Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 27, 1933 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, April 27, 1933
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•y*^ r .4 1 < h WwI^j®ff?r»^wV ^'ZMKwf^&^JvJj * '.V V f^-af? *.,, * i . a Mhfti'SgJ.- t^iL-A^^j-^- itt tlt« picture hold? 18 fhelfefdf*. 20 What omcedld the man In the jjicturii! loftn- ' erlyhold?(pl.). 40 Paint teat ^»f card (variatH). , - 4i Talk* in. e*. • **«*«« traragant "•*• language. guln«oU9» 28 Three (pfen*), 29 To detour. 30 Small flap. 31 Inlet. 14 the rust of VEftTlCAfc as Russian 1A porpoise. mountains. 3 to let fail in 37 Herb, tirops. 38 Failings in 4 Piquant duty. - - 5 Bone. 42 Genuine, 44 Upper human 6 jewel. 43 without. •«ni«ntB. Untb. 7 Repetition of a 44 Person op- i« 47 The phUoso^ sound. posed to a ii«»»«~ phert stone. S Go on (music) practice. 1* 49 Going beyond »God of lovt. 45 Second note, due limit. 10 Sweet secret 46B1H ot fare. 50 Born. tlbn of the 47 Pertaining to. 61 Relieves. Plant lottse. air M ' 63 The least '11 Kfee from 48 Part of a tttainatfon whole number, fraud. pedestal. f"areonnts. 54ThematgrasL. 15 Underanged. 53 Neuter !m^k^.-.j acc se Act of making 16 What office pronoun. good, does the man 55 Preposition. 1*- 1J^ F W 18 J5O t It! III Find It! Sell It! irESTU -*-. . * ANT ADS /' te», The quicker you sell. iM«ti«v lOc per line !^»iitfmum aoc -rate* for consecutiv* imertions. J 1"' minimum 50c « h lMertlons, 5c per line minimum We i^ '•'-»» iwertions, 4c per Unt I-1- ' ' minimum |3.12 IA^ (Average 5tt words to the line) mPWOTE-Wairt advertisement! ac- y.|;*ptad over the telephone may be ^CdHVCtd with the, understanding [''that toe bill i» payable on presen Citation of statement, before the first Phone 768 FOR'SALE; _ Two door.,-sedan in gow looks good, .has five almos Price ?185iOO. B. 'R. Harnm Company. , . StCarden and Field 'Seeds.' Pedigreed *«-!."->— 40 Cotton Seed. Tomato <»>ctide. Lowest Prices. E. M. SfSS McWUUams Co. Seed Store. - 25-6tc Kfe' ia» Podge Standard Six Coupe, * driven lew than 10,000 milts, runs aL " -T_ft like a new car, five good tires. f , .»«4ce for quick sale $185.00, B ; £ ft Jfonin Motor Company. rf ^" f rH_l_'.. in r Missourilnule jacks.. For sale or lease, Pascal Richards. South ' ^Garden seeds, Tomato plants, Insec "" -- Rose Dust, at reas SALE— Seven-tube Philco ra- «Wl a* sacrifice. Call Bruce McRae 26 ' 3tp ^ SALE OR TRADED 1 "jKJBSALE ORTRAOE-Three work " r for cattle. R, E. Copper, Wash- Arkansas, ^tp NOTICE MOWERS sharpened. R. L West Sixth street, Hope, 1*0 ST. Phone OUR WAY AMI I COULON'T TMKTB\G , CAN AWAY _'SUC£S OF BREAD LIKE TWAT0 CHIPS/ NO WONfcERTUEY •SAY IT TAKES. A TH6N\ HUMAN T*o\LED IN COOPER TO ATlNG ON ASlt)&WALK INVITATION = 'c iatu m HB» SIHVICC. mc.mo.u.s.P»T.orr By MARTIN Ah-hhh!!! BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES 606* i \ KOPt V\V' fcSfe-MOO'WKJ U.'l.P»T.Orf.O 1B3J BY NtA By SMALL The Next Best Thing ! SALESMAN SAM MOT crusT sewo es pp,cK- or seeos? ««« EP&AD K/SKSPRfJL HOTGICNL By CRANE C on, no! OOLt"b r eiuS FITTCN Careful, Boys ! \ WASH TUBBS CHNJCE FER MfkTE€. 8»6 MONEV. COMFORTS Of ARE MPROWJHEP MAM. MO*. WE'RE OFF FOR ReAU2G WHPCT By"BLOSSER No Time to Waste! FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS LOOKOUT HEADS), MO 1 t COME..' I'LL 5WIM6 V AROUMD, AND YOU FELLOWS GRAB MY TOW LINE,MJD I'LL POLL AWAY, FRECKLES- WE'RE 6OIN6 TO JUMP OVERBOARD .-.HAVEN'T TIME TO D1DMT THIWK YOU WE.RE.EVE.R COM1M6 BW HURRV 60TTA BEAT 1 BEFORE THE SHIP BLOWS THAT SEEMED IKE HOURS TO f RECKLESJ DISTANCE AWAY ACE YOUR DRAWINGS SAFff.? YES-THEY'RE IN A, WATER- PBOOFCAM FINALLY, CALEM APPEARED. WITH THE CAPTAIN'S NEPHEW A Shopping Luncheon ! THE NEWFANGLES (MonVn Pop) BOUGUT -THEKA SETS -CHOP BUT FOB VV1ST&NCE , P B36- CEWHER *AAN\CURE U30K AT TWES£ UND\£Sl THIRTY- CtWTSl HAWJ»\He A BAR&MNi UKE TUfiCT. ISN'T iT A. RiOT?...AMD Vou HAUEN'T SEEM ANYTmnG. , VET «. SO&V cSSM* 'To'^Vcbwcul • —•-•"i, sTope H \M6RE C.WOP 9O&Y Clubs W L PC. Pittsburgh 6 2 .750 New York..... 5 2 .714 Philadelphia 5 5 .500 St Louis - 4 * -SOO Brooklyn .-.