Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 1, 1933 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, May 1, 1933
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PJSKt WW < - v> r ff ""?B y w*s i % 4; if?' ' > v v f* ve ""»'r'"?v :w i,w- ~ICU M**W*»^*» U1O JP"™ :- by an automobile and scandal r. accused of off whkh be couldn't safoJ he had loaned it W««ly brin* kind io he liflolce*; 1 Jfe hadn't he had to admit a* was in, s*an<M btit his position We. had been So Madly in iu their early' Ofartlttge that I refused to go to' parties un• could sit side by side at the • another shadow came into L "Busy decided that they -with Idve. McLean want- ce* For the last five years cti trying to obtain it, at "abroad. Mrs. McLean has »*ti& it. Before Ihe Washing- i;went into receivership, the thoved McLean as the pub' Gradually the great fortune breaking up* McLean's shattered. His in. CUT 111 MHtti«;ytH» , Texarkana 5 to 0 Stofki Score third triumph Over Miller County Teams John Velvin, hurlfng his first game for the Stotks this season, shut out the Texarkana American Legion team, 5 to 0, at Paii* Park Sunday afternoon. The Storks now hold three victories over Texarkana teams, having defeated the Southwestern Transporters and the Goodyear Tiremen in previous contests. Velvin held the visitors to three scattered hits. Only one player reached aS far as Second base. Copeknd, Texarkana right fielder, doubled in the fifth inning. Sparks, Hope catcher, hit safely four times. He obtained three singles and a double, The latter came in the fourth inning. Cargile, Hope center fielder, retired four batsmen on running catches. He scored two runs and got one hit out of five times at bat. • Hope rallied in the third inning to score four runs. The final tally Came in the seventh. Cotton Turner, former Hope player and manager of the Texarkana team, s been snauereo. tus m. received a loud applause when he under Bus will of his aunt, made his first appearnce at bat. Tur- Dewey. has been withheld I ner played with Hope in 916. •*^"* 1 ""tr * , _ _ . , f . _ ++ . •*.• • * . __ _,**_.._.__ 41.M OUR .,,.,,.., .fi^y?^';,-,; . ^4- n i^AA^yl^'TO^iiiit^^ ouTOtflMWMr , •*.*<.-'• <•; •>•' '' HwlfflF, "- ^CAMPER UPHILL'S AN X > THINK THl&aXK . UMP--V0U H£V£ TO KEEP BRAKES fieiSement "of his outstanding completed. h Hoax tfwct made a worthless „„ She paid Gaston Means when he promised to return _ itjbiddbefgh baby. Even indirectly Perkins, Ib ''JainoW kidnaping case came under Craig, If '""Hi of the eastern Jewel. Kauffman, 3b 1 the stone is being used as se- Turner, c debts. Maybe fortune will Copeland, rf . ' ttf. the McLean house when else owns the jewel's sin.„«. Maybe another cycle of » Witt hegin for somebody else. '"D, Horning, of "Washington, «,„ diamond in his pawnshop. Itf Mis, McLean, wants it back, le can negotiate^ real estate • will put It in her safe again, * Trail of 111 Fortune j only sorrow goes with the gem. ^traveler who brought it hack n India lost his fortune and was t'to death by wild dogs in Rus- l Hls son gave the jewel to Levis _.' Of France, who gave it to Mme. jftMbntespan. Almost at once Mme. > Matatenon won the favor with the t and Mme. de Mon|espan was put The woman v$»o replaced her n't accept the jewel. She lent it favorite. And he was be. i two years later. e Antoinette got it after-while. ned it to Princess de Lamballe, ^j princess was killed by a Par- K'mob. Marie Antoinette was guil- ed. Others bought it.' Two sui- j occurred among its owners. Lord Be' purchased it t His 'wife eloped ^ IAt loyer. Ht sold it, then, to a lljeweler s who promptly went upt. Sultan Abdul Hamid of wanted it fie bought it and throne. The next purchasers t'the McLeans, '"- Next 'Sunday afternon the Storks will play Conway here. Box Score: Texarkana A R H E Eubanks, cf Monroe, ss 4 4 3 3 4 3 E^rhart'lb'.-.- --2 Harris, p —: — 3 Totals .... Hope Cargile, cf .— • V. Schooley, 2b _....Coop, 3b ..._ C. Schooley, ss. -... Crawford, rf ... Ramsey, Ib Harrell, If — Sparks, c Velvin, p Toals .... COTTON CLOSES 8.20 (Continued from Page One) BOOTSlftiPlHER BODPrES Plumb Flabbergasted ! By MARTIN WOW ViV\0 -TOOK. 'EVA-'t'R £ It! Ht Find It! Sell It! HOPE STAR WANT ADS Th'e more you tell, The quicker you sell. 1 insert-on, lOc per line minimum 30c These rates for consecutive insertions. 