Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 22, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, November 22, 1935
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n V i\, ''^x" * 'l '* •*'" " « * ' '' ' Friday, November 22,1936 Star fky Hwald From,,Fatse Report! aa *cefe»dajr «rfttrft«m by Star TfaHHsWng Co., foe. Afcx. «. WashBttfft), at The $ta?1ftfl<ttn«. 212-84 South ' >* • C, & PALMER, President ALKt 8. WASHBUKN, Editor and Publfchw as second-class Matter at the postofflw at Hope, Arkansas Undertfre Aetof "The newspaper is art Institution developed'by modern civil- ml the news ot the day, f* fdster Mmmerce and Industry, circulated advertisements*, and to furnish that check upon 1 '! no constitution has war fcesn" afile to provide."—Col. R. _ Hate (Always Payabte in Advance) month 65; one year $6,50. By mail, in By city carrier, per Hempsteed, Nevada, Slier Bftdf Lafayett^ reunites, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. tie ot fetten and several pairs of rubber gift***. You might U»k at new littl* s«ts whlfeh contain gtev&r, trcat- , ed Imid*' With almond Oit, special [hand so«p and a hand cream. A tttafiicurfe outfit, with cuticle remover* lots of orange sticks and emery boards* powder polish and buffer ns well as a neutral colored liquid enamel and a cuiticle cream to use at night makes n perfect gift for one who does her own nails. If mother never has hod a dressing table, buy nn unpainted one, enamel it a color to harmonize with her room, add a ruffled skirt and a really good mirror and see how happy she will be. This, pluS a feW items which you should be able to persuade the rest of the family to donate, is likely to mnkc your mother's eyes sparkle more briphtly than would an array of new pots and pans. After nil. you know how you feel when you see all of your packages filled only with presents you'd have to buy later on anyway. Getting the Opinions Of the Members nuer of -The Associated Pfesst Th« Associated Press la exclusively Stted to the use for repUbllcation of all news dispatches credited to it or i Otherwise credited in this-paper end also the local newspublished herein* „.,„„. Ad*ettlstn$ Representatives: Arkansas Dollies, Inc., Memphis, Stefiek Bldg.; New ^orfe City, 3® Lexington; Chicago, HI., 75 E. Wack- Detroit, Mictv., fl38 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Hinton Ott TSrUrtite*, Etc.* Charges will be riwde" for all tributes, cards resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial hold to this policy in the news colunfoTtSS protect Oicir readers 4 deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star discljntris responsibility or Wttttif of'any unsolicited manuscripts. By" Dr. Morris Flshbein ,^ J( a child was born to ,a , in, North Carolina, the father 95"years of age and the mother s«. j.««n0^woman Of 58. fe'Careful investJagtion made by doc"* " ! of the physical condition of the indicates that he is extraor By Olive Roberts Barton "Nat. I wish you wouldn't be so hard' on Arthur. You keep him crying almost every minute you are in the house." "No, I don't. He keeps himself sniveling. I don't say anythingjo him Little Melba House spent Monday nipht with little Rosalce Cagle. Misses Velma and Rosalee Cagle called on Mrs. E. E. Whelington and children Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Gibson were I business callers in Hope Tuesday. The party at Miss ivfalctne Smiths last Saturday night was well attended and all reported a nice time. Mr. T. Z. Gibson was dinner guest of Mr. Lawson Cox Sunday. .Mrs. Velma Cagle and Mrs. T. C. [Gibson called at the home of G. W. Camp Tuesday. I The Ladies club met with Mrs. Cagle j Friday of last week and new officers were elected, an dall reported a nice time. .u»m.j ..^-preserved for his age ahd. I dont say to Thanny. But Thanny 'quite capable of being a father. | doesn't like to suffer; Art does. Art's tach instances, while unusual, are, thin-skinned and a baby. You've al. "wholly extraordinary in the his-1 W ays spoiled him." of medicine. Three hundred j "i haven't. I just saw that he was ago,'there lived in England a different from his brother, I saw. it Irnart called CHd Parr, who died at the * ? - ' • d age of 1SZ. ,jrding to historical records, Old ••was. married for the first time » wras 80 years of age, and ap- > 'had two" children who- died r infancy. , at the age of 105 he is said to -fef- the father of another ..,-> — 12$' he' married again, d tKe records as to the age and .