- - 4 5 .444 CincinnaU 3 4 .429 Boston .; 3 5 .375 Chicago _ — - 3 6 .333 , reasonable Tuesday's Results New York 8, Brooklyn 2. Philadelphia 7, Boston 1. ' Cincinnati 5, Chicago 3. St. Louis 10, Pittsburgh 3. AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs New York - | 2 #» Chicago - 8 3 .727 Cleveland - 6 5 .545 Washington « f -p. 0 " Detroit 5 5 .500 Boston • Philadelphia St. Louis 3 Tuesday's Results Boston 6, Philadelphia 4. New York 16, Washington 0. Cleveland 4, St. Louis 1. Betroit-Chicago, postponed; snow. Mrs. Leon Carrington New Hope Rev. Stingley of Washington filled his regular appointment here Sunday. Mr. Mitchell and daughter, Gracie Lee, and her husband, John Bill Jordon, and two of their friends attended church here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Reece Arrmgton ol this place called on Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Tyler of Bright Star Friday afternoon. ,, Several from this place'attended the play at-Washington Monday night. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ross spent Thursday night with her parents at Holly Grove. '?^'^iv:j'^jfe"*:?!.!^^ *>-vv'x- i^^j- —*^* A Week irt Hope ay tank* faeh Satardar W' ArkaHMj, lto«U VOLUME 34-OTMBER 155 (AP) — Melni AM6cl*(tf< ( (NBA)— fc HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1933 f6nmbd im« C*n»«lldn«d u Hot»> Stir, 6id» PMM, ' (t «•»'«»' Mere and There -Editorial By Alex. H, Washburn- HEERY news today for the business world. The Associated Press, tabulating trade figures from all over America in New York, tells us that the month of April Is unfolding a real boom. steel mills are,running at 25 per C, cent of capacity, the highest in a year (at one time they were down to 13 per cent). Automobile sales arc likely to beat April a year ago. freight car loadings arc increasing in April, when they ought to be declining. Retail trade is picking up as prices rise and shoppers see their bargains License Cut Puts Cars on Road, But Revenues Decline 122,684 Registered First , Quarter, Against 1 10,100 Year Ago BUT INCOME DROPS License ,SaIes 3-4 Million Against 2 Million — Gas Tax Up LITTLE ROCK —<AP) — Predictions of Governor Futrell that his 50 and 75 per cent reductions in automobile « nse fees this year would in- fise motor vehicle registration have been borne out, but his hope that the increased number of cars in operation would prevent a heavy loss in revenue as a result of the reduced fees apparently is far from fulfillment. Figures just made public by the State llevonuc Department showed a total of 122,684 motor vehicles registered this year up to April 1, as compared with 110,100 up to the same date last year. Revenue department officials estimated an nddltional 5,000 vehicles had been registered since April 1 and that the total thus far registered is less than 10,000 short of the total for the entire year 1932, which was 136,503. Revenue Drops) . < • However, records in the state treasurer's office previously .showed a heavy, decrease in revenue from the motor vehicle fqfjs {or, the first quarter first quarter last year...? The treasurer's records on April 1 showed license fee collections up to that time of $718,423.64 as compared with $2,135,400.62 for the first quarter last year. . On the some date, • the state's five- sixths of the gasoline tax collections amounted to $1,092,928.64 as .compared with $1,075,942.65 for the first quarter last year. t was explained, however, that the surcr's records might not reflect exact status of license fee and gasoline tax collections as of that date since the funds from these revenue sources paid into the treasury each month do not always correspond to the actual collections mode during a given period. The comparative figures indicate, however, that while a greater num- \jer of motor vehicles were put into operation this ycur as a result of the reduced fees, and the gasoline tax collections linve been maintained or increased slightly, the increases fail to offset the loss in revenue resulting from the license fee reductions. Would Havu Dropped Anyway Governor Futrell, who sponsored the license fee reduction legislation in the 1933 legislature, is of the opinion the revenue from the combined sources would have been little more had the reductions not been made. The stringent banking situation In ths state during the past two months, pled with the general economic de- ession, the governor believes, would have reduced