Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 5, 1933 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, May 5, 1933
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'withk the nex register their views h«S Sixteenth amend > others legislature , speed to Cause an fa hail the possibll- f .States may act before the ^ Michigan and Wisconsin overwhelmingly to wipe t from the constitution. ¥ork and Delaware wil between now and bition leaders, headed by president of the Asso- ainst the Prohibition Amend' ft'* expressed confidence of ig each, of these states, while "fefrride,. superintendent of loon Leaguo, points to the lehgates in. Indiana, June . first real battleground where live tight" will be made. rejects the repeal pro- ritte- Said, "the Eighteenth ent will remain in th* consti- * today, "We are confi- ( thc end of the month [ant 'initial processes of re- have bean undertaken in algae-fourth or the necessary 36 /.taW possibility of action in -..,--. --— year, Shousc said, "we §tfiBt_ concede the loss of a single -*{ -_ By PEiDOUN& rtWI 4W Strolling by ' Selling tfeffooifs, Spring ha* Come ancl potteJ plants Sft W wtfwfow sills. I am sure they'd ratnet climb ' Up the clean, bright air From A colored flower bed Than 6 ledge somewhere. WELSHIM6R pWFODILS a-ftd hyftmth* ^ That intend to bloom Need cool winds and cleartsfng rains And some stretching ?66m. How cart any Flowef bud Hold d gay head up . When it gets its daily drink From a water cup? li 1M:I, by NK.V Sen-ire, inc. All reprint ond wing light th-^ import of snake jMi£ngland has been created by •^"•' -* '-^of snake skin shdes. America shipped 4,000,2,000;000, and India 1,250,to England. TO GET SHIRTS THIS LABEL! YOUR I/I TT-KVE CEriTS"— "• '—"two bits." No mat- you call it, onc- — -,pf •* dollar has stepped ti»to big^tirae stuff! Look buys. * ES twenty-five-eent |'i*f elaitic-knit .combed ^ JPlenty of snap and plenty ;snnictle. Soft and elastic, no 'how often it's washed I ens just enough across chest to keep you com- ie and cool. And talk length I HANES Shirts as long as the old-fash- nightgown, of course. they tuck so far inside the that they never bunch belt I Other HANES i— luxurious Lisles, Du; and Rayons— only 35c strenuous a mtn'i • , ['if, the patented SAMSONBAK belt won't pull out or break wh«n he bends and strains I Guaranteed. And SAM- If S" p a^JKp^iBONBAK is Saaiorhed. f IW Mja^'It^WPu't shrink — ever, M'S;:;'apa;un<Jry-fresh in cello- Kfc^iili^ne-wrappine. Only.. »%&&&&'-9***' Uwon Suits » law •* Me don't know t HANES dtittr. wrjtf P. H, Haat* Knitting WiB*toa-$*Jtm, N. C, 75' DERWEAR rot Im» SUM* IIP-HANES' Distributed Wholesale By . R, MOORE'S Memphis, Term. Olive Roberts Barton '<« •lOSS NEA SSSV1CE.INC. 1 cannot really enjoy anything," said the young woman, "because I have a sort of fear of terror behind it." "Most of us have a certain heaviness of heart we can't shake off," I replied. "I don't know ho wother people are. I've .often wondered," she said. "I hope everyone isn't like me. Ever since I was a little girl I have had a dread of something. I can't tell what it is. Maybe I'm what they call a moral coward. Perhaps I can't lace life. But really I never enjoy anything. No matter how happy I ought to be—no matter what's going on, a party, or new clothes or—or spring. I have a heavy heart. I know I am abnormal for some reason or other!" Rare or Common? I had my doubts about that and said so. Is she really abnormal, this unhappy young person who cannot seem to find unadulterated joy in anything she does? On the contrary, if the truth were known, I believe she is more common than uncommon. I believe there are thousands of adults and children who cannot shake off this feeling of dread, or heaviness, no matter what happens. Psychologists tell us that it is a hangover from those eons when man lived in constant terror of his life. Perhaps. But do all wild animals live with dread in their hearts? Aren't the forest birds happy even when they sing, ' Is there always the shadow of the imaginary hawk or " eagle over their their lives? Shocks of Childhood I cannot think so. Weariness and sudden alarm cannot be classed with this utter terror of living.