3 insertions, 6c per line minimum 50c I insertions, 5c per line minimum 90c 26 insertions, 4c per lint v* minimum $3.12 '?,' (Average 5V4 words to the line) ?KOTE—Want advertisements ac, cepted over the telephone may be charted with the understanding '0<at tne bill is payable on presentation of statement, before the first publication. Phone 768 FOR RENT—Modern furnished duplex apartment, Fifth and Pine, Call Phone 1HW. Annie Allen l-2tp. FOR SALE f' Garden and Field Seeds. Pedigreed •JRflWden 40 Cotton Seed, Tomato Plants. Insectide. Lowest Prices. E. M. - --—" , Co. Seed Store. 25-6tc points. Some reports indicated more willingness on part of growers to offer then- cotton for sale at present price levels, but this condition was not gen- j eral. , According to the Weather Bureau for the week covering April 25 planting was decidely backward with continued poor progress reported generally over the belt. In Texas germination o£ the early planting was slow, stands mostly poor and in the north-] ern half of the state seeding is awaiting more favorable weather. Texas has had considerably less than half its rainfall so far this month, notwithstanding unfavorable wetness in some sections. In the central states'of the belt progress of planting is slow and decidedly behind an average year. In the eastern belt advance has been made especially in South Carolina and Geor. 81 According, to the *T.\,Y. Cotton Ex- .charige Service world consumption of American cotton during the eight months of the current season amount 1 ed to approximately 9,200,000 bales compared with 8,400,000 in corresponding portion of last season and 7,300,000 two seasons ago. According to same source the stock of American cotton in the world on March 31 this year amounted to 16,i 800 000 bales compared with 17,300,000 Ion March 31 last year and 12,700,000 two years ago. According to Bureau of the Census there were operated in the U. S. at some time during month of March 23,400,000 cotton spinning spindles compared with 24,800,000 during same month last year. Exports this season to April 28 amounted to about 6,400,000 bales or nearly one million bales less than for corresponding period the season before. Average price middling 7-8 inch as compiled from the quotations of the designated spot markets April 28th 7.27c compared with 7.29c April 21st and 5.58c for like day yer before. Re. ported sales of spot cotton in the ten markets showed considerable pickup the past week, amounting to 82,841 bales compared with 54,810 for same week last season. SALESMAN SAM Asking Too Much ! By SMALL ' % ' "~ ^ * ' ^ '^P--/*! ($"&£? ' Best prices on shiners and gold fish. gee HolUs Luck. McPherson's Filling Station on Fulton highway. 29-6c There is a greater possibility of life on Venus than on Mars. A Chicago cientist states that conditions on Venus are more nearly like those of he earth . SALE OR TRADE ^ fat hens and fryers. Prices We buy all kinds of poultry, and hides. Hope Produce Co. P gTSouth Main. 28-6c i> NOTICE t^ • ^""LAWN MOWERS sharpened. R L ,"1* W"F » „ rtr..^ e: u «U *,t«iot Hnrtt* Itortor-. 8 Arkansas. 8J5 West Sixth street, Hope 5*2< NOW while the Rink is ~ flOsT "Skates for adults 20 cents, chil ^ $fen 15. Admission Free. 9fl - < " CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our sincere thanks to our friends and neighbors for the many kindnesses shown us in the recent illness and death of our husband, father and grandfather, H. Haynes. Also for the beautiful floral offerings. Mrs. H. Haynes Alfred A. Haynes Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Haynes Mr. and Mrs. George Dodds and Family, A Week in tiof* y fttfttot ttcti VOLUME 34—NUMBER 169 (AP)—Menni AMocUttct Prtu, (NBA)—V Meini Nttvipiper Enterprise Au'n. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY/MAY 2, 1938 Suir Of Hop* fouhclftj )89» t Cant6liJ«t«d •< Mop* Sttr, Jimuty Here and There > Editorial By Alex. H. Washburn- H OPE extends condolences today to its southern neighbor* Miriden, La., crippled and frightened by a cyclone that killed 35 late Monday. A real community, no one doubts but that Minden will quickly recover and rebuild. •yr—t :— •— fi I recollect that when a cyclone klll- llfllv Til ran I1nni*n ed 30 at Strong, Ark., and destroyed UIIIj 1 IIlCC IflUlC every building In that Htlle town of 700 persons ,enthusinstic young reporters at Little Rock wrote that "Strong is destroyed, and never will be rebuilt." The first was a fact. The second was a supposition. And on my complaint ns Associated Press member from El Dorado, the "A.P." killed the story, never allowing it to be published. Strong is rebuilt today, bigger and better than ever. So do all real towns meet disaster with true courage, and come around again. XXX There is a fiction that cyclones are peculiar to the South and West. Mark Twain tells us about the Kansas twister that "got all the fence-posts one, day, and came back the next and got iree More Weeks Remain in Prosperity Voting P.