«Jl[ condition of the North Caro- prodigy are quite authentic, the When approaching landing fields, the general rule is that the pilot make left turns unless otherwise directed. Because of the thinner air, a longer run is required for a plane taking off from very high above sea level. Hopkins declares relief non-politi- i cal; hits critics. I B&QTHeR— Hdvsi> PAR OO Vdl> THINK we OUGHT TO GO IN TH«S The Editors Reply (Continued from page one) here, and with local officers they made extensive raids, netting practically nothing 1 . . Business at the liquor stores roll off a#am, find n few days ago some of the liquor dealers filed more tclc- frroms to Commissioner Wiseman. . . . Naturally those foimal complaints, being a matter of public record, were taken notice of by the prohibitionists. Hut I want to ask you this question: If you were going into the liquor business in a city whose total legal liquor sales are $8f,636 a year, and there wore six stores, would you honestly expect to make money on your share of that business, which would be, if evenly divided, $13,606? Of course you wouldn't. There are six stores where there ought to be only two or three, and where, if The Star hud its way, there would be only one—and publicly-owned at that. The Star has already served notice on the liquor dealers that the number of licenses in Hope is going to be reduced. We will carry that fight personally to Commissioner Wiseman, with our own attorney, if necessary—when the time comes around for the renewal of licenses next year. We expect the city arid county to back us up in that policy. We think most of the people, will. There won't be six liquor stores in Hope very long, because they can't advertise, and they can't sell on credit —and what we can do voluntarily the slate can accomplish by compulsion. November 22, 1935 Alex. H. Washburn Hope, Ark. U.D.C. Holds Annual Dies From Prick Election at Spa by Sewing Needle Little Rock Woman Nam- Oil Worker, Poisoned by ed Third Vice-President i Wound, Succumbs in Hos- of Organization ! pital at El Dorado ords of Old Parr are subject to| iwisiderable doubt. In the last stages t ha lite, all.pf his teeth but one were MS yet his digestion was good, he •jWefl, d|*Kfc well, and loved -com- v .,,,^-^^, ^-^ a post-mortem exam- inatjojit wag performed by William .•HjMatfSW *he famous physician who [dtseoVewB^theintColation of the blood. k^ ihfe ppsi-roortem test, the stomach ^J, the intestines were found to be . A -~?unH and most of the other tissues in iffafcly good, condition. jLtt jnust j£t Trfemembered, however, ,Jth# peopl§3PQf years ago did not have JsSthe scientific methods of physical ex'."•5——"*—* ! -jri which we now use. Furth^they were not able to make: r ».4pie studies of the tissues or y»the functional studies that now are £,kmad# by. competent doctors. f * Sphere are dependable records whiclj ,*{J i shj^? that the North Carolina father 'fCaOualy fought in the Civil War. ,On •"".the Other hand, there is DO good ree- f~\ovd to-indicate that Old Parr really /'any of the things which he claim^ to have seen. r Indeed, according to the best eyi- i'donce, he was at the time of his-death only 100 years old or from the very'first. But men are'so dumb. They never notice the difference in children. And there's a big diference, let -me tell you. Every I mother knows that." , j "All right^heVdifferent. So what? He'll have to be toughened up some j way so he'll be a man and not have | the" world laughing at him. I'm not ; going to have "him come in howling I because somebody bumped him or made fun of him. He'll get plenty of (bumps, believe mt." ove Start of Fixation "I know that. It's one. reason I want him" to know" that iipme wiVC. always be a refuge and .his mother a comfort.' 