* They are different things altogether. Again it may be caused by extreme ego, where introspection is daily habit and the world rotates around self. Us- 1 ually the introvert; is not happy. The ' sensitive soul can never forget himself and ever imagines trouble—he really . jumps ahead to seize it and bring it ' to his heart But I cannot believe this is the answer either. I believe it lies outside of either personality or heredity. I believe 't is the result of a succession of shocks in early childhood. It is fear in its most errible form. Books tell us that we are born with certain indescribable fears including that of death. Don't Frighten Children It proves no point particularly concerning these terror-ridden people. It is hardly conceivable that some would have it in such an exaggerated sense while others never know what i' means at all. A little child frightened of his father may develop a perpetual terror, oi too frequently frightened by thing; he doesn't understand and forced tt face them. I thing it is more likely to be something he has to live with than the occasional fright of a storm or an animal or the dark. Deep impressions are caused by repetition. j This is why I think it important ! that early childhood be happy. Happy, simple, quiet, normal, uncomplicated I and free of excitement. We never ' know what Frankenstein is being formed in embryo in small hearts t' rise and haunt them later. The capacity for happiness in later life depends on a contented childhood Surface Work Is Started on No. 2 Highway Dept. Pulverizing Bad Asphalt and Tamping It Down EL DORADO, Ark. — Resurfaceing operations on Highway No. 2 between El Dorado and Texarkana have been started by state engineers and the entire road is expected to be in excellent condition within six weeks, according to Frank H. Burnside, district engineer of Hope. -The asphalt-topped highway has been in bad condition for more than a year and heavy traffic and lack. of maintenance have developed huge holes in the surface of the important southwest Arkansas highway. The asphalt surface is being scari-i fied and shoulders .rebuilt whereever necessary. Work -was started wes started v/est fro the Union-Columbia county line where the highway joins (he concrete paving'18 miles west of! El Dorado. The workers will move on to Buckner, while another crew will begin work at Lewisville and move east some time next week. A large tractor, a grader and a scarifier are pulverizing the asphalt which will be bound back into a hard surface by traffic. Mr. Burnside stated that after the finely-crushed asphalt is tamped back into shape, the surface will be as good or be'tter than than a good gravel highway. He said no more asphalt will be laid on the highway at present. How Milton Eyesi One Eye Begat. Failing at 33—He Wai Blind at Age of 46 BV DR. MORRIS Editor, Journal of the American leal Association, Arid of HyfeU, the Health Magazine The great poet, Milton, 'writer of "Paradise Lost," was blind during much of his lifetime This blindness is, no doubt .associated largely with the nature of his writings and with his philosophy of life There have been mnny considerations of the char acter of his blindness, and this moVed Dr. William K. Wilmer of the great ophthalmologic institue which bears his name to make an analysis of published writings concerning reasons for the loss of Milton's sight The father of John Milton died at 34 years of age, and read without glasses all his life. His mother ''died it '65, and it was reported thai ,she had wonk eyes and uses spectacles af- or she was 30 years old. Jn his early, youth the boy suffered from digestive disturbances and later In life from gout. His eyes were naturally weak and 10 suffered from headaches.