-T. A. and Baptist Church Still Leading Contest SHOULD ASK VOTES Still Good Chance for the Trailing Organizations to Win . \ COULO set THIS S\T HOUGHT THE; BrtOWM'S.C-OMNA PtTcH TODAS "2. . IN— , SlG-fJS. '- By CRANE Look Out, Boys ! WASH TUBBS I-I MUST RCTIR£ TWE CAA6 FOR MR. VL6AS6. I'M A SIOVC OU> A LIES! LIES' ~f HERE THES WORP 0' IT, S\R. THEY TWS 0> SHAWMS I BEEN SHANGH160 AS EVER *JE CLAVP65 VU6ASURE NOW V vTa335y tjETstHvice. INC BCO. u. 8. PAT, orr ByBLOSSER What Next ? tKtCKLES'AND ALL RI6HT- GIVE. HIM UDDEMLY,FROM OUT Of THEGREEM WATER, THE. OWLY WA.V Wt'LL LAND ENOUGH ROOM, WELL GET HIM TO STOP, (5 TO RU5HT ACROSS S0'& HE-WOM'T EMERGE& A PERlSCOPt,... THAT PART OF FARBAR'S GANG IS AFTER HIM, IN THE SEAPLANE, FRECKLES RUM INTO U£> &W HURTT HIMSELF — AYE.-AYE..' "SETTLE DOWN ON THE. WATER AUD HEAD HOT )F WE. KNOW IT.' DONT LET • THEM BLUFF US OUT/ KEEPS PU5H; IW6 THE. SPEED BOAT AT TOP 6PE.E.D ..... VMM/y Vl_£ By COWAN Something for Nothing ! THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) IT'S THE BIGGEST . ^~ •' - ' f BUT I LEFT. \T HOME! ''j>s'/ '.':•:• 'V VJA.VT TILL X STOP LET W& SE9 \ Wt«V= <3 A MICE I OF VOUG? / WUVABEp»GeWU»NlB . . . - \W/\WTEO TO SEE IF MY NOSE SHINY j / OUR LIME , FOUR EIGHT! TH\S STORE A With only three more Saturdays to go, there was no change in Monday's count of Prosperity club votes. The Ipst Baptist church turned "almost twice as many votes during the past week as any other club or organization entered in the contest for $180 in cash prizes. The Baptist church closed up much of the lead the P.-T. A. has held over them heretofore. Many good members of various organizations entered in the contest evi- idently forget to ask for their votes from Prosperity club stores particpat- ing. Since but a small number of votes was given out the last two weeks, one of the lowest entrants in trc list could easily secure enough votes to put its church or organization in the lead, if a large number of members of that contesting organization secured their votes with all purchases, and asked their friends and neighbors to trade with Prosperity club firms. Standing Unchanged There is no change in the standing from a ^^ag^aTj&^Wjishington P.-T. A. and the Henry Yerger School turned in ho votes during the past week, and will be dropped from the contest unless they secure a reasonable number of votes before next Monday's count. Today's count follows: Hope P.-T. A 76,315 First Baptist Church 61,485 Catholic Church 34,255 Cemetery Association 20,130 Sunday School 17,745 Chester Hospital 16,490 irst Methodist Church 8,555 Henry Yerger School 5,120 Washington P.-T. A 4,760 First Christian Church 3,730 The Julia Chester hospital turned in third highest vote count for the past week, but did not displace Hinton Sunday school for fifth place in the total, •First Prize $100 A prize of ?100 goes to the club having tho largest number of votes Saturday night, May. 20th. Second prize is $30, and $50 is to be equally divided among the clubs remaining in the contest up to the close. The following firms give votes with all purchases: Patterson's Department Store, Patterson's Grocery, Gibson Drug Co., Gorham & Gosnell, New Capital Hotel and Cafe, Mack Service Station, Marinello Beauty Shop, The Gift Shop, Ward- & Son, druggists, McRae Hardware Co., Middlebrooks Grocery, Hitt's Shoo Store, Hempstead County Co., J. L. Williams & Sons, dealers, J, L. Green, Hope Co., Young Chevrolet Co., and Hope Star. Benton Boys Play With Gun, 1 Dead Oscar Hill Accidentally Shot in Friendly Scuffle the post-holes." But every section of America has cyclones. When I was a reporter on Wilkcs-Barrc (Pa.) Record in the 1920 there was a legend about a cyclone having crossed South Wilkcs-Barre 25 years before. It lacked a few months of being 25 years. Twenty-five years to the month, the day and tho hour, another cyclone came over the west mountain wall, crossed the same section of town, the same street of that section, and killed the daughter of a woman killed 25 years earlier. Maybe cyclones don't wait 25 years to come around again in our section — but I think the longer they wait the more terror they strike into the hearts of men. Love Piracy Case Is Given to Jury Ex-Wife Testifies She Knew of 3 of Cleric's ' "Affairs" •• - - • - OMAHA, Neb.