1 "Say, look -here; Min, ••-• I'm not much ffi ;• v_w»j t ^vv»» f'f*- ***• «*•"». — - 1 " • . o£ a psychologist, but I was reading about this thing we're talking about. When a kid gets to if eel abused and sensitive; and that everything's wrong, he tries; to sneak off,to something that comforta him. Sometjmed''he likes solitude; sometimes his mother; sometimes When^he'sTolder, drink._He hunts for escapes 'and escapes.turn inl;6-f-into —what do they "coll it? -Fixations,-- thats' it. And they can't let go." "Well, when you begin to'class / f' .older and, the children said to have % 'ben born to hi min his advanced years fe'iprcbably came along at least 25 to 30 ^ 'years earlier in his long and interest- t^'ijng career. ft •) Most men lose the power of parent- S'Vfliood far earlier in life than did the £,'' North Carolina father, and indeed the £ vast majority of men lose life itself '"'* .around 60 years of age. A Book a Day By Bruce Catton '. _ * The ordinary war novel is a dark *a«4 depressing affair, full of blood and •filth and weariness and pain—in •which, of course ,it is simply presenting a truthful picture. But. there was "another side to the war, for some sol- i - 11 ti*t r» »»«-** j «*- «-e>.--^ — - i "mothers and their sympathy for their j N"W ehildi-en with drink, it's time to stoo." "Now, Min, don't go off the handle. I'm just trying to give you an idea." : "All right, then. If Arthur can't come to me he'll be going off into a hiding hole by himself. Is that what you want?" Misery Loves Company i. "No, I'd rather have him weeping pn your lap than whitely suffering in the woodshed that point I'll thrash it out of him. But if I were you. I'd ; not rescue him every second. Can't; you put on ff-wooden face sometimes, j and .try to show",him you don't care ! whether someone hurt him or not? "I feel that you can do more with I him than anyone else, Min. You're j big trouble ; Si that he knows you suffer when he does'and as misery loves company, h^'s going to make you as miserable as he,,can. He'll grow up looking for someone to share his troubles. He's going to demand sympathy all his life and when he doesn't get it i he'll be as bitter as gall and as sour as vinegar. And no man in that jittery state of tnind can work—or be healthy, either." "Well—I'll try if you give me time. But I can't do it alt at once. I'll do all I can, though. I never dreamed you'd figured it out like promise me something, diers at least, and an anonymous author describes it in o novel entitled •*'A Man in Arms." ", the hero of this book, an American 'iSWy officer, did not find war de-pressing and wearisome; on the eon* trary, he had a high old time in it, £n4 although he finally came home crippled by a bit of shell, he had had his fun while it lasted and he looks back on it fondly. For war, to this chap, meant wine -and women, in almost unlimited quantities. Furthermore, he had th^ kind p ftwr.persment which made him actually welcome his occasional inter- lade* of frontline fighting. Perhaps th« fact that most of the time he had a staf* staff Job helped. Anyway, he had his fun—with Prepch dancers, Italian countesses, ' , nmses and assorted what's- this. But showing Thanny you like him best, It doesn't help any. Try to treat Art a bit more patiently and praise him sometimes." If more parents would talk things over it would be better. They can do much to correct growing habits before it is too late. its of all nations; with pin, vodka, rum, chfantt champagne, cognac, and all the other drinks. The lid was off; anything goes, for a soldier, the pace of life is stepped yp i^odigiously, and you can make whirl e merry one if you have the Btoroaefe for it. * And it's not a bad idea for this , ls ,»i~."» to be presented. For after all is said about the horror of war— and it has never b«en exaggerated— fh& faet remains that for some men th« whole business is fun, excitement, jse from borexlom. We shan't learn to quell the war spirit until we ,,,#nize the fact. Published by Julian Messner, the book sells for |2. Russian who had the towel By Alkia Hart She probably has told you that she needs new house dresses, pans for the kitchen and fabric for draperies, but IIEGl.N HI3IIE TODAY DANA \VI3STHttOOK, horn nncl rrnrud tiliriinil. I-OIIIUM >u make her Ilium- with hvr urnmlimillirr, arU- tourjillv MltS. WII.MAlin CA.M- UIU'N. wlium On mi tinn n«vvi wen, •'\'vivnty*onr J e n r » before, l>:inn*x mother ctoiu'd with «lie ni:in «fic loved, leaving her him- Icind iinrt nn liifnnl <J:iliK!iler. iX'.VM'V .WAM'ACH- VIIIIIIR Will- liic'c dlvnr«Til bin >vlfc unit fihr niarrli-tf ))/\VA WKSTnitOOK A yfiir Inter (hi-lr dmiBlilfr Dnnn. «T!