planned at Magnolia MAGNOLIA—Plans are being madd for the third oil test on the Rhea- kilchens-Fullonwider lease John W, Rhea of Waldo is active in the promotion a,nd says equipment is on the grpund and.that it is expected work will begin this week. A test was made on .this lease in October with good Indications of oil, but was abandoned' oh account of leaky casing. The test was promoted by W. D. Wlngfield and Mrs. Mamie Smith McCurrie of El Dorado. , The first, test on this lease was made 8 or 10 years ago on the Cantt farm. Farm«r Netr Fayeltevllle Mat Splendid Results in Growing Crop Chaa, R. Stepheni of Route 1, Fay ettevllle, Ark., is one of the number <rf Washington cdUrtty farnwrs who have made a suceeti of growing Korean L«pede*a. ThW ij» a lifiWne Am* liar to Japan ClW« bliigrttws talJW. While rtt is a, nitfogen |«thi*ln« plshf* special inoculation Is not necessary a» practically all our lahd is already in- cculated for It; N«Uher Is liming or roseedlng necessarjK ' . Mr. Stephens recomniends; IS to 20 pounds of stied pir a6r.e fot a ^erop the first seasdh, Five pound* per aer6 Will give a good thick stand for future years and some grazing the first season., A good j many BOW on oats this way. Two pounds, per acre oh Used pastures without preparation or covering will double the pasturage in two or three years. It should be out for Hay hen In lull bloom, about August.' It will put out enough new growth to raced. Yields about a ton of fine hay for each 20 to 25 bushels of corn the land would make per acre. It will furnish green pasturage after Japan Clover and cthef pasture plants are burned brown by the hot dry weather. One of Its greatest points Is that It mats over the soil so closely that soil washing is impossible. .- This crop will grow on any, soil,. If it Is too poor to grow ordinary crops, Korean Lespedeza will ever it up and stop It from washing, and gradually build it up to the point that other crops may be grown. : The hay is very leafy and analyzes right along with, alfalfa. An analysis of pasture specimens showed more protein than alfalfa being pastured and more carbohydrates than Bermuda grass being pastured. Magnolia College Band Will Present Minstrel MAGNOLIA—Under direction of G. G. Martel and Earl W. Brannon the A. & M. college band will present a minstrel show on March _18. There will be 20 boys and girls in the chorus,' most of them from the glee club. There will be one double kuarter, a trio, and a duet with orchestra accompaniment!*" Funds derived from the minstrel will be used by the band o help pay expenses of. a trip to the Confederate Veterans reunion at Richmond, 'Va., this summer. Senator Cameron M. Morrison, above, of North Carolina, is a candidate to succeed himself. He will have three opponents in the Democratic primaries, and a bitter cint^st is expected. Morrison was appointed to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Shover Springs Farmers, are taking :advantage of this • beautiful'. sunshine , planting gardens and getting ready to farm. J. W. England, J. W. McWllliams and grandson, Ray, spent last SUnday visiting relatives near DeKalb, Tex. Bryan Ruggles and family of El Dorado spent the week end with their brother, Lelman and sister, Miss Forrest Ruggles, of this place. Miss Vesta Johnson and Miss Alia May Reece of Hope attended Sunday school here last Sunday. / Mr. and Mrs, John Reed were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Reece. Allen Walker and family were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Early McWilliams. , Mr, and Mrs. Jack Rogers of El Dorado were week end guests of their mother, Mrs. Charles Rogers. Mrs. H. W. Fore spent a few days with Johnnie Butler and children last week. Mrs. B ellatYsi KaGshrdl sh sh Mrs. Bill Yates of Durant, Oklii., spent Saturday with Mrs. Leon Darwin. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Fuller of Bodcaw were ^Saturday afternoon guests of The Sift* f« «uttwri«tl to ftttitoont* timfottetttt* e«n<iid«te« jubjttt t« th« action dt the Democratic ptlm*ry «!««< Iton August 9, J932: COUNTY For Sheriff BTMON ML Druftlii their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B, Beck-worth. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Day of Glart Berry, Texas, is visiting Mr and Mrs. Rastus Aaron. Mr. and Mrs. Garland .Darwin of Oakland were dinner guests of their brother, Loon Darwin and family. Grady Recce and family spent Sunday visiting with relatives at Shiloh. Lorene Durham and Miss Fny Turner, Miss Burriicc Baker and Miss Clara Ellis of Rocky Mound and Miss Eauline Simmons of Providence attended Sunflay school at Shover last Sunday. Leonard and Tom England spent last Friday ni,ght with their uncle, John Caldwall in Texarkana and attended the ball game. Miss Elnor McWllliams. and Miss Oberin Jones were Sunday guests o£ Mr. and Mrs. Roy Rogers. rMs. John Reece spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs. H. W. Fore and Mrs Allen Walker. Mr. and Mrs. John Reed were business- vlstors in Hope Saturday Leon Darwin and family attended church in Hope Sunday night. • i • Young Sampson LONDON.—John Sharpe, 20-year- old youth, is snid to be'the strongest man in Europe. He is 6 feet 3 inches in height and can lift a horse and cart, hold six grown men on his back, raise a heavy, steel safe by a rope hinging from his teeth, and raise from the ground an iron girder that needs two strong horses to pull. dimcyrmnnro qir LHLJ .in^n ijftu-mn Kansas is able to use the anticipated $2,091,431 allotment of emergency federal aid from the appropriation measure pending in the house will depenc upon the ability of the state highway commission to maintain the roads already paid for in part with federal money, Frank D, Hudgins, senion engineer in charge of the United States bureau of public roads office in Little Rock, said Saturday, Only state revenues may be used for maintenance so long as the fedearl bureau contributes to new projects, and Hudgins said thai no further federal aid obligations • on new work in Arkansas will be- contracted until the highway department has proved that it will have available a sufficient fund for maintenance purposes. It's a Small World BUFFALO, N. Y.—Back in 1902 Albert G. Northrup carved his initials on a new nickel and passed the coin into circulation. Just the other day his granddaughter, Esther Northrup, 13 years old, went to the store and received the same nickel as part of the change she got fiom the clerk. THIS CURIOUS WORLD - PUJAN diapatehes reported the other day that 80 avia- — released frpm the Canadian Royal Air Force re- teeause of a governmental economy program, have tlM»r services to the Chinese government in its fight o; but the Chinese consul general in Canada, after them, explained that he knew of no way in which his f «OuJd take advantage of the offer, since no prepara* been made for taking on foreign flyers. one American, to date, has served under fire as a $Jje Chinese aviation corps— and he was killed re- wnjstt Japanese airmen shot him dov/n in flames a few .:. - ' ' ' thJteannection it is worth remembering that the U. S. '""" MM '» Shanghai recently warned American avift' } »s no place for he-winged soldiers these air force Is small, and it evidently is not snrmen from this side of the Pacific, The who would like to do a little fighting will, $ tP possess his soul in patience for a while. Handshaking I» Out ! «f President Hoover's that ought to win whoje- ort all over the United States is his recent off the traditional hand-shaking receptions House on the ground that they "present too tor the pre»#e&t at such a time as this." WBWWit ahwrt the ju*tifiea, *«* JWW4 States w ' f o e*, ' cvey BEGIN HEUEi TODAY '. Beautiful EtLKlV ROSSITBR (MJiploycd nt Hnrolnj-'K Uennrt- meut Store, work* ul|;Iit9 flu n dnuce linll -hoiteii*. She liven with her mother. .MOLLY ROSSITEIt her elder «l*tcr. MYRA, lllld licr baby brother, MIKE. ST13VHN IIAHCLAY, BT nnd owner of Bnrclny'*, I* In love vrlth Ellen. Twice »he rcfu»rn t< mnrry lilm. hccnn*u *hv love* hniidaoniu Ij A R R Y IIARROW- OATE, nu iirtUt »hn Im* met nt tno.dnnco hnll. She love* lilra de- •plte the fnct thnt hi* enicne*- ment < to EM7.A1IETII HOWES debutante, Itn* been announced. . Larry nifc* Ellen to po«e for a portrait, • Ellen nirree* an condition 1h.it Myrn nnd 1IEHT ARUI- 8TBAIJ, Alyrn'* flnnce, nccompiiny her to the ctu.dlo. One night Mrra and Ucrt leave the oouule nlone, Ellen «cc« n picture of Ellxiiboth Rowe* on the piano. iiirry any* cnannlly tuat KlUn- beth I* n friend of hju. Later when Ellen I* In the drcKalnir room friend* of Larry'* nrrlre, Sim