motor vehicle registration tremendously if the former fees had been maintained, thus depriving the state of revenue from both license fees and gasoline taxes. Under the 1933 reduction act, the fees on all passenger cars and light trucks were reduced 50 per cent and those on passenger cars four years old or older were reduced 75 per cent. WRIGLEY'S WOKWB THE RE0TAPE OPENER Salary Cut Taken by Supreme Court Justices Agree to 30 % Reduction at Governor's Suggestion LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)—Members of the Arkansas Supreme Court Wednes- xlay signified their willingness to join in the budget control effort promulgated by Governor Futrell. Chief Justice C. E. Johnson ad€ '" d Comptroller Griffin 'Smith the nbers of the court would take a intary 3D per cent reduction in salaries for April, May and June to aid in making appropriations come within revenues for the last quarter of the fiscal year. Salaries of the justices are §75000 a year. In a letter to all officials whose salaries are fixed by the constitution, the governor asked them to join him in making voluntary reductions for the three months. The budget control law authorizes the governor to reduce- appropriations of all departments and institutions to come within the revenues accruing to such agencies. go glimmering. X X At tre height of the panic our eyes were focused on the dollar, not the goods. But it's goods, not dollars, that make profitable business. When wheat and cotton and steel are on the march, and the United States has little hard cash, everyone is prosperous. But when we have 4 billion dollars' gold, and wheat and cotton and steel go begging, everyone is "broke". We've awakened. America has got up off a pile ot dollars and gone to work—trading in the world's goods, the only way profits are ever made. XXX Down hero our people feel new courage and optimism. They aren't foolish enough to believe the revival will come on us all at once, year late. The panic reached us a Therefore it may be autumn before the revival makes itself evident. But everyone feels belter. A world of cotton has been turned loose in the local markets the last few weeks. Seven cents is the nearest thing we have had to prosperity since last August's "boom". ( This time w«f are on solid ground, if figures mean anything. Cotton isn't alone in the advance. The whole industrial army Is moving onward and upward. Inflation to Put Grocery Prices Up rcarrt^1«(},-Salt Meat Lead Off With Local Advances Among other things, inflation means the automatic rising of commodity prices. If the Roosevelt measure is adopted, food prices arc lower today than they will.be for a long time to come. Already cream meal has made a big jump at the local stores, due to higher prices for corn. Flour prices are scheduled for another jump when local stores buy again. Salt meat is up c a pound this week. Several other items have advanced during the past few days. Enjoy the low food prices while they exist. Buy and enjoy what you can afford. In today's issue of the Hope Star are the advertisements of leading food stores and markets. Others tomorrow. These stores feature the lowest prices' available. Buy with economy by referring to the advertisements before you shop. Gore to Be Given Puerto Rico Post Florida Publisher Will Be Named Governor of U. S. Island WASHINGTON.—(/P)—Pros. Roosevelt intends to name Robert Gore, of Chicago and Florida, governor of Puerto Rico, it was learned Thursday. Publisher pf daily papers in Florida, Gore was closely identified with the Democratic national campaign. BUSINESS 3 Negrpes Die as Storm Hits Parts of Three States Plantation Section Near Texarkana Suffers Heaviest Damage MISSES HOPE AREA Today's Statgraph Tornado and Hail Deal Severe Loss to Crops Elsewhere B*y the Associated Press A violent storm ripped across parts 1 of Texas, Okla- home and Arkansas Wednesday night and brought death to at least 'three persons, severely injuring more than a dozen others, and caused extensive damage to buildings and crops. Sweeping out of the west, the tornado raged through a strip of plantation country northwest of Texarkana, leaving in its wake demolished homes, broken timber and flattened crops. .John. Moseley, 75, and Lizzie Ros. borough ,negro farmers, were killed, j On the rame plantation a dozen or| more were injured. ' Along the Arkansas-Oklahoma boundary hail beat furiously on the crops .resulting in a heavy loss. Windows were smashed, and roofs torn. At Waldron, Ark., hail-stones covr ercd the grouritT to a depth of six inches. Three persons were cut by flying glass and debris. A blind negro, Will Foys, was drowned In a swollen creek at Fort Gibson. •--,.