Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 29, 1933 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 29, 1933
Page 4
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SPIDERS SILK/ •WNObNfc «*tt«A HAS tttfl THK CAN Of * tAt it SHOWS OLO&Z/ t 7MB VOUN6 MMnSH TAKtES ON ; kEL-UKC APP»AHANC«, TMBN i SHOBTTW* ANO MORC COMPMCT. ittlefield Johnson and family and Bttie Moses of Spring Hill spent with Mr. J. 4. Smith and . Mrs. Elbert Tarpley and Sunday with Mr. Otis family at Holly Springs. Mrs. Young from near Ful,. Saturday night and Sunday parents, Mr. and Mrs. Com- Stevenson of this .place. k'and Mrs. Ben Wilson and Mr. Sellous Atkins were the 'guests of Mr. Kennte Atkins __mily. vand Mrs. Guy Brown celebrated r 12th wedding anniversary with r.last Monday night; April 17. wei-e'Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Fay Reid, Mr. and Mrs. Atkins, Mr! and Mrs. Earl Brown 'and Mrs. >t It! Fhid It! Sell It! itrfSMR NT AIS <' Thekmore you tell, The quicker you sell. ,1 icieruoa, lOc per lint .;, t minimum 30c '^These rates for consecutive '• insertions. 9 insertions, 6c per Una > minimum 50c • insertions, 5c per line ' minimum 90c 31 insertions, 4c per line " minimuin |3.12 .(Average 5V4 words to the line) LOTE—Want advertisements ac- ipted over the telephone may be dtlrged with the understanding jJUiiit tfie bill is payable on presen- imton of statement, before the first POblfcatlon. & r . Phone 768 V , HOW THEY STAND SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Clubs Memphis New Orleans . Birmingham . Chattanooga Nashville- _ . Atlanta Little Rock ._ Knoxville _ W L PC. 4 .733 6 .637 6 .625 6 .600 9 .438 6 10 .375 5 11 .313 3 11 .214 Friday's Results Little Rock 6, Chattanooga 1. Memphis 1, Nashville 0. Birmingham 8, Knoxville 3. Atlanta 11, New Orleans 2, NATIONAL LEAGUE Clubs New York _ _ _ Pittsburgh .._ Brooklyn Cincinnati St. Louis . Philadelphia Chicago __ Boston W L PC. .7 2 .778 7 3 .700 6 5 .545 5 5 .500 56 .455 5 8 .385 4 7 .364 4 7 .364 Vew York Chicago .. Cleveland Vashington Detroit 'hiladelphia Joston St. Louis FOR SALE pftFOB SALE—Rowden 40 Cotton Seed. frFiftjr cents per bushel. J. M. Arnold, Bmmet, Ark., Route 1. 27-3tp Garden and Field Seeds, pedigreed /Rpwden 40 Cotton Seed. Tomato . Insectide. Lowest Prices. E. M. Co. Seed Store. 25-6tc ,, , flarden seeds, Tomato plants, Insec- '- r? lt«des,. Rose Dust, at "reasonable Gold fish minnows. Monts ll-26c prices on shiners and gold fish. Luck McPherson's Filling on Fulton highway.' 29-6c SALE OR TRADE tot hens and fryers. Prices We buy all k»nds of poultry, 9n4 hides. Hope Produce Co, Sptrth Wain. 28-6c NOTICE MOWERS sharpened. R. L Jor- 815 West Sixth street, Hope 5-26 NOW while the Rink is 'Skates for adults 20 cents, chil- Admission Free. 28-3tc WANTEP WAWTIED—To buy good-used Boys See Floyd Ciank. fhone 336 «" 37-3tp Fridays Results Boston 5, Philadelphia 2. Pittsburgh 2, St. Louis 0. Cincinnati 6, Chicago 1. Only games scheduled^ AMERICAN LEAGUE 9 3 .750 9 5 .643 8 6 .571 8 6 .571 7 6 .533 5 9 .357 4 8 .333 4 11 .267 Friday's Results Detroit 5, St. Louis 3. Washington 4, New York 3 (10 innings). Philadelphia 9, Boston 8. Cleveland 5,' Chicago 1. Hinton Planting cotton is the order of tre day now in this community. A large crowd from here attendee :he singing at Patmos High Schoo auditorium Sunday. There was some 'ine singing heard and all seemed to enjoy the day. Singing at this place was omittec on account of rain. Everybody come aack next Sunday night. .Miss Marvel Rogers spent Monday night with Misses Tennie and Ilene Rogers. Mrs. Vera Reeves was the guest o Miss Edna Gordon Monday night. Little Misses Josephine Simmons LaMay Burns and Louise Rogers spen Tuesday night with Miss Syble Barr Miss Murlene Rogers spent Thurs day night with Miss Edna Gordon. The many friends of little Darwin Jones are sorry to hear of his opera tion -for appendicitis Saturday. W' hope fo rhim a speedy recovery. Roderick Horton spent Monday nigh with Sylven and Franklin Adams. Aubrey Buchanan and family visit ed relatives near Mt. Pleasant Satur day night and Sunday. Nathan EHedge spent Sunday nigh with Sylven Adams. Dorothy Elledge spent Sunday nigh with 'Syble Barr. Cathleen Reves spent Monday nigh with Marjorie Formby. Herman Elledge spent Sunday nigh with Arl Barr. WRIGLI GUM WOK FOR THE RID TAPE OPENER ; • ^J^JHIKN: ';roii^.':'T'. v C'; r: i' M '' •• '•" :m£m re:' , : 'T^lTfs!