overhear* them tea«- inar him nhoiit IiU HttlR "tnxl- duncor," She ciiicriccii from the dr.'n»liiir room nnd tho friend* nro rude to hor< Dvcllnlnic Lnrry'* offer to ncoompuny her. Ellen de purtic. MOW OO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXIV AT the beginning of the long sub way ride from Larry's studio t the Brooklyn apartment Ellen was plunged in misery. The evening had been the most wretched o£ her life. She studied the brightly col ored subway cards with eyes that fllleil and refilled with tears. Lona Clendenning had forced her to see what before she had refused to ad mit. Association with Larry had been folly from the beginning. It was late now to mend that original mistake, but mend it Ellen would, Larry should not be permitted to ruin her life, to take all her thoughts and dreams to himself, to take all the best that was in her and to give nothing in return. Nothing except casual, irresponsible, foolish pleasures that left her discontented and dissatisfied, straining always for something more. In her mind she framed the po- llta little note that would tell him of the unavoidable duties which prevented her from posing further. It was to ba a cold and impersonal note, a final note, with nothing be- tweeu the lines for the cleverest to read. At U o'clock she reached the Brooklyn apartment. Molly and Mike were long asleep. Ellon cautiously tiptoed into her bedroom. Before undressing she wrote the note to Larry. Jt had cost fce? a few tears, but Larry would aever guess that, He would never know the bright fancies a»4 she was not asleep whon Myra entered and turned on the lights. "Awake, Ellen?" alie askefl softly. Ellen kept her eyes shut a mln ute and then opened them. "Why'd you run away from us?" Myra demanded. "We got there only about 10 minutes after you left. Larry seemed rather worried about you." "He needn't worry any more," El lea replied quietly. , "What is it? Did something hap pen?" When Ellen did not answer Myra went ou viciously, "I bet that Clen- dennlng woman said something. We didn't stay, so I barely met her, but if I ever saw a natural cat that woman is one." Ellen turned her head away from the glare of the light. She stared at a patch of starry sky cut out between tall buildings and crisscrossed with clothes-lines. "Don't l^t's discuss it, Myra," she said with a catch In her breath. "I don't feel up to it now. But I'm never going to see Larry again." CHE was wrong. She saw him the next night at Dreamland. The long spell of heat liad been broken by a welcome rain storm. Rain had fallen all day and was still fall- ag in tho evening. As a result Dreamland was practically deserted except by stray gentlemen who lucked In to avoid .the downpour. The rest oil the meager crowd was mado up of a few ardent devotees of dancing who could have been tept away from Dreamland by noth- ng short of death. In spiteiot frequent absences from he dance hall—or perhaps because )£ them—Ellen had become popular vith those habitual patrons. All of ho moil wanted to dahte with the girl HO difficult to obtain for a partner, the girj who was so different rom the others, so standoffish and o impersonal. She was blue and discouraged as he danced. Her heart was heavy How long the evening was! How he hated these men who paid 10 ents for a dance and expected a irtation as well. A sense of in- ustice oppressed her. Twenty years Id—and she might as well have een 50. Yes, ehe was miserable. She was dancing when Larry awe in. Ellen, trembling, saw him weep the floor with, bis e/Jger eyes nd felt her heart stop when those yes met hers. He had started cross the floor beat on snatching er from the arms of her partner •«•— fortunately, the in u sic The dance was ended, 'la, lite something to eat, . in.o.uired her partner. V tbj#fc you," SUteg ,nj,urw,ljr»<J. " «waas«4 to p.u,{; quickly, reaching out to claim her cold hands. "I had that note- of yours this afternoon. It's all a lot of nonsense. I won't let you throw me down like that." "Maybo you'll have to," she had begun when he pulled her, half resisting, out on a rain swept balcony. To the left the lights of Broadway flared and subsided and flared again. Below, lyco shining wet beetles, taxicabs rushed to am fro and honked discordantly. "Unfor the'ooping," he told'her "and you'll not get