• Hot Springs and Pine Bluff also reported, considerable hail damage. !•- : • <!/ii*vjl*lf ' ' -„. - '. ''' No Lois Reported Here; ',;'• : Hempstead county apparently escaped property loss Wednesday night when a windstorm whiped through through this region about 9 o'clock. Although two deaths were reported near Texarkana, with heavy damage to homes and crops, and considerable loss occurred near Fine Bluff, this region was virtually untouched, so far as The Star could learn Thursday morning. 2 Die Near Texarkana TEXARKANA. — Swirling through the rich farming area of Bowie county approximately 15 miles north of Texarkana at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, a cyclone took toll of two negro lives and resulted in injuries to approximately 50 persons, A check, made as thorough as possible under existing conditions, convinced newspaper reporters and relief workers that the two deaths were- all that had resulted from the cyclone disturbance which caused uncstimat- ed damage to property and crops. The dead: John Mosely, 75, killed when his home on the Tom Hubbard farm was destroyed. Little Rosborough, fatally hurt on the Louis Heilbron place. The only white person known to have been injured was Mrs. J. H. Davis, 63, injured about the head when her home on the Heilbron farm was demolished. The home of Jack Davis, white man, on the Bobo plantation, was swept away, but members of the family miraculously escaped death or injury. B MILLION tg.fr naxsmt 100. 80 60 40 20 0 UTiLOtNTG- CONTRACTS? * CF.W.DODGE) A f\ 1 1929 . r Ys r> .. . ; , •/ 1930 1931 1932 1953 Robert H. Gore is publisher of the Daytona Beach Sun-Record and the Deland Sun-News. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS : MO.u.».pAT.orr. . The girl who's easily swept off her Ccct often gets 9 rude letdown. Hail at Pine Bluff PINE BLUFF, Ark—A heavy hail, wind and rain storm struck communities southwest of Pine Bluff Wednesday night, unroofing houses, breaking windows and damaging early crops. No one was reported injured. Telephone communication was disrupted, the storm breaking lines between here and Rison and Sheridan and other towns. Crop Loans Will Close April 30th Inspection of Farm Gardens Is to Begin Immediately Afterward J. A. Bell, field inspector in this district for the Crop Production Loan Office with headquarters at Memphis, Term., has given the following facts relating io the 1933 loan to this newspaper: ' .'• : , . ' ; -...'••,•; In making crop production loans in 1933 pursuant to the act, of congress, the secretary of agriculture was instructed by congress to prepare rules and regulations setting forth the terms and conditions on which such loans would be made. The secretary provided in such regulations that borrowers would be required to reduce their cash crop acreage 30 per cent less than such crop grown by them in 1932 (except that such reduction would not go beyond a certain minimum number-of acres, .—which; was. 8 aiftea "jwHIuieniect': to cotton). . ./• ,, The secretary further provided that all borrowers would have to plant a sufficient kitchen garden to meet their own requirements, and also to raise sufficient feed crops to take care of their livestock during the coming winter. The borrowers were all required to set forth their proposed crop schedule in their applications ,and all field inspectors and county agents know of this schedule. The loaning period will close as of midnight April 30, and immediately thereafter field inspectors and county agents will make inquiry and inspection so as to see that all bororwers comply with their promises. A Stand-Still for Market Thursday Dollar Gains Abroad, and Inflation Speculation Cools Off One Hope far to Join Tourists to El Paso on Friday Sid Bundy and Party Will Represent City at Broadway Convention ARRIVE HERE AT 9:35 Motorcade Coming in From Hot