*; ! 'T| i' C*J 1 1 VTVM iT > AMI BUYING YOU, Oft W WENT eOTttt CAR susrr Now,Hoot>u£J N IT -fetwstr tb A O '\M LAW ; BEFORE Mfe USES IT 1 MATERIAL'S ' HAVE, ' Trf BUS" OVB* — HE'LL. V-uViCv-M AW PAOOUM' EACH OVl 8oV& OeEM Tt5 Mov it AM' 8A04.. -sex- , BUT* HEARD HIM SAV HE TO U£»fc IT NEXT WEEK tO IN COBBLESTONES ,TO i( j A FIREPLACE! WELL BROKEN-IN "BUS. Down but Not Out! BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES By SMALL Sterling Salesmanship! SALESMAN SAM , FOLKS, v'u-pvTcu IM SO COIU_ CAS CLERK .t-UL. HoUiD^. V^? ( C^Ki KeTCH WlS ODCWR OLOSTS OHHS-EACS BOS B MR PER.CH, Ft.y PAPER 1 e 1M3 BY NCA KMVICE, INC.«0. U. S. PAT. off By CRANE Taken in Hand ! WASH TUBES YPERN WGUTf WE BIN SHAN6- HIED N' ROWED. BCAZES »s THE Tm-s -roe? © Np -THE ONE-ftPMED STRAN6ER, (K MUfcPeVUJUS OOK OW PWJTOP- \NG FROM HIS 6MPTV TUMBte OUT OF THE e I9M BY N[< SERVICE. INC. HEP. U. S. PAT. OFF Scared Pink ! By BLOSSER AYE —DOWN ABOUT A THOUSAK1D FEET THEM I'LL WAVE ME CAP! BETCH.A THAT'S OWE OF FARBAR'5 CROWD ,TRYIM' US BUT WHERE: DID THEY PICK UP THOSE OTHER TWO MEM? —-I'LL FLY A LITTLE LOWER' SI6MALTO THEM, 50 THEY'LL KMOW WHO WE ARE f I'LL TURKt ABOUND AND TRY TO 6ET TO THE YA.CHT BEFORE THEY CATCH US.' BILLY BOWLEG5 FLY DIRECTLY OVER THE 5MALL SPEEO BOAT; A5 IT SKIMS THROUGH THE WATER WE'LL HAVE TO CLOSER TO THEM WE WANT TO SI6K1AL THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) The Guility Alibi! S I By COWAN . .. N'T TUKT LITTLE SCAMP COME VET AIAVJ —•• vou VOURSEV-F IN TUE.RE SECOND!— >NHY DVON T COME V4HEKI V.LEO VOU GEE! I PIOM'T YOU TUE FVRST TV40 ^S-^^-V!^^. ».'°flM 1 :<<. • . H » 4 ; Mti^, *'•* hi r*y Cirtter K^ti ' /< f * «!'yK*l±)* 'J£l" V ', ^ VOLUME 34—NtJMBER 158 (At 1 )—Mtana AuocliUed Pttft. (NBA)—Meini Ntwspiptr BntrrprUo AM n; HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MAY 1,1933 , SUr <tf M6*« found*! 1»9»! JH1\ Q»ht*Hd*&J » Hope SMI', ere and There •Editorial By Alex. H. Washburnf- pOVERNOR PUTRELL is treating the people of Arkan\1 sas to the unusual spectacle of an executive who makes it a personal point of honor to stick to the disagreeable job at hand when he might escape to the higher-paid, life-time pOSt of a federal judge. Some highly-touted governors in __ ®thc past haven't equalled Fulrell In Crt/t/\M«1 nM«l ' tnls res P° c '' 3°° T. Robinson pole- DvvOIlQ UlIQ vaulted over the governor's chair to Third in Literary District Meeting Trails Magnolia in Junior, Texarkana and DeQueen in Senior BUT WIN FOUR FIRSTS Willis Smith, Ess White, Lenora Routon, and Orchestra Win Hope High School took four first places to come out second in the junior events and third in the senior events in the 10th district A. A. A. literary meet ~ iday and Saturday at Magia. Many second and third place events were won to add in total points made by Hope. Magnolia won the sweepstakes in the junior contests, Texarkana in the senior contests. Junior winners and their points won were as follows: Magnolia, 24; Hope, 19V4; Nashville, 7; Waldo, 6. Senior: Texarkana, 32; DcQuccn, 30; Hope, 24; Magnolia 22'A. Students winning first places for Hope were: Willis Smith, senior boys' declamation. Ess White, junior boys' declamation; Lenora Routon, English. Hope took first place in the orchestra contest. 