- (/P) -The $50,000 alienation of affections suit of Mrs. Iva Baltzly, divorced wife of Dr. O. D. Baltzly, former Omaha pastor, against Miss Gertrude Grucnig was placed in the hands of a district court jury late Monday. The trial began one week ago. The marriage of Dr. Blatzly, 61, and Mrs. Baltzly was dissolved by divorce in 1931 at Hot Springs, Ark. He returned here 10 days ago as a witness in the defense of Miss Grucnig. He testified his home life had been "extremely unhappy" and that Mrs. Baltzly had been "very jealous." Mrs. Baltzly returned to the stand to deny the statements. She testified she had learned of three or four "affairs' 'of her ex-husband, and that he once referred to a girl in Mansfield, Ohio, where he held a pastorate before corning here, as "almost irresistible." . u Miss Gruenig was a member of Dr. Baltzly's congregation here. O'n the stand she denied any attempt to alienate the minitser's love ,as charged by Mrs. Baltzly. German Unions Are Seized by Hitler Nazis Now Control Headquarters for 5'/2 Million Unionists BENTON, Ark— (/P)—The accidental discharge of a rifle with which two youths were playing resulted in the death of one, Oscar Hill, 16, at a hospital here Monday night. Hill was wounded when he attempt-' ed to wrest the gun from Roy W;U; son, 15. BERLIN, Germany.—(/P)—Chancclor Hitler's Nazis by surprise and storm took their last hurdle Tuesday on the road to Nazi domination o£ the labor movement by occupying the headquarters of the free trade unions throughout Germany. The Socialist leaders of the unions, which have 5V4 million members, were arrested. 35 KILLED l»a» pmcE Crimm Makes No Reply to Pastor; Crowds Continue 1,800 Pour Into Tabernacle for Service Monday Night IS LESS SARCASTIC Topic Tuesday to Be, "Hope Sold Out to the Devil" Teachers on Rampage Despite the break Monday between First Methodist church and the Crimm Evangelistic party, attendance at the tabernacle Monday night was undiminished. The crowd Monday night was estimated at 1,800 persons, only 200 short of the throng that jammed the big tent Sunday night. The First Methodist church broke off relations with the Crimm revival party Sunday night following a denunciation of regular clergymen by Lhe Rev, Mr. Crimm, "cowboy evangelist." Crimm Makes No Reply In speaking to his audience Monday night the Rev. Mr. Crimm was silent concerning the break between the Methodist church and his party. The Rev. Mr. Crimm was less sarcastic in his condemnation of dancing, smoking, movies and "professional preachers," but promised his congregation Tuesday night that he would speak on "the City of Hope sold out to the devil, hook, line and sinker, and lock, slock and barrel." A spirited song service was heard Monday night by the large choir and the congregation led by Mr. Powell, who brought the audience to spirited heights in song. Personal Experiences The Rev. Mr. Crimm brought a message of personal experiences from his life in reaching the tough, wicked and 'gospel-hardened type of men. He appealed to his audience to talk to the unsaved, bring them to the services that they might hear his message of salvation and have an opportunity to accept the gospel, stating that under the influence and power of the Holy Spirit they can be reached for the Lord. The Rev. Mr. Crimm stated that many persons "have crossed the dead- lino of God's blessings and are lost. I urge you, should God deal with you during these days that you will not rebel and harden your hearts but come and accept Christ. It is your call and may be .your last." Ralyying in the bitterness of nearly a year's work without pay, 5000 Chicago school teachers arc shown here gathering in Grant Park . for their descent on the banks. Groups marched to several Loop, banks, booing Charles G. Dawcs and other leaders for their reluctance to lend the city more money, and forced several banks to suspend business. FLAPPER FANNY BEO. U. ». PAT. Off. Nevada Co, Singing Convention Sunday Semi-Annual Program to Be Held at Emmet High School The Nevada county semi-annual singing convention will be held next Sunday in the auditorium of Emmet High School, according to C. D. Green, president of the association. Persons who wish to place a number on the program may get in touch with E. G. 