|J« liiirn, inn) civro Hi* mum- «r fcrr fjillu-r. Aflrr Ilic ill-mil «r Her p«rent». n.-iiin wn» Invlled (o come lo Aini-rlcn in live wllh toor mulher't. fnmil.v. SUi- l» rc «' c '^ < ' at ' l ;r i ' llI "i 1 ^ !»• lu-r isrv.it limit. MlS.x ii.l.i.i!.i> CAREU'K. lull mrrl» » < 1 »I<> " Ol : n.mi- fnini ht-r'«riini»Biotncf nno ker imlf-»l«ipr. Nnnoy. \iinpy » lillli-rnrwx <ini» «ln-'el«*oiiiy nliiiii"- nlu-rr of Ihi- "li! plm't- niivp n H<ilierlni: elYeol. Unnn (hlnKn nn- hiipiillr. -I «IHMiUln'« U:ivr com*. CO OS WITH TUB STOIt\ CHAPTER 111 T HE sun came flooding In through j a deep window. Close by. a bird was singing snily. Dana, lying In tho great canopied bed. lifted her young arms high In sheer elation. A smile curved her mouth. In a sudden rush ot feeling Dana thought—"It was ridiculous getting emotional last night. They'll HUe ma soon, and I'll like them. At least, I'll tr'i awfully hard." Water was running In tbe tub presently In the adjoining bathroom, and Pana was singing blithe- Across tho hall an unhappy old woman listened to Dana's song. After a while she crossed tlie room and closed the transom. But she j cotiia still hear the words: "Well sine a little, dance a little, love a lot ... living In the middle of the moonlight." The singer stopped abruptly and Mrs. Cameron sighed In relief. The girl was evidently a romantic creature. Like, like—she wouldn't com plete the thought. But Heelings, Ideas that had been lying dormant through tbe years were crystalizlng under a new Impetus. Perhaps dt was true that yoti had to direct romance. Perhaps It had been partially her fault that Dana's mother bad wrecked her life and brought disgrace to a proud family name. Tbla girl seemed pliable enough. Much more so than Nancy. There was a stubborn one for you! Apparently In European schools tney taught respect for one's elders, it they taught nothing else. They bad jjona very well by her granddaughter. And the girl was beautiful. It was going to be quite satisfactory to see Susan Weatherford's face when Pana was Introduced to her and her two ugly daughters, Old Mrs. Cameron almost chuckled.. She must nave » talk with Ellen. Somehow, someway, they might be able to manage a party to properly Introduce Dana to society, * • • by Mary Raymond .Copyright NEA 1935 i HOT SPRINGS, Ark.— (7P) —The i United Daughters of the Confederacy I Fridny urged a more general acccpt- I rincc of (he term "War Between the j FUitr:--' 'cs n descriptive term for the • conflict of the 60's, and frowned on ! Uie term "Civil War." H Mso condemned the use of "War of the He- bt-llion." if you want to make mother doubly -B-IRQJJ b er OW n room on the south glad that you're her child, put at least J1 Bj(Je o£ the hQUae> Nancy Ua( i «nn Koautv orift in her Christmas ! ,.„-._» _i— _« .u- _._,!„« ita , one beauty gift in her Christmas stocking. ! If her own hair has been straggly for months because the budget has Nancy different view of the garden. Us unkemptness bad never troubled ber, for it bad been like tbat so long tbat she bat} almost forgotten "Couldn't t go with you, Nancy?" Dana asked. September, pay for a fine permanent . wave in a good shop and hang a card . that says so on mother's side of the Christmas tree. If you want to do the whole tWng up right, buy her several i scalp reconditioning treatment that she can get prior to the appointment for the wave. i If h«r dressing table, except for one i eream and the makeup she simply has I to have, is quite bare, how about a j treatment box that contains two .SWB.:ws r-r =a ss&sfsls Jot of trouble la get evtn on Jus fcotw ^^'^j {igluft this out f or your kitt- «>lf nsk one of her best friends to *» JW » »—.. -.„-"•. this out for your self, ask one of her b*&t friends to advise you, Ajrpiaacs are used to guord bath-, Housework bein$ what it is as far erTSst stork* *t • numbur of «» hand beauty is concerned, motbw 5*» W** 1 *". s *~7" , •* IT __ t ..