'Schools entered: Senior, 12, approximately-200 students; junior school entered approximately 100 students. Four cups were awarded: Magnolia, junior cup; Texarkana, senior cup; Nashville boys, quartet cup; girls trio, Texarkana. ' ; The Results Individual contests: '„ V, Senior, English,—Hazel Freeman, Ma«noU>,Jirst; PurUAusUn,,%Quj;sn,. second;' Kathcrihe,Cole, "Texarkana, third; Janet Howe; Ashdown, fourth. Boys declamation —Willis Smith, Hope, first; Emmett Smith, Texarkana, second) Carrol Glllum," Magnolia, third;- Harry Clayton, Lewisville, fourth. Girls reading—Clco Oshenscnbcin, Texarkana, first; Mary Jo Hendrickson, Magnolia, second; Miss Roberts, McNeil, third; Annie Ruth Askew, Waldo, fourth. jjffoys debute—Burl Austin, DcQuccn, Wrst; Harold Rowc, Magnolia, second. Girls debate—Frances Magbec, De- Queen, first. Typewriting — Evelyn Chandler, Stamps, first; Annie Lowery, Ashdown, second; Frances Clyde Prator, Magnolia, third; Roberta Scantland, Lewisville, fourth. Shorthand—Dorolhy Casey, Stamps, first; Laveta England, Hope, second; Mary Lou Morris, Lewisvilo, third. Latin — Howard Head, DeQueen, first; Flora Bell Farley, Stamps, second; Johnnie Rhea, Waldo, thirds; Wanda Bratton, Ashdown, fourth. Geometry—George McKnight, Lew- isvillo, first; Alvis White, DeQueen, Martincau left the governorship at a critical moment for the federal bench. 1 have noted a disposition on the part of certain newspapers strongly favorable to 'Fulrcll to feel out the people editorially the last few weeks with respect to his possible acceptance of the judgcship. , But the governor stood pledged to remain in the office lo which he was elected. He has repealed that pledge twice since his inauguration—and today we read in Washington dispatches that he has definitely refused to allow his name to be considered for the appointive post. For a man" of Governor Futrell's training and life.long apprenticeship to the judiciary, this is a sacrifice few men would actually make. Thinking first of his state, he stands higher than ever toGay in the estimation of his fellow men. And whatever this paper has said in criticism of some of the men with whom he has surrounded himself, we pay him this tribute as a man. XXX The Arkansas Gazette this morning adopts the editorial view this paper expressed several weeks ago on safe, guarding tax monies entrusted to county officials with surety-company instead of personal bonds. Meanwhile, the Gazelle lakes note of the fact that Chancellor Dodge of Pulaski has ruled unconstitutional one of the county bond relief bills, on Ihe ground that it Is local legislation, which is forbidden to the General Assembly. If the supreme court upholds this contention, then Governor Fu- trcll's failure to veto such bills will have no effect. On the other hand, only another session of the legislature can properly safeguard, coumy iunds by changing Ihc law wilh respect lo bond requirements. 'XXX The- public, which views policemen chasing a carload or desperadoes armed with a machine-gun with all the zest of n horse-race, is.muchly interested in the fact that just as the Hope upp.roavhoti.CiKaid ;. car last week one of their tires." blew out. The tire was supposed to \>e all righl. The most reliable explanation of the disaster is furnished by Officer Bricc Arnctl. Mr. Arnett says: "Yes sir, when" approaching some bandits armed with a machine-gun you jusl nalurally get heavier, squat down—and the tire blows out." (Conlinued on Page Two) .«••»-, Broadway Party Reaches El Paso ope Men Entertained Free Saturday Night at Big Springs, Texas The Broadway of America motorcade which arrived in El Paso, Texas, Sunday night for the assocation convention Monday and Tuesday, accumulated 50 cars before It was half way across Texas, according to a letter written home to his wife by W. M. Ramsey, of the Checkered Cafe. Mr. Ramsey and Gus Bernier of Ihe New Capital hotel are riding with Sid Bundy, of Loreco, as the Hope delegation. Mr. Ramsey's letter said tho motorcade, carrying two loud-speakers and other ballyhoo equipment, attracted enormous Interest along the route. At Big Springs, Texas, the hotel proprietor turned his house over to the travelers free of charge Saturday night, in appreciation of the advertising and promotional work that the Broadway association has done for this great transcontinental highway. The convention delegates, who also will see the Mexican International Fair across the border in Juarez, will begin their homeward trek late Tues- frjr, arriving here probably Thursday. '\Jpferrell Cornelius, a state director of the Broadway association, announced ten more members Monday in the Hope Broadway club, bringing .the total \o 65. The new ones are: Hempstead County Lujmber company, Reed-Routon company, J. L. Green Cleaning & Pressing shop. Hope Building Materials company, Young Chevrolet company, Tom Coleman's garage, Gib Lewis' garage, Loreco One- Stop Service stallon B. R. Hamm Motor company, and Williams & Button's Service station. Inflation Vote in House Is Delayed Snell Refuses to Give Un' animous Consent on Monday WASHINGTON.