'Steed, Joe Beavert, Sac McCollin, Bud Morris or Clint Adams. Jews Persecuted for Independence Rev. W. R. Rogers Holds German Events Too Recent for Judgment A small, but appreciative audience Monday night at Hope city hall, heard the Rev. Wallace R. Rogers, pastor of Firct Baptist church of this city, discuss "The 'Significance of the Persecution of the Jews." under the auspices of the International Relations committee of the Hope B. & P. W. Club, of which Miss Jean Laseter is chairman. Dr. Rogers stressed the fact that the persecution of the Jew which has just taken place in Germany, is too recent to bo correctly studied or discussed, that years will be necessary tn create a persepctive which will make discussion fair and unbiased. "Two factors," said Dr. Rogers, must be considered before harsh criticism or unstinted praise are allowed. These arc the nearness, historically speaking, of all that has taken place, and the human characteristics of prejudice. The latter is perhaps worse than the former, for the prejudices which bring about racial abuse, will also bring cbout false statements concerning abuse." The speaker cited tales of atrocities pcrpctarled during the World war which served to fan so-called patriotism to an intense heat, but time has disproven the veracity of the reports. "There must be more than one side to such a tremendously important question as the one we are discussing tonight," said Dr. Rogers, "and it is well to consider it from different angles before forming conclusions of sort." "Hitler's dislike for the Jew, endorsed by his Nazi supporters, is based primarily on the nationalistic spirit predominant in Germany, as in many other countries of the world. The Jew refuses to bas assimilated; he has House Debate on Inflation Begins Expect to Vote to Throw Bill Into; Senate Conference Wednesday !.J WASHINGTON.— (/P) —T h e house sailed into six hours of stiff debate Tuesday on the • inflation program, preliminary to a vote by which the leaders expect Wednesday to take this plan of a controversy into a conference with the senate on the general farm bill. The senate meanwhile voted on amendments to the Muscle Shoals and Tennessee valley development plan. May Open World Fair WASHINGTON.—(/P)—Pros. Roosevelt is trying to get to Chicago to open the World's Fair there in June, and he also plans to spend most of the summer away from Washington, it was learned Tuesday. Tho trip to Chicago is only tentative at present, because he has agreed to go to Annapolis June 1 to deliver the Naval Academy graduates their diplomas. The World's Fair is scheduled to open the same day, but it is said if it is postponed a day or two he might make the western trip. His plans for the summer are unsettled as yet. Labor Bill Postponed WASHINGTON.— (/P) —Representative Byrns, Democratic leader, told newspaper men Tuesday that the Qlack-Conncry 30 - hour - work - week oill would not be considered by the house until all the president's emergency legislation program has been enacted at the special session. Clowning around ha.*: given many (irl a ruff-ucck reputation. (Continued on page three) «•»••<•» Three Marriages, Three Divorces before She is 24. The story of a young millionairess who is ready for her 4th marriage is told in the American Weekly, the magazine distributed with next Sunday's Chicago Herald and 1 Examiner. —Adv. LR. Banks Reopen 9 Millions Freed Remaining 50 % to Be Paid by Old Bank Liquidations BULLETIN LITTLE ROCK-(#>)—Four banks are operating normally here Tuesday for the first time in more than two months, and officials of three new institutions which opened Tuesday reported business was gratifying during the forenoon. W. B. Worthen company reopened several weeks ago, and the three others Tuesday morning. LITTLE ROCK.