Springs— I Ft. Worth Next i Hope >vill be represented by fit ' least one car when the jBrdadvyay of America motorcade conies' through, this city iFrid'ay morning on its way to She JBroadway association'con- ,Ventio.n in El Paso, Texas. !.' Sid Bundy has agreed to drive his car, and Gus Bernier of the New Capital hotel, and W. M. Ramsey, of the Checkard cafe, are certain to ac( company.,him. The two others who Will probably make the trip are J. L. Strlnger'of Stringer & Webb, and L. ^V. Young of Arkansas Natural Gas corporation. Terrell ''Cornelius, an Arkansas di- retor of the Broadway association, made ' this announcement : at noon ^Thursday. , ; ; The Arkansas motorcade will absorb ban from Tennessee and points east •Thursday night at Hot Springs and leave there at 7:30 Friday morning. '''• Hcje at 9:35 ' THe motorcade will arrive in Hope at 9:35, departing five minutes later at 9:40 for Texarkana and Fort Worth. ' ,- Mr .Cornelius plans to meet the motorcade at the Fruit & Truck .Branch Experiment Station 'east of Hope and accompany it into, the city for a brief parade before the local car '' .jxas. Tfie'El ? l*aso"cbnven'tii)nmeets May 1-2, coinciding with the Mexican International Fair across the border at Juarez. . v . • . . NEW YORK—(fl 3 )—The stock market settled back into a narrow trading range Thursday as the further strength of the dollar tended to cool off inflationary speculation, Price trends were mixed, and small gains and losses prevailed at the close. The turnover was 1,900,000 shares, the smallest in several days. Leave Hot Springs HOT SPRINGS, Ark.—The "Silver Streak" carrying the "Voice of Hot Springs," which received the title of the ..official "Broadway .of America Highway Broadcaster" last year at the Sas Diego Broadway meeting, is scheduled to leave here Friday morning with Scott D. Hamilton, Arkansas division secretary of the Broadway of America Highway Association, at the "mike" in the Broadway motorcade to El Paso for the national convention of the Broadway of America Association to be held May 1 and 2. The motorcade will be officially headed by Hardie Moore of McMinn- vllle, Tenn., president of the Middle Tennessee Broadway club. Robert A. Jones, Hot Springs, regional vice- president of the Broadway, will head the Arkansas division. Other Arkansas Broadway officials to participate in the motorcade will be E. L. Hewlett, Hot Springs Chamber of Commerce president, and Chick McDaniels, Arkadelphia, directors. Uncle Sam's nationaly known health and pleasure center will be officially represented by Thomas J. Allen, Superintendent of Hot Springs National Park. Other Hot Springs members of the motorcade will be George Brenner, chairman of the chamber's highway committee and Mesdames, Hamilton, Hewlett, Allen and Brenner. (Continued on page three) Providence School to Give Play Friday "Aaron Slick From Punkin Crick," a three-act rural comedy, will be presented on an out-door stage at Providence school Friday night, April 28. This pluy, which is one of Lieutenant Beale Cormack's best, is full of humor and wit, and the antics of "Little Sis Riggs"' and "Aaron Slick" will keep the audience laughing from beginning to end. The plot of the play is centered around an humble Oklahoma home. There will be no admission. The play will start promptly at 8 o'clock. Legion Auxiliary to Meet 2 P. M. Friday The meeting of District 12 of the American Legion Auxiliary scheduled Friday afternoon at the Saenger theater in Hope will begin at 2 o'clock instead of 2:30 as orginally announced, the local committee said Thursday. A later development in the program required advancing tre opening by half an hour. 30-Hour Bill Would Strike 'Sweat Shops' That Was What Secretary Perkins Had in Mind When Asking Authority BY RODNEY DUTCHER NBA Service Writer WASHINGTON—Reports of the administration's proposals for wage hour-"production control" legislation, as recommended to a congressional committee by Secretary. ot Labor Frances Perkins, seem to have been misinterpreted. Here is the gist of what Miss Perkins^ actually recommended: 1. A working week of not more than 30 hours with a working day of not more than six hours, plus a flexible provision permitting employment of a worker for not more than 40 hours a week or more than eight hours a day during a period not to exceed ten weeks in a year in cases of "extraordinary need." 2. Power for the secretary of labor to appoint minmum wage boards for specific industries whose recommendations could be made mandatory in cases of non-compliance. 