— (/P) —Democratic leaders abandoned their efforts lo force a vote in tho house by Monday on the inflation amendment to the farm relief bill. They failed lo obtain unanimous consent for a ballot. Sncll, the Republican leader, objected. ROBBERIES wrswis™^ *&SB Cotton Closes 8.20 for New High > ,•*. •••'/'• :-'\. i, • - , ' . ^fc«^^ C. E. Palmer Hurt in Accident on Highway C. E. Palmer, partner of Alex. H. Washburn, Slur publisher, and widely known Arkansas newspaper owner, was painfully but not seriously injured Saturday afternoon when his car ran into a high bank on the El Dorado-Magnolia highway. Mr. Palmer, who was on his way from El Dorado to Texarkana, sustained a broken nose, a sprained leg and minor injuries. Ho was treated at Magnolia and continued lo Texarkana. .FLAPPER"FANNY SAYS: HtO. U. b. PAT. OFF. tfNIA Jugglers' dates usually dim out to be iuuid-to-haud engagements. Spurts $2 a Bale, Holding Most of Gain; Stocks Quiet Market Jumps From 7.87 to 8.27 at Open, as Stocks Soar WAVERS~AND GAINS Cotton Moves Up as Shares Return to Saturday's Levels Cotton set a new high mark Monday, July contracts closing at 8.20. This represents a gain of $1.65 a bale from Saturday's close, and follows a$2-a-bale increase recorded on that day. The cotlon exchanges opened slrong along with the Stock Exchange, but whereas stocks tapered off in the afternoon, cotlon held on lo mosl of ils gains. Colton opened Up ?2 a bale, selling a high of 8,27. Further along in Ihc Iradihg il wavered, selling down as low as 8.08—Ihen climbed up lo 8.20 at the close. This compared with Saturday's close of 7.87. Wall Street NEW YORK— (ff>)— The security and commodity markets boiled briskly Monday although in most cases heavy profit-taking either reduced or cancelled the gains of a very active forenoon. ' In a turnover of about C'/i million shares, slocks had an cxlremc rise of ?1 lo 54, but the aflefnon saw traders eager to accept profits and the market finished well under its highs, especially irt the'ffiauS'trial'slOcks. Rails, the market's,strongest-group, also fell back from their top quotations. Cotlon, which had rallied about 52 a bale at Ihe opening, finished with ncl gains of' $1.50' to $1.85. A few stocks closed lower, while the general range of net advances was from a few cents to a couple of dollars a share. U. S. Steel common closed at $47.50, up 87 cents, against an extreme rise of $2.87. Santa Fe's final price was $52.2, up ?2.12, whereas il had sold $4.25 higher. Union Pacific, aflcr louching $80, up $4, finished at $78.12. Consolidated Gas of New York, at $40.75, was up $1.75 net. American Telephone- & Telegraph losl mosl of a $3 advance which had carried that leader to $103. The last sale was al $100.37. Standard Oil of New Jersey sagged 50 cents net to $34.25. Ccrro dc Pasco Copper dropped $1.87 to $20.62. Weekly Cotton Review MEMPHIS.—(U, S. Departmenl Ag- riculturc)—The colton market during the period April 22 to 28 was steady with price changes slight. Demand [or spot cotton was stated as showing i\ further improvement compared with the week before with transactions in spot cotton quite large, Inquiries appeared to cover almost all grades and lengths of staple. Generally asking prices by sellers were shifted from May to July futures with no change in basis figures with the result that quotations increased to the extent of Ihe diferenccs belwcen May and July futures of aboul 15 (Conlinued on page four) 3 Are Injured in Mishap Near City Cecil Houston, 2 Others, Collide With Parked Car on No. 67 Cecil