—Three new banks opened for business in Little Rock Tuesday, making available more than 9 million dollars in deposits which had been froven in three old banking institutions since February 27. The three new banks are: The Peoples bank, successor to the Peaples Trust company; the Bankers Commercial Trust company, successor to the Bankers Trust company and the Union bank, successor to the Union Trust company. Deposits freed Tuesday represent 5D per cent of those in the three old banks at the time withdrawals were restricted under an order of the State Banking Department, excluisve of the five per cent, over $15, previously available. The remaining 50 per cent will be distributed to depositors under a process of liquidation of the old banks, under direction gf the new in- i stitutions. Cotton Closes at 8.23, Up 3 Points Stock Market Holds Its Own — Rail Shares Take .,..;.;, Big NEW YORK— (IP)— Heavy buying of rail . shares boyed the stock market Tuesday, and July cotton futures closed at 8.23, up 3 points or 15 cents a bale from the previous close. Large blocks of railroad issues changed hands during the afternoon, especially toward the close, at gains of $1 to more than $5 a share. This demonstration lifted other sections of the market, some of which had been rather heavy as the result of profit.taking; but net changes for industrials were mostly narrom. Sales were approximately 3,600,000 shares. All the markets were quiet than on Monday, but wheat closed strong on bullish crop estimates. Cotton fluctuated narrowly and closed at net gains of 5 to 25 cents a bale. Hope Relatives in Minden Reported as Safe Tuesday Several Hope Residents in Doomed ,City as Twister Struck FIRST-REPORT HERE Railroad .Wires Brought Bulletin Early Monday Night No relatives of Hope residents were killed or injured in a tornado which s'w e p t through Minden, La., late Monday afternoon, as far as could be learned here Tuesday. Mrs. Orie Reed of this city was visiting relatives in Minden when the storm struck. .She was not hurt. None of her relatives were injured. Mr. Reed and Robert Wilson left Hope Monday night for Minden. They returned with Mrs.. Reed. Miss Margaret Arnold; daughter'of Mrs. John H. Arnold of this city, who lives in Minden notified her relatives here that she escaped injury. She also said that no relatives of Hope persons were killed or injured as far as she had learned. Other'Hope persons having relatives in the storm struck area are: Mr. and Mrs. Ray Allen, Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Barnes, and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Reed. First reports of the Minden disaster, as received' over railroad wires here about. 8 o'clock Monday night were substantiated by the'''Associated Press overnight and in dispatches Tuesday noon; ' .',;•'; ' •••;• ,' W ; '•' ••:'• •''" Climaxing three days of cyclonic disturbances throughout -the South, the Minden-:,torriadq: proved most,d«= astrous of all. Keen interest was attached to it because Minden, located on the L. & A. between Hope and .Shrevepbrt, has had a frequent exchange of railroad men and other citizens with Hope for many years. Pre-School Clinic to Be Held Friday Postponed From Wednesday Because of State Medical Meeting Postponement of the pre-school-age examination clinic to be held at Hope city hall, from Wednesday to Friday, was announced Tuesday. The delay was made necessary by the fact that many Hope physicians have been called to the state medical meeting now in session at Hot Springs. The free examinations for children of 6 or under, will begin at 8:30 o'clock Friday morning May- 5, and continue all day. "Mothers and Babies First" is the May Day slogan, which was chosen by the child health day committee of the Conference of State and Provincial Health Authorities of North America, because the committee of health officers realized and wanted the country to realize that if babies and expectant, nursing mothers are neglected now it cannot be made up for later on. This day has been observed for nine years and provide san excellent opportunity for public agencies and private organizations to work together. Today's Statgraph USPUBLIC DEBT ' t i ---•, " -''l",^^^jj$ifi 1 nrt^^! l yflHjp|!pBp^p»B'!