- Frojin lis twelfth year on he abused his eyesight, reading until midnight with he type of artificial light that was ivailable in. the beginning of the 17th 'entury. This overuse of his eyes con- inued as long as Milton could sec manuscript. The poet was bom in 1608. About 641, when he was 33 years of age, he >egan to have trouble with his left ye. The sight grew steadily worse nd 10 years later that eye was cn- irely blind. A few years after the nset of the disease in the left eye, lie right eye became affected, and by 654 that eye admitted only a tiny peck of -light. In available letters it appears that here was use of the eyes, but gradual ailure of vision. He had all the us- ial symptoms of dancing objects be- sS f S\£fc, Itrtj,^\ j"*i Concrete Finished CAMDEN, Ark.—The paper mill stretch on United States Highway No. 167, Camden to El Dorado, recently paved, was opened to traffic Saturday. New Hope The Schooley baseball team carried their negro play to DeAnn Friday night. Everyone that saw it said it was fine. Mr. A. J. Arrington left Sunday morning for an examination at Booneville hospital where he will probably spend his summer vacation. Miss Jettie Watkins of this place attended the Fifth Sunday meeting at Spring Hill Sunday. Roy Sutton and Paul Bain of Holly Grove community attended B. Y. P. U. here Sunday night. ore the eyes, occasional flashes of ght and similar dissurbances. There have been many suggestions s to the reasons for Milton's loss of ight. It is not likely that it was due > detachment of the retina, because lat comes on suddenly, and is, as )r. Wilmer says, accompanied by a eeling that a black curtain has sud- enly dropped before -the eye. Occa- ionally there are fireworks, such as ,ashes of vivid light and floating col- red disks before the eye, and Milton makes no record of such symptoms ay and night. Except for his failing vision, indi- estion an dgout, Milton seems to ave had good general health; It is ossible that he suffered with a ten-" ency to nearsightedness. Both his ather and mother were nearsighted. Weakness of his eyes may have beet) ssociated with inflammation' of U}e lens and with eyestrain from overuse;, perhaps also with uncorrectcd errors of vision. It seems hardly likely that he suffered from cataract, because it does not accord with the general history of his case and there is no record that any of his friends observed a grayness of the pupils of his eyes. Dr. Wilmer is inclined to believe that Milton sufered with nearsightedness complicated by glaucoma. Glaucoma is the cause of one per cent of disturbances of the eyes. It occurs at all ages, increasing with every decade of life after 30. In this condition, there is a tendency to increased pressure within the eye due to interference with the mechanism of drainage, of fluid from the eye. The fact that Milton had.gout would seem to predispose toward glaucoma, and ce^ain- ly the overuse of his eyes might have been a factor. Kathleen Smytho (above), actress. lian filed suit in New Yorfc demanding C100.000 from Fay Webb Vallee. estranged wife of the crooning Rudy, alleging that Fay stole the affections of Gary Leon, dancer. Denying tho charge, Mrs. Vollee hag retained attorneys to fight the suit. • Sweet Home Several from here attended the commencement exercises at the Blcv- ins High School Sunday and Monday. Mijs. Elvin Campbell and Thcda Earl Campbell were shopping in Prescott 'Saturday. Mr. Bill Wilson entertained the young people with a singing Sunday night. Several from here enjoyed the program at Pleasant. Hill Friday night while others preferred attending the fiddlers contest at Blevins High School auditorium the same night, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fore arc at home on the farm after spending several months near Foreman, Ark., teaching school. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Huskey and daughter, Mrs. Earl Fore and Miss Ruth heard the baccalaureate sermon to the graduating class of Blevins 'i¥'*« «t i' -. »°>t* i' US. Submarine to Visit Helena, Ark. First Underfea Craft Ever Id Make Trip Up Mississippi NEW ORLEANS.-W-The United States naval station here said Tuesday that the navy submarine S-10, en route from the Panama Canal zone is scheduled to arrive at New Orleans Wednesday or Thursday. Aher a layover of one day It will move up the Mississippi river as far as Helena, Arte On the trip up the river, the first to be made by a navy submarine, the only stop will tic at Memphis, but on the return tKe boat will touch at all the large river cities In Louisiana and Mississippi, High School {Juftday and were dinner guests of Mr.yand.MrsJ TA J. steward. Mr. 