«j«K.i»^l1« tunulrl love u hutfe hoU bathing beaches. #j hand beauty is c°ncerne«, mower i _ * I undobutedly wo*»ld love a huge bot-1 ***** witb decorous flower beds breaking the velvet stretches, a fountain tinkling musically In tbe center and great trees arcnlng overhead There were voices under Nancy's wlodpw. par grandmother's voice and tbat of young Jake, Sarab's grandson, who did odd jobs about tbe place and built tbe tires In win ter tap bis "board end Seep." "Clear tbe weeds Srn, and then cut the grass," Mr* Cameron was Directing. "And tbe» I'll sbow you about pruning tbe ebrubbery. If yon oeed any belp, you might get Alei to come in (or two day*. He's doing some WOP* outside now, aim* tbe Merrlns are awey for tbe sura- "Don 1 need no hep! Mis' Cameron." Jake objected. "Clean up this air garden all by myself. And mek that §2 clear. Can do it easy all my myself. Mis'." j Grandmother spending 52 to! have the garden cleaned up! Nancy ] stepped to the window and stared , down in amazement. ! There was the gaunt old figure in rusty black, a huge sun bat of a vintage of years before, on ber bead. Now and then she lifted one hand and pointed with a long finger at some shrub or plant. Nancy's black eyes sparkled, and sbe smiled. At the moment, she looked almost preuy. And then the old, contemptuous curve pulled her mouth down at tbe corners. Ot course Dana was behind all this. The garden had been good enough for her all these years. Grandmother had never sent Jake Into It with pruning shears before. [t was Dana, who bad always bad everything. And now she had come here, and Grandmother and silly Aunt Ellen would probably turn tbe place upside down for ier! t the moment, Sarah's voice rang out loudly: "Mis', you're gwine teb yore death on that damp ground. 'Taint no time to be trompln' 'round 'roong them weeds. You'll be down In bed tomorrow." "And serve her right for being such a fool," Nancy thought grim |y Even Sarah's voice, she deciil ed, had a different quality Aa though she were excited about something. TUere was a current stirring tbat threatened to upset the established calm of the place. * t f N ANCY picked up ber feook and tried to concentrate, but U was (impossible with the mysterious ac- itlvlty directly beneath her window. ! After a wnlla she gave up trying to read and went downstairs. Her grandmother and aunt had come In and were sitting In the small, book-lined room where they gathered sometimes to sew or mend. They were sitting close together, in a pose that suggested conspiracy. l "There's Nancy," said her grandmother, as Nancy approached. i"Come in. We were just planning ! to send for you." j Nancy Qought her grandmother looked queer, Guilty. ! "Why did you want me?" she queried, taking ber seat on a low ottoman. "Jt'3 about Dana," began Aunt Ellen. "Your grandmother lias decided it is important for Dana to meet the right people." "And you want me to steer her away from the bad wolves to the nice rich lambs," Nancy said shrewdly. "Naturally, Nancy, we expect, you to see that Dana doesn't meet any i undesirables." Mrs. Cameron's voice wqs all iron again. "We thought | it would be qice for both you girls ; if we gave a party." I "Ye gods! A party In this .bouse!" Nancy breathed. j "There have been some very won- '(ierful affairs IP tbia house, Naucy," chided Aunt Ellen gently. "Not In my time." There was an inflection lu Nancy's voice that caused Mrs. Cameron to bend a suspicious gaze upon ber. Auot 31199 said, ber voice ebalj ing as H always did when tbe usual cajnj ftWwspbere was ruffled, "I'm tt bsso't been your grand " " ntfj. Times uave changed so much, Nancy. I'm sure It hasn't been anybody's fault that our mode of living has changed—just circumstances." "Where's the gold mine now?" Nancy asked pointedly. Her thin face was cupped In one hand. Her dark eyes raised fearlessly to uer grandmother. "Stuff and nonsense," said Mrs. Cameron. "Nancy knows sbe could have had parties. Nancy's huen party-shy. In my day. a girl UUnd nothing so well as golns to parties, but Nancy would rather play tenniB and golf and read and walk. It's ail of her own choosing." • • • , N ANCY got to ber feet, ber fnce cold and impassive. "Well, when do we present the lovely Miss Westbrook to our friends? Cniini on me, 'Gran.' I'll sprend the ulail tidings by telephone. Or will we follow through handsomely with 'engraved Invitations?" "1 think It will bo just nn Informal aJTalr." Mrs. Cnmeron nn- swered slowly. "Punch and sandwiches. Maybe we'll have some Ico cream and cake. We'll see." "And by the way. I suppose we're tnvlf.tng Ronnie Moore. Didn't I hear during my infancy Hint bis great-grandmother once did line laundering for somo of my ancestors?" "Shame on you, Nancy." 