3. Power for the secretary to limit the total hours of a plant's operation when it operates on "excessively long" hours and causes "extraordinary hardships to other plants. Planned Production? The last provision has caused plenty of excitement, but it may be said with authority that the Roosevelt administration b»d no thought of using Agree on Tariff, Not oh Debts, Says U.S.A. Europe Must Pay June IS—Senate Adopts Free Silver, Debates Gold Cut WASHINGTON— (AP)—President Roosevelt is willing to discuss war debt revision after the world conference in London in June, but it was emphasized authoritatively as he Went into conference with Premier Bennett of Canada Thursday that he has not entered into any agreement for the postponement of the June 15th payments nor laid down any plan for a debt settlement. • : Simultaneously at the Department of •> State, Secretory Hull indicated to re- •jorfers that a World truce on tariffs jending the,convening of the London conference in June is under consider-' ition and the United States is favorably inclined .toward it., As to tariffs,. Secretary Hull recalled that he himself offered in the senate last spring a proposal for a two- year holiday on all increases. , Debate Gold Reduction WASHINGTON.— (JP) —T h e Senate worked toward a vote on'the gold- content section of the inflation bill Thursday as a preliminary to -taking action on the veterans' payment proposal. • Meanwhile Lundeen, of Minnesota, filed a petition < to force the house to vote on the bonus question. Free Silver Adopted * WASHINGTON.— (IP)—Free coinage of silver was jvritten,into 'the administration's monetary inflation legislation by the senate ' late, Wednesday after'a turbulent session which ended in an agreement ; to limit debate and thus hasten a final vote. •" ., An amendment 'proposed by Senators Wheeler,.-' Democrat, Montana, and King, DlfTflocrat; Utah, was added to the .•measure' ttf authorize,,the presi- dent to remonetize silver at any ratio to gold that he' sees fit. The amendment provides, also, for free and unlimited cVinage at that ratio. The blmetalism clause was accepted, 41 to 26, after the provision authorizing the president to reduce the gold don tent 5 'of .the dollar by as much as 50 per cent had been subjected to opposition from Senator Borah, Idaho's Reyiiblican independent, and Senator Robinson, Republican, > Indiana, had injected the cash soldiers' bonus issue by offering an amendment to pay the war veterans out of . the. proposed $3,000,000,000 of new currency. Democratic leaders joined in supporting the bimetalism amendment which attracted 36 Democrats, four Republicans and the lone Farmer- Laborite, Shipstead of Minnesota. The four Republicans were: Capper, Kansas; Cutting, New Mexico; Norris, Nebraska, and Nye, North Dakota. Nineteen Republicans and seven Democrats opposed it, the latter seven being: Bailey, North Carolina; Bulkley, Ohio; Copeland, New York; Gore, Oklahoma; Stephens, Mississippi; Tydings, Maryland, and Wagner, New York. It was the first test on the inflation proposal since it was taken up Monday as an" amendment^ to the farm bilL, •*> *, ^ t - • • April Boom • " • Depression Steel Pushes Uf est Level in it to control production or attempt to balance factory output and consumption. Following, almost verbatim, are the words which Miss Perkins proposed for the labor bill in her memorandum to the house labor committee: "If it be found by the secretary of labor after due investigation that the operation of any plant or enterprise under this act disturbs and prevents a fair balance of production in the industry involved and is bringing about overproduction or unfair competition in interstate commerce by excessively long periods of operation and thus causing extraordinary hardships to other plants or enterprises in said industry with consequent substantial injury to the general welfare, then and in that event ,the secretary shall be authorized to specify a limitation that shall be imposed on