Houston, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Houston of this city, and two Camdcn youths were injured Sunday night on ihc Hope-Emmet road when a truck in which they were ri'ling crashed into a parked car. The three young men were returning to Hope froYn Emmet when the accident occurred, within six miles of this city. It was said the parked car was owned by Bruce Bryan of Prescott, and was left on Ihe roadside wilh its gasoline exhausted. It was said the driver of the truck was unable to see the parked automobile because of lights from an approaching car. Both machines were badly damaged. The injured were brought to Hope by a passing motorist. The two Cam- ckn youths were S. C'. Williams and William Taft James. James was given medical treatment at Josephine hospital. He was released from the hospital Monday morning. All three received bruises and cuts aboul the body, but none were seriously hurt. Today's Statgraph EL PR( tllUOHS riv.najffs 2 1.8 1.6 1.4 IS.. ECTBIC POWEI2, 3DUCTION IN U.0. I9Z9 1930 1931 I9S2 I9& i 1 ^ 1 V \ Oi, / 'i Bombing May Day in Chicago's Loop President of Peru Slain— Radical Holiday Quiet in Most Counties By the Associated Press May day, the traditional occasion for radical demonstrations, was most vividly celebrated Monday in two greatly dissimilar nations;—Russia, where the tommunists arc all-powerful, and Germany, where Communists are most hated. The United States was mostly quiet. Bombings in the heart of Chicago's business district caused heavy property damage, .one estimate running JSO.OQO^but there were no casualties; The bombings, which occurred early Monday morning, were attributed by police to Communists. ' In Russia a million, persons .paraded throughVMbscow's Red'.'Square. /'.In Germany Chancelor Hller changed Ihe Germany May day from a radical feslival to a great celebration honoring the German, workingman. Perue was in a state of siege as the result of the assassination of President Sanchez by a revolutionary. Minor oulbreaks in olher European capitals were quickly quelled. Assassination In Peru Tabernacle Crowd Hears Assault on Faithless Clerics Rev. Mr. Crimm Denounces the Minister Who Ha* V Turned "Professional" IALLIES "TO" CHURCH Dancing, Smoking, Movies i Again Come in for •; Criticism I Speaking to an audience estimated at 2,000 persons that jammed to capacity the taber- riacle Sunday night, Evang- elistB. B. Grimni gave a scath mg to the enemies of the church. ; In*; his individual manner, he scored Svilh telling effect the various sources 'responsible for the reproach that falls on the church today. .Speaking on the. subject, "Why the "Church Has Lost Her Power" ttie evangelist stated: "It is always a sad occasion to see the 'mighty laid low, the giant, bereft of his strength and become a weakling, as in the case of Samson, that mighly warrior who in a moment of weakness Was bstrayed, .lost his power, and was laken captive by the enemy. I can think of many giants of our 'time who through sin have been overtaken, striped, of-their power and swept into oblivion. It is a:.sad occasion. <;' •;•' ' '|"But the greatest sorrow. to me is tb see the church of the Lord Jesus CJhrlst, a bulwark Ihroiighput the ages, ridiculed, laughed at and spat b* the enemies of God.- When I come iteto'a town and. see tills condition it .•wSSfes^irie^wSSt^fo.-'fiithi By, the-help. of God I.intend to give the .church its right place- in Hope. • • . , "The church has lost her power because in many instances/the ministry has .lost its power. I believe In a God- called ministry. Our. trouble today is that the minislry has become a profession. Many preachers haye become ple'asers, not seeking to do the will, of God, but have become teachers having itching ears. (Continued on Page Two) (Continued on page three) Tragic Hope Diamond Now Symbol of Mope Washington Woman to Use It to Save Newspaper for Her Sons WASHINGTON—(NEA)—Now that the famous Hope diamond is in a pawnshop it may be that the cycle of misfortunes that have followed the family of Edward B. McLean ever since he purchased the most troublesome jewel in the world, back