'We're Inviting Ilnnnie, ot course!" "Ronnlfi Is a very tine and cultured young man." There was lire in Mrs. Cameron's eyes. "And eligible," mocked Nancy, softly. "Oh, so very eligible!" She made straight fnr the open, Generally a Ions, swlfi walk ln'lp^l to quiet the turbulent mnnds shb was plunged Into win-never s'<o suspected she was being pltiod She wondered now, unhappily, why she bad taken that usiv t-rmk nt Ronnie, flo had always IHH u very nice to her. In spite of being the richest and best-looking boy In town, flonnle was really not a bad sort. There was ilia lime when bo had sauntered over to her after the '.ennis tournament last summer, saying, "Keen playing, .Nan." He had smiled down nt her, land she had come almost neat to 'liking him for a momunt. Alniost. Deep In her thoughts. Nnney almost bumped Into her hnlf-slstor. "Oh. hello," she said, pausing a moment in her confusion. And tlien walked on. As she reached tbe bottom step, Dana railed: "Are you going out, Nancy? Couldn't I go with pnu"!" Nancy surveyed Dana, who waq looiejnj? slim ami lovely In a simple, white frock and hrown nn4 white sports shoes. Her glance took In all tbe charm that wag U. D. C. Elects; HOT SPRINGS, Ark.—Daughters-of the South HvinR in Kentucky, Virginia. Illinois. Arkansas, Louisiana. Oklahoma, New Jersey, Georgia. Maryland and North Carolina were elected Thursday at the annual national convention of the United Daughters of the Confederacy in Hot. Springs to head the organization's work during the coming year. The annual election of officers featured the convention's morning se.-*- sicn. Mrs. John L. Woodbury of Louisville, Ky., was elected president general to succeed Mrs. W. E. Massey of Hot Springs, who isr^ecsicling* officer I of the mooting whicH closes Friday. Mrs. B. A. Mourning of Little Rock, president of Memorial Chapter, U. D. C., was elected third vice president general in charge of children'.-; work to succeed Mrs. Frank A. Dennis of Eatonton, Ga. , Other national officers were clecl- ! cd us follows: First vice president general, Mrs Charles E. Boiling.. Richmond, Va., succeeding Mrs. Marcus Wade Crocker of Columbus, O. Second vice president general, Mr.s. John C. Abcrnalhy of Chicago, reelected for a second term. Recording secretary general, Mrs. Harry W. Eckhardt of New Orleans, La., to succeed Mrs. Glenn Long of Newton, S. C. Corresponding secretary general, Mrs. T. F. Gorman of Bartlesville. Ckla., to succeed Miss Anne V. Mann of Petersburg, Va. Treasurer general, Mrs. John W. Goodwin of Allenclale, N. J., re-elected for ;> second term. Historian general, Mrs. Walter D. Larmir of Macon, Gr., re-elected for a second term. Registrar general, Mrs. Morris Harris of Baltimore, Mel., re-elected for a second term. •Custodian of crosses of honor and jcivict, Mrs. L. B. Newell of Charlotte, N. C., succeeding Mrs. J. Sumter Rhame of Charleston, S. C. EL DORADO, Ark. -Blood poisoning caused from a needle prick in the log i resulted in the donth in n hospital here ! Thursday of Edward E. Jones, 39, of i Norphlot. 