the Cfimni Calls for 3 Old-Time Religion • '• • l * Evangelist Discusses "Scrappin' the Devil," at Tabernacle Evangelist B. B. Crimm used for his subject Wednesday night "Scrappin' the Devil." Reading from Revelation 12:7-11 verses he related Satin's rebellion against God and of Satan's final expulsion from Heaven. The text was! the llth verse. Applying the lesson from his subject. the Evangelist stated: 'We learn how God's forces overcame the Devil and his cohorts; first, they overcame by the power of the blood of the lamb and if we use the same means in Hope as they used then, isn't it reasonable to believe that we can win a victory for the Lord here. 'The trouble with the church world today is that .they get along too well with the world. In many instances there is no apparent distinction between the believer and the non-believer and until the churches of the land come back to teaching, preaching and believing in a blood bought redemption, just so long will Satan defeat us here. "Salvation is not to be found in the Rituals of the church, such as, baptism, the Lord's Supper, and church membership, neither can our educational methods, culture nor any pf man's theories substitute for God's plan in the blood atonement of Jesus Christ. "It was a sad day for the church when they got away from the old-time testimonial meetings where people gave testimony to the work and power of the Holy Spirit in their lives and who strived to live the convictions they professed.. "One is afraid to have testimonial meetings of this kind today because of the embarrassing situations that arise from the fact that so many Christian's lives do not harmonize with their testimony. The crying need of the church and the world today is a return of old-time Holy Ghost religion in which people can once again live the ideas and standards of Christianity; then, and not until then, will the Christian forces be able to win a victorious warfare against Satan and save the lost. "This day of substitution for the blood of Christ and the power of testimony with man-made plans, has robbed the church of its militant spirit." His subject Thursday night will be, The Soul's conflict with the Devil." (Continued on page three) Collier's Open for Swimming Saturday Collier's Lake opens Saturday, inaugurating the swimming season. This pleasure resort was leased this season by L. C. Fuller, well known local man. Several trucklpads of sand have been scattered over the bottom of the lake, this past winter, making it an ideal place to swim. New bath houses have been built by Mr. Fuller. Chinese and Japs Battle at Wall i Bloody Engagement Raging Thursday Near Peiping PEERING, China.— (ff) —The Chinese and Japanese armies are fighting a sanguinary battle Thursday near Nantienmen, south of Kupeikowl Great Wall pass northeast of here. The Japanese artillery and air bombers are pounding the Chinese positions with slight effect, while the Chinese have dug in and succeeded in halting the Japanese infantry. No Publication of 1933's State Acts Legislature's Failure to Appropriate, Cited by Attorney General LITTLE ROCK.—A synopsis of the acts of the 1933 General Assembly cannot be published in newspapers as required by law because the legislature did not make an appropriation for that purpose, Attorney General Hal L. Norwood advised 'Secretary of State Ed F. McDonald Wednesday, Mr. McDonald sought an opinion as to whether Act 4, the budget control law, prohibits publication of the synopsis in the absence of an appropriation for that purpose. He said he had received inquiries from many newspapers as to whether the synopsis would be published. The attorney general pointed out that Section 2 of Act 4 provides that "No obligation shall arise against this state under or by reason of any law or any contract made in pursuance hereof unless a prior appropriation has been made by the General Assembly to provide for such obligation," said it was in his opinion that the secretary of state is prohibited by that act from making contracts for publication of the synopsis and that the state would be under no obligation to pay for such publication. Deckert Removed to Texas Jail for U. S, SHREVEPORT, La.