in 1912, are ended. great blue and white stone, which aO French traveler brought back from India in 1683, nobody has ever heard from it. Death, violence, loss have followed in the trail of the diamond through half a dozen generations. Whoever owned it can expect trouble, tragedy and anguish. But McLean bought it anyway. Now with her fortune gone, his wife is putting it up for security in an attempt to save the Washington Post/ 3 a heritage for her sons, John H.. McLean, 111, and Edward B. McLean. Paid ?300,000 for Gem Not to have enough money to finance their business and social interests was the last catastrophe which either McLean or his wife ever expected. As the son of John R. McLean, owner of the Cincinnati Enquirer and Washington Post, he was an heir to the father's fortune, estimated at anywhere from ?40,000,000 to $10000,000. Evelyn Walsh was the daughter of Tom Walsh, who had made millions out of his Colorado gold mines. More than 20 years ago McLean Carticr. He paid $300,000 for it, and brought the sinister jewel through gave it to liis wife for an ornament. It would look rather dazzling on her parly gowns. He remembered, though, 'thai a curse went with the stone. Death, anguish, heartbreak. Therefore, he stipulated that if any member of his family shoutS die within the next six month the jeweler must take the stone back and refund his money. Six months passed. No one died. Mrs. McLean first wore the ill-fated jewel at a lavish reception for the Russian ambassador and Mmp. Bakhmeteff. Tragedy Takes Child But the shadow of the gem was lengthening. The McLeans had one child—Vinson, whom they adored. A private railroad car had been built for him. His baby carriage was a (Continued on page four) Cannon Quits Grimm * ' , ^^^ Tabernacle Meeting Methodists Break Off Relations With Cowboy Evangelist's Party -i j-j__i-i- • ) First Methodist church broke off relations with the B. B. Crimm reVival party Sunday night following the denunciation of regular clergymen by the Rev. Mr, Crimm, "cowboy evangelist." In withdrawing the co-operation he had originally given the evangelist, Dr, J. L. Cannon, First Methodist pastor, issued the following statement Monday 'morning: "When !n the course' of human®- One Suspect OfficersWithhtold] Pending RITCHIE CO. events, it becomes necessary for one preacher to dissolve the spiritual bands which have 'connected him with another, and to assume among the spiritual powers , of the community the separate and equal station to which the laws of the Bible and Bible's God entitle him, .a decent respect to the opinions of others requires that he shall declare the cause, or causes, which impel him'to the separation." As the pastor of the ^ Methodist church _in the ;city of Hope, I "have always '"gone tne limit in ministerial courtesy to others in the same work, regardless of eclesiastical lines. Particularly is .this true of those ministers who claim to be evangelists; Several times I have incurred the disapproval of my own church by this liberal disposition on my part. But of this I need not now speak. • When the present evangelistic effort was announced for Hope, I could not help recalling : the travesity on evan j gelism we had in this community last year. But without debate, I cancelled more than half the services of my church in favor of the present program going on in our town. From the first of these services which I have been'able to attend, the evangelist has been very free in his criticism of preachers. This is a,free country, and freedom of speech is one of the privileges guaranteed to everyone by our government. But When one doctor turns loose in indiscriminate denunciations of the medical profession, he not only damages other doctors, but he is likely to preach, himself out of a clientele, and .if he is^able'to live by his "profession at all, he will do so by feeding upon the clients of others. But these are not the reasons'why I am now withdrawing my further support to the present evangelistic effort going on in .Hope.