1 Jones pricked himself several weeks arfo while he was sewing a rent in his field clothes, and the blood stream I became infected. He was brought to a hospital and several operations performed. Thursday Mrs. Jones supplied blood for a transfusion, but he failed to rally. Mr. Jones a World war veteran nncl a member of the Baptist church, had aeen an employe of the Standard Ojl Company for 17 years. Volcano Erupts on island of H1LO. Hawaii—(/P)—Maunc. Lou volcano poured flaming rivers of molten lava down her mountain sides Friday. Each whitchcoded column appeared a mile wide, sliding clown the mountain. Naticnal park observers said, (here vas no immediate danger. The volcano said there was no immediate clangor. The volcano was stirred from a two•ear slumber by nn earthquake which Thursday night sent a M:u:l! but lamaging tidal wave against Hawaii stand's shores. "Not twlay," Nancy said rudely. Tm afraid you aren't dressed for tramping. Tomorrow." she added maliciously. "I'll talce you for a drive (n the family chariot. Atul perhaps I'll show you the palace where the fairy prim-e lives." She swung on down tbe old bricli walk, putting her feet, lu llio plain, flat heeled shoes, down lirm- ly. Walking wltb easy, panther- like grace Dana's face was red. "What does siie think 1 am? A 32-year- old? Talking ulinia a fairy prince!" Well, ber lirst overture toward friendship had received a distinct re hu ft. The gate clanged viciously behind Nancy, who was tbinUIng, "Why did 1 do thatV" fiui she kuew the answe* 1 . Sha had wanted to hurt Uana for uo other reason than that her half- sister was soon to meet Ronald Moore. (To He Continued) Injured Minister Taken to Nashville Rev. F. P. Doak Removed ! From Magnolia Follow- j ing Death of Wife MAGNOLIA, Ark.—(#•)— The Rev F. P. Doak, injured in an automobile accident near here Monday which resulted in the death of his wife, was, moved to a hospital at Nashville Thursday. Physicians at the Magnolia hospita where he was treated for a broken jaw, nose wounds and sprains, saic he was improving but expressed feai over his condition as a result of the transfer. Mr. Doak ordered the rnovc | t:i he will be near his daughter ant i her husband, Mr. and Mrs. A. N i Johnson, Nashville. Japan Is Reported (Continued from page one) thcPieping-Tientsin garrison), who arrived hurriedly from Pieping." Ariyoshi May Resign The newspaper Atahi said when Ambassador Ariyoshi submitted his compromise plan to Tokyo, he suid: "Thit is likely to be my last service to the emperor," indicating he would resign if militarists have their way. An official source said the independence- plan was held up when me army high command here issued an rrder saying officers participating in Chinese separlist movements were exceeding their authority. It appeared t;: be one of the rare instances when thtj views of civilian leaders prevailed over plans of the military. lescue-Fails for Kingsford-Smith Sighting- of Flares on Lonely Island Apparently Fruitless Clue SINGAPORE, Straits Settlement- Copyright Associated Press)—Renewed hopes of findina Sir Charles Kingsford-Smith were dimmed Friday night (Oriental time) when a rescue airplane reported that it had failed to [ind him on Sayur island, in the Buy of Bengal of the coast of Siam. The rescue plane will resume Us search of the east coast of the peninsula Saturday. The sighting of flares from thn lonely island had revived holies that the trans-oceanic flier, lost on an England-Australia flight, niuy still lie alive. Bells Chapel Mrs. W. S. Carter of Hot Springs is visiting her daughter, Mrs. H. F. Tale. Mr. and Mrs. M P Johnson left Friday for Broesback, Texas Mr. and Mrs. E'loyd Brooks and children were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Sampson at Denneyville. Mrs. M. D. Yates left Monday for an extended visit with friends and relatives ,it Sutton. Miss Opal Morris was Sunday guest of Miss Gertrude Irwin. Mrs. Nellie Courtney of Olando, Flu., was the gucsl of Mrs. Young Nusbilt last week. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Honea and _ children were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Auto Carter. Mr. and Mr.s. Add Morrow were Thursday guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Cullins. Mr. and Mrs. Fuy Tate and daughter, of Delight, attended Sunday school here Sunday. Mrs;. Harmon Griffith of Sweet | Home spent hist week with Mrs. G. 'H. Griffith. Lyal. Kenneth, and WeJton Wood were Sunday guests of Olen Mouser. , Mr. and Mrs. Joe 'iailey and chjl- j clren, Misses Doris and Clara Fern . O.-.fcorn, were Sunday afternoon guests of Jeff Onerton and family in Blev- iris. Mr. und Mrs. V. A. Campbell att4 , children of Hope spent Sunday wftb. j her parents, Mr and Mrs. Fred Yates.

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