-v • Mob Judge No Charges Filed in Robbery Arrest Clues Doubtful as Officers Hold One Man Out of Town Although one man was held in another city in the technical custody of Hope officers in connection with a series of safe roberies here during the week-end, no charge against him had been filed Tuesday, Deputy Prosecuting Attorney John Vesey said. Chief of Police Clarence Baker and his force of officers delved deeper into the robberies in an effort to bring about an arrest and a solution to the raiding of four business houses and the cracking of three safes which netted robbers over $500 in loot. Officers withheld the suspect's name on account of his mental condition and the lack of clues, they said. Business houses entered were: Hope Feed 'Store, Ritichie Grocer company, Southern Grain & Produce Co., and Young Chevrolet company. One suspect was picked up when officers learned that he had been seen prowling around the Southern Grain & Produce company in his bare feet in the early morning hours following the attempted robbery of that place. It was entered Wednesday and Frida'y nights. The combination of the safe was battered and knocked off, but the robber failed in his effort to open it. When the suspect was questioned by police he denied any knowledge of the four robberies. He was seen around the Southern Grain building early Saturday morning. None of the loot has been recovered, except some insurance papers, mortgages and deeds that were taken from the Hope Feed store. They were found in a clump of weeds on South Pine street where they were tossed. Over $200 was taken in checks and currency from the safe of Hope Feed store on West Third street. At Ritchie Grocer company $292.75 was taken in cigarette and cigar stamps. A small amount of change was stolen from Young Chevrolet, while at Southern Grain & Produce company nothing was missing after two unsuccessful attempts to open the safe. Elks Club to Hold Dance Here Thu rs cUy Walter Barnes' 13-pjece dance orchestra, formerly of the Cotton club in New York city, returns to Hope Thursday night of this week to furnish music for a dance at Elks hall. Barnes' orchestra played here nearly a month ago, and met with approval. His band is a well known musical organization, having broadcast over radio networks. Judge Charles C. Bradley, above, drugged from hi sbench and nearly hanged by a mob of Iowa farm- ,crs, has refused to name any of the men who mistreated him. The. mob's action {.brought martial law to end acts of violence by farmers fighting foreclosure sales.. Futrell Refunds 30 Pet of Salarv (•' ' : -,-,'•• . •' -• '<... * Governor Pays Into Treasury $450 Cash as He Promised LITTL? BOCK—(fl>)-Carrying out his promise to-.reduce his own salary 30'per cent. Governor;F ; utrell Tuesday paid into the state treasury $450, representing his full^clft for the last emfc* JunerS^ ^'?*W*W*»**N "I am not asking others to do some thing I won't do myself," the gover nor said. , Other constitutional officers unaffected by the general revenue fund cut, are expected to follow the governor's example. Louisiana Ci| Wrecked; Toi , * -,\ „,,*: Tollfe_ Hundred! Injured Million age to F()UR STATES, 6 Killed 7T Other* in ^ and Yazoo Ci D j UlC «• n»u»»»t»^ia m, mf Tornadic distUrtf$ four Mississippi valle; claimed at least 63 In ing the last three* daf ing hundreds of iflj their wake and propel.^ (U age probably in excels* ,'< million dollars. " J 1 '",^, Minden, La., was wltt^ ~*[ a blow which .killed injured hundreds. ^^ Arcadia, La., and Magflc Ark., each had 6 dead. *• At least one was dead.', ati< Ark., and two at Saleni ', *"V^, Five were killed in Illinois, aria? the week-end eight were .'] Lake Village, Ark., and "" and Yazoo City, Miss. ' 35 Dead at SHREVEPORT, La. ,„„,..,., coming) of dayligjvt Tuesday/; communities of north' * —'-*"' south Arkansas went , , the task of counting the deacK jured from Monday's afternoon's 5 ;: Rhode Island Wet 4 to 1 Majority Repeal of 18th Amendment Voted Overwhelmingly by That State PROVIDENCE, R, I.