'Hajfold Huskey', tf fthis place and Mr. Chester Stephens of Blevins left Monday for the strawberry fields near McRac, Ark. Miss .Marie Brown was the week A READ IT Mrs. Home-Maker J T'S the best place to find unusual bargains ... and the best place to dispose of unwanted things. HOPE STAR WANT ADS Phone 768 end ffU&t 6i Ifitft ifuth ttuskey,; Mist Cuff!* Ma* Ht»tt«y made,* Mj> id Mttrfrwsboto Saturday. 4 * Mr, and Mrs. Wilt Spears wert shopping in Prescott Tuesday, Mrs. M. H. Montgomery and Mrs. Star Mason were in Prescott Monday, Professor Adolf Windaus of the University of Gottlngen isolated Vitamin 13 In pure form in 1932, . Charlotte, North Carolina, observes the Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence Instead of the Fuorth of July. This date was May 20, 1775. The Pacific entrance to the Panama Canal Is cast of the Atlantic entrance. By Purification Any physician will toll y«tt "Perfect PurlficatioA of thd tern is Nature'* foundation Perfect .Hoaltli." Why not f] yourself of olironio ailments th&fc »r<s tmdormlninpt yotir vitality? Purify your 6ntiro system t>V talc- lug n thorough course of Cniotnhn, —-onco or ttflco a week fof devofttl weeks—rriitl BOO how Nattiffi Wards you with health, Ofllotabs purify tlio blood by ... tlvntiug tlio liver Iddnoya, utotfiach and lienrols. Tn 10 eta. and 3d ctt. All dealers. (Adv.), • Miss Ida Mac—Who ^ was old Mac Tlechnor? Norman L.—The father of young Mac Tlechnor. Miss Winburn—That word "cute" is a vulgarism. Mary Lou—Well, I don't think so. I think "cute" is a cute word. - THIS CURIOUS WORLD - in Hope by || Department Store Sp» Hospital Closed to Ex-Service Men HOT! SPRINGS, Ark.- (/p) _Th^ Army an«l_Navy General hospital here is now closed to ex-service men under new regulations of the federal government. Only active enlisted men or those on the retired list are eligible for treatment a| the hospital, the new regulations requiring that ex-service mej> be treated at veterans 'adminis- tioi» hwpttste At this time there is no veterijoa hospital in the state but 8W» J» He»? W>*# construction at Fay- OF EQUATORIAL AFRICA, WEIGHS LESS THAN SOO POUNDS WHEN MATURE/ MU5KELLUNGE VMS CAUGHT BV GEORGE E. NIEMUTH. AT THE-WOODS. ONTARIO HAS TINY DIRIGIBLE BALUJONS ON ITS FEET TO BUOY fT UP, AS IT DRIFTS ALON6 IN THE V/INO. b« O CANNOT 66 TRAN9AMTT5P ff/ SOAP' f ijaj »T m» KKvut me. Kingsway Hotel and Bath House Hot Springs National Park, Arkansas RICH IN TRADITIONS — Unchanged in Service No hostelry in Hot Springs is more modernly equipped for the comforts of living. None is so centered in the heart of the city's business activity. The KINGSWAY in Hot Springs. "Where Hotel Life and Comfort Blend Perfectly" 500 FIRE-PROOF ROOMS — Violet Ray Sun Parlora COFFEE SHOP and DINING Roo& Most Delightful Place to Dine When in Hot Springs It's the KINGSWAY HOTEL BRUCE E. WALLACE, Manager 75 years of use have proved Sun-Proof lasts longer-looks better P AINT with Sun-Proof and you make your money go twice as far! That's not guesswork ! Years of actual use have proved this famous house paint lasts 2/^ times longer than ordinary kinds. That means 2^ times the protection for your home against the decay, rust and rot that make expensive repair bills necessary. But don't think that Sun- Proof is expensive! It's not! Yet it covers 25% more surface per gallon. That means an immediate savings to you! And Sun-Proof looks better. Come in today. See the 24 attractiye Sun-Proof colors and get a Sun- Proof Color Card free. Ifempstead County Lumber Company Phone 8$ Hop*» Arksnsj AUTHORIZED PITTSBURQH PAINT PRODUCTS AGENCY 9g.f. O. Co., 191$ Smart M * n Know VALUE . t . that's why Penney's sells millions of these shirts yearly I 7 Plenty of WHITES SOLID COLORS and NEAT STRIPES in MEATS DRESS SHIRTS Full sized! Smartly fitting I Collars and sleeve lengths just right! Long wearing! Easily laundered I Built to. Penhey*s high Quality standards in broadcloths and percales. It's a Genuine Solar Straw • Toyos and Sennit .sailors • Good style and fit • Quality workmanship • Modest "Value" price You can't say "NO" to this VALUE! 