wet. I had to talk to you a minute—alone. We can't use the time fighting because mother's waiting In a cab downstairs. So you'll have to postpone till tomorrow telling ma what' a black-hearted villain I've been. I want you to meet mother—that's why I came up. You and I will have tea—" his eager voice hesitated a moment "—because there's something I must tell you alone. Then we'll sco mother in the evening for dinner." "All right," said Ellen faintly. She felt tho cold dash of rain against her face, across her bare arms, "You're a darling." He leaned forward. His arms were about her, hia eager, searching mouth found her lips. Again and again they kissed in the rain, "What do you think of that!" Larry exulted and then was gone. • * « TPLLEN stayed for a long time with tho wind and with the rain. When she went inslda her /eyes were still bright with remembered IcisBos, her heart kept up its hard and happy beat. Oh, the miracle of love! What an exciting and thrilling and colorful thing life was. She loved the rain outside, the music and the gaiety inside. Thero was nothing critical now about her mood. Slio sparkled and shone and danced like one possessed. For she knew what Larry meant to tell her tomorrow! It could bo only one thing—there could be only one reason he wanted her to meet his mother. The next day was Saturday. Ellen went through her duties at the store iu a happy daze. A thousand times she sought the mirror to look at her bright eyes and glowing cheeks. She looked often at the clock as well, convinced that 12 o'clock would never again iu her j life bo so long In coming. I Indeed, long suffering Loreiie be- i came somewhat irritated with her assistant. "You'll never nake a buyer if you aon/t bone up on your fashion muga- ?iaes more carefully," Lorene said Sharply. "I'll bet yoji'ye turned a (Josea pages witliom seeing a tbtag. **» f^tWilf m seep to sae u the clock," ia«f ted gustily, ised. "But I—I havo a date an* 1 I'm sort of excited." , "If I told Steven that you'd gona! blind because 'you were lunching, with him I'm sure he'd be flattered," Lorene observed dryly.. "I must say you're not much help as an assistant." Ellon opened her mouth but left tho words unsaid. She did not correct Lorene's impression but after that she paid more attention to what she was doing. She succeeded iu surprising Loreno by the sudden intelligent interest she took in misses'fashions. At 11:60, how. over, she closed the magazine without a sigh, replaced the dresses aha had taken from stock and began tho delightful process of arranging her perky folt hat at its most becoming angle. Lorene snorted and, left the room. TPLLEN was dressed for tlie street, satisfied at last with her appearance, when a messenger boy knocked and then pushed through tho bait open door. ( "Sign here," he said. •' •'"" "'••••'£) Ellen signed and, wondering, took tho envelopo from him and tore it open. She read a few lines, a few sentences. She felt the paper crunch in her hands and watcned the walla of tho room recede. Larry's letter fell to the floor. Every word was seared in her mind. He had written: "Ellen, dear: I'm afraid our e&« gagemont today is all off, I don't know when I'll get to see you again, my dear. Things are in such a mess, I know most of it is my own fault but that doesn't mend matters, "Please try to understand until I can explain. Won't you? The pos> j ing, I'm afraid, is off too for tha I present. But please believe that the minute it is possible I will see you again. Larry," Ellen mechanically reached for her handbag and for her gloves. She was alone in the room. She could hear herself sobbing and felt a desperate, agonized pain in her heart. She knew that she could not go out on the street with tears raining down her face. She fumbled for her handkerchief and sat down. ^She sat there for a long time. When shu rose the tears were gone. She felt everything was gone. Her preparations for tho afternoon were useless now. It was hard to remember tho shining eyed girl who had powdered and primped auci spent such an endless tima Using a hat. She had no place to go and so she went home. Slia bought a newspaper to read ou the subway. When aho turned to, tha society page she found wbut somehow she had «v pected there.

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