- 1 'care very little what other preachers think of my real, or supposed, weaknesses. I have many. " .Now 'to 'come to the point. Last Sunday night while preaching on the subject "What Is the Matter With the Church," the_ evangelist took occasion to condemn in most severe 7 terms, the work' of our Sunday Schools. We admit that our 'Sunday Schools could be improved. But they are copied and built up after the most approved methods .of- teaching. We haye not attained the ideal yet. .But that is no reason for wholesale condemnation of the teaching staff, the officers,'or the (Continued pn Rogers to Speak on History of Jews Will Openir& P. W. Forum at City Hall Monday Night The Hope B. fiP. W. Club is sponsoring a series of 12 public discussions. on topics of general interest. Miss Jean Laseter, chairman of the international relations committee, has charge of this program and the first lecture will be g'iven at the city hall in the council room, at 7:45 Monday night, at which time the Rev.'W. R. Rogers, pastor of the First Baptist church will discuss "The Significance of the Persecution of the Jew," followed by a round table discussion. This is a pioneer venture on the part of this civic club and the co-operation of all citizens is requested. No admission will be charged and a cordial invitation to attend is extended to all who are interested in current events and their significance, Mrs. Evalyn Walsh McLean and the Hopu diamond, cciUuries.old symbol of ill-fortune. Martial Law for O.C. After Rioting Negro Attempts to Move Into White Residential District OKLAHOMA CITY.— (/P) —Martial law was declared by Governor W. H. Murray Monday over a dividing zone two blocks wide and extending the entire length of the east side of Oklahoma City after anear riot had been reported botwej) whites and negroes. The National Quardsmen were assigned to preserve order. The trouble started Friday night with the attempt of a negro to move into a block inhabited exclusively by white. H. Haynes Dies at E.ThirdStHome Succumbs at Age of 73— Funeral Service Held Sunday H. Haynes, 73, died at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoorf at his home on East Third street after a short illness, and was buried at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon in Rose Hill cemetery, the Rev. Wayne E. Testerman officiating. Mis. F. L. Padgitt assisted as soloist. Mr. Haynes is survived by his wod- ow. two sons ftnd one daughter, Alfred A. Haynes, Roselle, N. J.; R. D. Huynos, Overtop, Texas; and Mrs. George D. Dodds, of Hope. Ragon Is Probable Choice for Judge Congressman May Get Ap pointment Futrell Apparently Refused to Consider LITTLE ROCK— (£>)—Reports have been current here for several week that Congressman Ragon was to receive the appointment as federa judge of Western Arkansas to fill the vacancy created by the death a yea ago of Judge F. A. Youmans of For Smith. • The name of ,Vincent M. Miles, o Fort Smith, also is mentioned as among those under consideration. Reports concerning Ragon have gained such credence in political circles that already several prospective candidates to .succeed him as congressman have been mentioned, and there is a possibility that the State Democratic Central Committee which meets May 13 may,have before it the question of calling a primary or convention to nominate a congressional candidate. Among those being mentioned as possible candidates for Ragon's congressional seat are State Senator Robert Bailey, of Russellville; Lieutenant Governor Lee Cazort; National Committeeman Brooks Hays; and Prosecuting Attorney Carl E. Bailey o£ Little Rock. Cigarette SI Hope Grain. Young Al.oJUided One local rnaiiwas! officers Monday ifi'1. beries which struck .HoJ tion with a series or- ~ 1 ^ iness houses during • end, net in loot, The suspect Was- arrestedfi fie was whisked away to , 'or safe-keeping while, off ic tinued a further investigaticr robberies. ' Police withheld his name On i of the suspect's mental condition^ the lack ofljclues which officer obtained, they said. 4 Houses Entered 'Business houses entered .\^^, hie Grocer company, Southern si & Produce Co., Hope Teed Young Chevrolet company.