1-49 NOW—at Penney's NEW— at Penney's Sport Suits for men and young men What value! Outstanding in smartness of cut and make. A wonderful selection of patterns in tans and grays. Your size, of course I 3- and 4-piccc garments, the 4-piecc with extra trousers. OTHERS AT $14.75 MEN! Smart Calfskin OXFORDS A Value Smash at They look good .,. they wear good , . . they teel good! That's why they're such outstanding values at this low, low price! That's why more and more men are coming to Penney's for their smart footwear! NOTE:—Copy (or (his unit has been so prepared that other illustrations in the Men's Hyer DeLuxe Arch-Support group, such as those shown on this page and in a solo ad. elstwhtr« in this service, may be easily inter, changed. J, C* Penney Co. 919 A» T WBUT * « ? O 1 ^ Phone 484 112 West Second ipt,' tesk-l*-' - ,vt'4$ ww&rL i^mmm ' * J* ,x AWwklnHope ^ C*rrt*r Mrt • - ^». „'•£',. , -> '' v*, . '^. *" * ' 'I 34-^NtlMBER 162 (AP)—MMIM AMotliMd PrtM. (NBA)—M.»n* N«wl(Hip«f Ent«rpH.« HOPE. ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, MAY fc, 1933 Here and There -Editorial By Alex. H. Washburn- tiOSEPH V. M'KEE, Scottsman who succeeded "Jimmy" V s Walker as mayor of New York when it got tired of a Iclown and wanted a real man, has quit politics for a banking [job. McKee's parting shot at politics is that it is "disgust- ling." The people 6f the City of New York -rrhad great faith in McKce. Inspired by a newspaper campaign hundreds of thousands of voters wrote his name in on the ballot. But he didn't win. O'Brien, a judge, had the support of Tammany Hall— and today O'Brien Is mayor. McKec's verdict on politics will be echoed by millions of fellow Americans. But he stands head and shoulders above them—he speaks from experience, not theory. There is nothing alarming in this verdict from a man who has given as many years of his life to public 1 service as McKec has. What is alarming is the number of Americans who echo McKcc, yet are too proud to run for office, and too lazy to vote for or against those who i» ffhnnitti1fflitrrttlt^MifiWiW» . , " f ' ?. ^«* Sttr ot Mop* found*! C«ntol!cl«t*d u H«p< [Comptroller Hits Back at Humphrey for Audit Censure He Recalls That Auditor Let Fake Warrants Go by Under Old Law, Too FORGERIES IN 1931 '"v/ilh her'slsfer. Miss Ruth ca,«se for the action. operation. Comptroller Says New Law Hasn't Changed Responsibility LITTLE ROCK—Declaring that efforts to discredit art act intended to promote honesty and economy "will not register with the taxpayers," State £Scmptroller Griffin Smith is••Hed a statement Thursday defending the 1933 pre-audit law against criticism of State Auditor J. Oscar Humphrey, who told ne w spaper men that forgeries discovered- after- a book of 25 voucher-warrants had been stolen from a safe in the penitentiary office at Tucker state prison farm resulted from the new system of handling vouchers and warrants. Mr. Humphrey said he never had heard of a forged state warant before the pro-audit law was passed. "Under the old law all blank state warrants were kept in n safe in the auditor's office, but under the pre- ;,uuit law, the disbursing agent of each department and institution keeps the blank warrants," Mr. Humphrey said. "Instead of the state, auditor being responsible. for the warants, the responsibility has been placed on a .Couple o^.l^imkcd flishtuxioe-««ent3, i which increases the opportunities for theft or misuse of the warrants," Refreshes Auditor's Memory Answering Mr. Humphrey's statement, Mr. Smith said responsibility is exactly where it was before the pre- audit law was passed and added that in 1931 "warrants were issued by the present state auditor on forged vouchers in the aggregate sum of $503.40 of which ?362 still remains uncollccted." 10 comptroler referred to state ihway vouchers said to have been ilen from a highway district office. 