- (tP) -W. P. Deckert, recently acquitted at Minden of complicity of robbery of a bank at Springhill, was taken to Paris, Texas, Wednesday by George W. Montgomery, United States marshal. Deckert is wanted in the Eastern Texas federal court on a charge of violating .the counterfeiting laws. AUTOS EQU Rise in Commodii —Freight Car ing» Inc NEW, YORK — Commerce, and indui the past month'have ienced one of the m ing revivals* of it appeared Thursda^t The percentage 'gains course, a rebound from ly low levels of the March s crisis. .Nevertheless, some'l 1 approaching, or actually have ,< ed, the levels of this period-last Much of the improvement has against normal seasonal Reports from many country indicate a pr birth of confidence, together* tening order books. ' -' Automobile production- according to present indicatioi show a gain over'April last"" 1 Steel production has risen t levels in more than a year, j,^ Freight' car loadings have., steadily in April, contrary,to jth sonal 'trend which usually / them to'the peak in March;-; The latest •mercantile ? reyi port a sustained volume ' trade. " A moderate rise in C 1 prices has evidently stimula' ing. Hampsh . Hope Hospitals Send Delegation to "Spa" Mrs. Mary Ward and Miss Muriel Rogers, of Josephine hospital staff, and Misses Jean Hutson and Sadie May, of Julia Chester hospital, attended a joint meeting of the Arkansas-Tennessee Hospital association held Tuesday ajid We4nes4ay ^t Hot Springs. Illinois Submits Repeal Arkansas Drys Perfect! Organization- ^* _ } -»i By the Associated Press' /fff Developments Wednesday in .le( izing the sale, of 3.2 beer and in peal of the Eighteenth amendment f ot? low: r , '. . • .; • " ' >'*4 Illinois: 'Legislature agreed on prp-3 posals to hold a convention on Tef J ~ r of Eighteenth amendment, July/ Final .legislative passage e: Wednesday;! .night. Governor He.., Horner signed bill regulating ."sile 5- legal beer. '-•/ ^ Florida: Legislature passed and! to Governor Sholtz bill legalii manufacture and sale of 3.2 beer wine. ' "•..": :' '..' ' • Michigan;. Bill, legalizing 5ale tv "|{g 3.2 beer, .passed by legislature and r-'~ 1Sv to Governor Comstopk. ' New Hampshire: House passed ^ ^ ^ legalizing sale of 3.2 beer previously'-.!} adouted by senate.. Measure rea'dy, ! for governor, Dry .Forces Rallying LITTLE ROCJC.-Fifty-three ties either have perfected organiza| tions or are in £he process of organiz,. ing to fight the ratification of the «W^ peal of the Eighteenth amendment at* the constitutiosal convention August» 1, it was announced Wednesday by ^ Mrs. Scott Wood of Hot 'Springs, pubT / J licity chairman for the Arkansas AU, • liance Against the Repeal of " Jt "~ Eighteenth amendment. State headquarters for the organize,* tion will be opened soon and a cam-i paign manager announced, Mrs. Wood * said. Workers will be selected to or*, ganize completely the dry forces of Arkansas, Mrs. Wood said. . ' In a statement Mrs. Wood 'said. "The American people by an overr whelmingly majority voted to outlaw the manufacture and sale of alcoholic beverages. This decision was not has.? ' tily made. U resulted from knowK edge, gained by the experience of mankind throughout the ages, that the use of alcoholic liquor seriously tor jures man in three ways. "Those who advocate the repeal o| the Eighteenth amendment and other prohibition laws do not contend that the use of alcoholic beverages is a good thing, but they urge that the, prohibition laws have failed and that the return of legalized manufacture and sale of alcoholic beverages would' bring about prosperity and would also provide additional revenues for the state and its institutions. "Friends of prohibition ought not to be deceived by the, argument that the^ repeal of the Eighteenth amendment would not affect the situation in Arkansas. If the Eighteenth amendment is repealed, liquor will be sold in at least three of the states that border on Arkansas. It will be impossible to, keep the liquor from coming across our borders. And it will only be » short time untii |t Will be urged that, since the adjojittng states are permjjU ting liquor to be sold and it is coming from there into our state, -we should repeal pur- prohibition laws so that • could better regulate the liquor ' fie and obtain for Arkansas ewe _A,ir<

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