-(tf>)-A more than four to one vote favoring repeal of the Eighteenth amendment was disclosed in-returns from 26 of Rhode Island's 39 cities and towns Monday night. The vote was 25,901 for repeal and 5,902 against. The 26 communities had voted 25,108 for repeal and 9,231 against repeal in the 1930 referendum. In 1930 the state showed itself wet by somewhat more than four to one. The voters are choosing 31'delegates to attend the state convention May 8 when Rhode Island's stand on prohibition will be made known officially. The wets and drys each have, a slate of 31 delegates in the field, and the electorate is voting for slates rather than for individuals. When Is A Bargain? For many months now we've heard a lot about bargains. It has become the hue and cry of retail business. ' Of course there is no such thing as a bargain. It is getting your full money's worth for less than you expected to pay. • However, of late, too many so- called bargains have turned out to be costly mistakes. Because the quality did not come up to expectations. There is a way to find out whether any article represents full value for your money. That is to depend upon the advertisements in this newspaper. Or any other newspaper which has a paid circulation, and tries to shoot square with its subscribers above all else. It costs money to advertise. An article has to be good before a merchant will buy space to suggest that you buy it. For the future reputation of his store stands back of what he says in that kind of a newspaper. s You' may rest assured that he is not trying to wish off on you an item which he bought in the mistaken belief that it was a so-called bargain. He has reasons for beliving any one item is well worth the price when he advertises it in the Hope Star. And the selling expense is lower, because larger quantities of advertised products are sold, with no increase in rent, lights, taxes, etc. Follow the Hope Star advertisements and you'll find merchandise of a aaulity that will give you full measure of service and usefulness. Minden, pairsh seat of .Webster* the full force of the storm,' f ar atj far counted 35 dead and'more Six negroes were dead Ark., and two white persons'a Ark., Ed Cam, fanner, '40,* and , Mary Ratliff, 65. , - Minden Hard Hit -,, \°J SHREVEPORT, La.— (IP)— Togi " killed at least 54 persons in' Ark^^,, and Louisiana late Monday, injure more (hah 200 and damaged five tow including the parish seat of Mind La. i f The death ,11st at Minden, in north*; west .Louisiana, was estimated at' 68,' including 50 negroes. More than v -,25l white persons and 50 negroes were in critical condition. Arcadia, La., counted six dead. '. nolia, Ark., reported six negroes .kil ed there and Camp, Ark., a, "vjj 1 J near the Missouri line had at'1 one fatality. ' Monday's storm'increased to 52.1 number killed in two days hyr'twyijj nadic winds that have ripped the- Mii sissippj valley. Eight persons wew^s killed in Mississippi' and Arkansas^^ yesterday. »;«" The wild, spasmodic winds struck' . first Monday near the Arkansas-MiS«P"^ souri line. The tornado there across the Missouri line from near i lem, Ark., to Koshkonog, Mo. Ed Cain was killed near Salem , unconfirmed reports said there were^ other fatalities. The storm 14 farm houses in the vicinity, Hits at 4 p. m. The Minden tornado stiuck about ,4 p. m. Witnesses said it roared down on the city in a funnel-shaped cloud. Darkness settled over the land as • wind lashed through the resident section. The negro quarters levelled and fire broke out, Comrnun»',, ication lines were pile,d up and powe?' *§j circuits were tangled. Messengers : picked their way through wreckage / to nearby towns and notified Shreve- , port, ' .1 Every available ambulance, nurse and doctor here was hurried to MWf» den, but found trouble in traveling the highways due, to a jam of sighti seers' cars and wreckage, i A National Guard company at Mint den was mobilized and prepared to' keep the highway open. The fire in the negro section was extinguished early Monday night. The business section of Minden was badly damaged and parts of the residential section were levelled. - Approaching West Minden frofn Shreveport, the scene was orie of complete destruction. Negro houses were unroofed and many others were blown from their foundations and destroyed. Downtown, near the courthouse, a light sedan was blown into a' store window. Heads for Arcadia The storm split at .Minden and then tore westward into Arcadia, 25 miles away. At least six persons were killed there including Jim Caskey, 50, and Mrs. J. M. Jordan. ' Benton and other villages near Minden also felt force of the wind. Magnolia, Ark., was struck about the some time and s family of six negroes ijras wiped put. The tornado stripped the ne<pro section of Minden. Many houses " ly burst and their occupants killed instantly. Fire that, of the frame structures wtis (Continued W page

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