* 1 ' t-py.® Robbers entered the Ritchietc pany by rehiovipg a side WindoWlf the' front of the.*building day morning. Officers said '^ lieved the robbery^occurred.'jjjj o'clock, as they had.passed.ther ing only' a, few minutes' befc~*~* ' The combination on 'the* battered and knocked off.; I the robbers failed to open it. ing a vault nearjrthe safe the r obtained $293.75 w cigarette > stamps.;.No currency was't* ftce files, arid deskrtiraWerstw molested: The ^--i--^^ Futrell Remains Governor WASHINGTON — (£>)— Representa- live Heratsill Ragon was reported in informed circles Monday to be the likely appointet to the vacant federal judgship of the western Arkansas district. The selection is reported to lie between Ragon, Vincent M. Miles, former national committeeman, and Will Steele, Texarkana, with Ragon favored. The report; lhat the appointment now lies between Ragon, Steele and Miles is regarded here as definitely allaying the widely-circulated report a few weeks ago that Governor Futrell was to receive it. This report first sprang up befoca Governor Futrell took office, and at that time he said he would not resign the governorship to accept any other public office. Despite this statement, the report was revived recently and the governor repeated his declaration that he inended to serve out his term. Hundreds flee as Oil Fire Spreads GLAD$WATER, Texas.-(/P)—Hundreds of homes were vacated Monday as an oil fire raged through the south edge of Gladewater. The Gregg refinery was destroyed and the flames attacked Ihe plant of the Trinity refinery. Many workmen's cabins were burned and several oil tanks destroyed. The fire started late Sunday. The Hope Feed^store on^Wesi^ street was looted early Sunday''r ing. The 1 combination* was << " J '" IS off the safe, lltp'ln greenh cash was s jstolln.,, Mortgages,.,* and insurance papers were missi. .45 calibre pitsol was taken from'tl safe, but was fotihd lying on-ft tal in the office of the building.'*"Papers Are Recovered ' None of: the currency' was ed. The mortgages, deeds and ance papers were found'onri Pine street where they had, thrown in a clump of weeds. Ent to the feed store was gained ' ing a lock on the front door, }<?. The Southern Grain & Produce i ^ pany on South Louisiana street^ entered twice last week, Wednep ; and Friday nights. The robbers ;ft ed in opening the safe. Nothing;' taken in either attempted rpfct The combination on the safe was 1 : moved with a chisel. The Young Chevrolet company" entered last Wednesday night fro: rear door which was broken open)? Only a small amount of currency wa,fe taken from an office drawer. Nothings else was missing, 21 Are Arraign^ Before City Judge ' - . ; -••• : ^mj§ Record Heavy Dockctf Greets Hope Muniqij Court Monday Twenty-pne trial cases, the court docket in several weeks, heard Monday by Judge W. K. ley in municipal court. Eleven .' sops were arraigned for trials ta ,< cases, and 12 state cases were on docket. The results: Jessie Specks, assault; -,% and battery; plea of guilty, fined and costs. Bailey Smith, assault and continued until May 8. Sid Jones, gambling; continued un* til May 15. „ Theodore Easter, assault and battery; foujnd guilty of disturbing the peace, fined $5 and costs. Dola Straughter, disturbing thje peace: continued until May 8. Bernice Huey, driving car white .under influence of intoxicating liquor; plea of guilty, fined $100 and cost. Olin'i Williams, drunkenness; of guiltyrT-ined. $10 and costs. Woodson Hightower, petit larceny; plea of guilty, fined $10 and costs. Willie Neal, petit larceny; plea cf guilty, fined $50 and cosls. Arthur Clark, reckless driving; dis,? missed upon motion of Deputy ProSr ecuting Attorney John Vesey. Arthur Clark, drunkenness; dismiss, ed upon motion of Deputy Prosecut? ing Attorney John Vesey. State cases on docket were: Charles I O'Keith, robbjsry! dismissed upon TOO* i tion of John Yesey. prosecutor. Nig Powell, rpbbw; dismissed up,, on motion of John; Vesey, prosecutor. Orville Ward, assault and (Continued on page Tw»)

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