'Some of the vouchers never were recovered but worants were issued by the state auditor on nine of the vouchers 'and the warrants Were cashed at the state treasurer's office. A former employe of the Highway Department served: a jail sentence in Memphis in connection with • passing the forged vouchers in that city, nc Comptroller's Response. Comptroller Smith's statement follows: "The pre-audit act is blamed by Mr. Humphrey for a condition permitting forgeries of vouchers. He is quoted as having said that "instead of the state auditor being responsible for warrants, the responsibility has been placed on n couple of hundred disbursing ugents." "Responsibility is exactly where it was before the pre-audit law was enacted. Then, us now, disbursing agents were not charged with the vouchers, and no record was kept with respect quantity, or serial numbers. The ,, rgccl Hirsch voucher for ?156.77 which Mr. Humphrey had photographed, was th'j fourth presented, three of •'which passed back into circulation without even a memorandum. "In 1931 there was no pre-audit law, but highway warrants Nos. 33305, 33312, 33790, 33791, 33792, 34041, 34705, 35469 and 37371 were issued by the present auditor on forged vouchers in the aggergate sum of $503.40, of which amount $362 still remains uncollected. Recovery was had on warrant No. 34041, in the sum of $50.50, on warrant No. 35469, in the sum of $40.40, and on warrant No. 37371, in the sum of $50.50, otaling $141.40. These transactions might be borne in mind when comparing merits and demmerits of the old and the new system." do. I honor McKcc, whatever he thinks. But I despise the high-hat, sniff- sniff chorus-boys. XXX It looks like the United States government is going to teach Dr. A. B. (To-Hcll-With-the-Constltution) Abington some respect for the constitution after all. Governor Futrcll is advised Friday that with Abington's bill prohibiting deficiency judgments now on the statute books, Arkansas may not be able to qualify for relief under the federal farm mortgage refuding plan. Ablngton was going to do something in a hurry for the relief of debtors. But the federal government, loaning new money for old, says it isn't coming into a state where the law threatens to saddle it with a loss. Governor Futrell is deeply pained. He recalls he let the Abington bill become a law without his signature. Something has to lie Cone to -bring Arkansas under the provisions of federal relief. The last recourse now is the state supreme court, which will be prayed to deliver us from Dr. Abington's "velicf" bill. XXX Talk about debts is always painful. But what we arc beginning to realize is, that the right to get into debt being a strictly private matter, no government is ever going to get us out again. It may scale down the pay r merits, and : lighten the interest—but tHef e* vHlI^bi^a >lb^BP"dl»*vJ«8t _ the same. '..,-.It can't be any other way. A debt is evidence of the personal liberty to make a loan. We can't escape the one without losing the other. "The Store" Given Pulitizer Award Tennessee Novelist, Newspaper Playwright, Are Winners McMath fhild's Kidnaping Is Laid to Family Friend Boston American Says High Society Friends Sought"Shakedown" NONERA~CKETEERS Victim of Kidnapers NEW YORK.— (/P) —A Tennessee novelist, two university professors, a newspaporman-turned-playwright, and an Illinois-Connecticut poet have won the ?6,000 in Pulitzer prizes in letters for 1932. The awards, as announced Thursday night at the annual dinner of the friepds of the Princeton library, are: For the best novel published during the year by an American author, Jl,000, to T. S. Stribling for "The Store." For the original American play, performed in New York, which shall best represent the educational value and power of the stage, $1,000, to "Both .Your Houses" by Maxwell Anderson. For the best book of the year upon the history of the United States, ?2,000, to "Significance of Sections in American History" by Frederick J. Turner. For the best American biography teaching patriotism and unselfish services to the people, illustrated by an eminent example, excluding as to obvious the names of George Washington and Abraham Lincoln, $1,000, to Grover Cleveland," by Allan Nevins. For the best volume of verse published during the year by an American author, $1,000, to "Conquistador" by Archibald MacLeish. El Doradoan New Medical Leader Dr. F. O. Mahoney Chosen President of Arkansas • Society \ HOT SPRINGS, Ark.—Dr. F. O. Mahoney, El Dorado, was elected president-elect at the closing session of the 58th annual convention of the Arkansas Medical Society Thursday. Other officers elected were: Dr. Dewell S. Gann Jr., Banton, first vice president; Dr. J. H. Fowler, Harrison, second vies president; Dr. John E, McGuire, Piggott, third vice president; Dr. William R. Bathurst, Little Rock, re-elected secretary; Dr. R. J. Calcote, (Continued on page three) FLAPPER. FAN^Y SAYS: mo. u. s. PAT. Off, Business Associate of Father Off ers to Become a Hostage BOSTON, Mass".^ (ff>) — The Boston American says in' a copyrighted story Friday that Margaret McMath, kid- naped from school in Harwichport last Tuesday, wilVbb returned to her parents within 24 hours. The American says that a person well known to the McMath family was the brains of the plot, intending to extort money from the child's wealthy grandparents in Detroit. The men participating in the plot were rehearsed for three days before the kidnaping, the paper says. No gangster or racketeer had any part in it, the paper declares. Offers to Be Hostage HARWICHPORT, Mass.— (ff>) —William Lee, Harwichport shipbuilder, Thursday night told state police he would gladly give himself as hostage for the safe return of 10-year-old Margaret McMath. A business associate of Neil McMath, father of the girl who was kidnaped Tuesday * after being lured from her classroom, Lee made the offer to add one more means of contact with the abductors. A plea by the parents of the child that the state police withdraw from the case for .24 hours to give the kidnapers further leeway to negotiating with the McMath family was refused after Gen. Daniel Needham, head of the state police, ?>b«>d conferred with Governor. Jily, i£fj_ _•• ;'••'-.;;_ • : ,.4 .. President Flays Severe Price Cuts Cut-Throat Competition Frowned on in C. of C. Address WASHINGTON.— (JP)— The government's ready assistance in any movement on the part of idustry to rid itself of cut-throat competition was pledged Thursday night by President Roosevelt. Addressing the Chamber of Commerce of the United States, which for several days had argued the question of industrial regulation "by the ^ government or by business itself"—the president called for a rising wage scale and asked leaders to be more concerned with restoring general prosperity than with bettering their own particular branch of industry alone. "In almost every industry, an overwhelming majority of the units of the industry are wholly willing to work together to prevent over-production, to prevent unfair wages, to eliminate improper working conditions," he said. "In the past success in attaining these objectives has been prevented by a small minority of units in many industries. I can assure you that you will have the co-operation of your government in bringing these minorities to understand that their unfair practices are contrary to a sound public policy." Judge's Evidence Is Kept a Secret Not Known Whether He Revealed Names of His Attackers LE MARS, la.— (£>)— An elderly judge told a military court Thursday how a mob of farmers dragged him from his court, threatened him with hanging, subjected him to indignities, and finally left him unconscious. The four members of the court did not reveal whether the judge, C. C. Bradley, 54, gave the names of the leaders of the farmers seeking to halt mortgage foreclosures. After hearing Judge Bradley's story, the court divided into four units and continued hearing evidence on the riot u week ago at the O'Brien county courthouse. Fore warnings arc often heard cu the golf course. Brother Late Fred Webb Die« in Texas Charles E. Webb, 75, formerly of Texarkana, and a brother of the late Fred Webb of this city, died Thursday at his home in Houston, Texas. Funeral services were held at Tex- grkana Friday morning at 11 o'clock. Those attending from Hope were Mrs. Fred Webb and Mrs. W. Dale Wilson. Mrs. J. D. Wilspn, of Prescott also attended. 20 Killed and 200 Injured as Storms Strike in Alabama Three Towns in Western Half Suffer Heaviest Loss of Life TOLL IS CLIMBING Two Dead in Wake of Tallulah (La.) and Pine Bluff Twisters BIRMINGHAM, Ala.—(/P) —Twenty persons were killed and more than 200 injured by a tornado that swept through three west central Alabama communities shortly before dawn Friday morning. Helena, a mining village of 700, bore the brunt of the storm, with 13 dead and nearly 100 injured. Other communities struck were: Demopolis and Centervile, 2 killed in each; Brent, 3 killed; and Adamsvillc, Union Grove and Coalmont, where a -number were injured. Other storms added to the toll of Way cyclones in the South. Two were killed in the lower Mississippi valley Thursday, one at Tallulah, La., and one at Pine Bluff, Ark. Today's Statgraph FEDERAL veffBS&nz A0P./9 1933 -rCopyright 1933 NBA Service, Inc., Telephoto. Margaret. "Peggy" McMath, 10-year-old heiress who Was kidnaped from the Harwlchport, Mass., Central school by three men who represented themselves as having been; sent, by her father to bring her' home. • ' • Touching Sermon Given by Crimm Evangelist Preaches on Story of Lazarus and the Rich Man Evangelist B. B. Crimm left off his statements concerning bridge, ball games, shows, dances and poker games and preached a sermon at the taber-,, nacle Thursday night that brought tears to his audience. It was the most powerful and touching sermon thus far, as this evangelist poured forth the message • of God's inevitable dealings with man. Reading from the 16th chapter of Luke, the Rev. Mr. Crimm portrayed the story of Lazarus and the rich man. Continuing he stated: "Isn't it a strange i thing how the rich man, when he got to hell; prayed for himself and then his brethren. He was too busy to go to^prayer meeting when he was on earth, yes, -he was just like some of you, you could think of everything to do that would keep you away from prayer meeting, but hear me; it's too late to pull,off a prayer meeting when you get to hell, better get caught up with your praying here, too late then. For every knee shall bow and every tongue confess" but the trouble is, some of you will do it when it's too late, just like the rich man." "Away back in the distant past, God spoke and brought this world into being ancl in three separate acts of creation He made the vegetable and animal kingdom, then He made man. I still believe in the Genesis story of Creation ancl you so called smart Reichbank Head Lands in America German Financier Goes to Greet Roosevelt as , "World Leader" BOSTON, Mass.— (/P)— The Boston American says in a copyrighted story Friday that Margaret McMath, kidnaped from school in Harwichport last Tuesday, will be returned parents within 24 to her hours. NEW YORK— (#) — Dr. Hjalmer Schacht, head .of the German Reich- bank, arrived for economic discussions with President Roosevelt Friday and expressed the belief that this country is the only one able to solve the world's problems., "It "is fine that America, has taken the 'initiative," he said, "because we think you are the only people who can solve the world's problems, "I, am instructed by my chancellor to express his warm regard and admiration for your courageous president. Germany Asks Equality GENEVA, Switzerland — (/P) —Germany officially raised the question of her right to equality in armaments both in the air and under the sea at the world disarmament conference Friday. The German delegate introduced amendments to the British disarmament plan, which is regarded as equivalent to serving notica that un- folks who have been trying to find the missing link between man and the" 'f^" 1 animal kingdom, why don't you try ancl find the missing link between the animal and vegetable kingdom; it would be just as easy to find a half potato and a half possum as it would be to find a half man and a half monkey. "The fact is if I was to believe in evolution at all, I would believe that less military planes and are abolished, Germany submarines will want monkeys came from those pseudo scientists and pin-headed professors who teach such bunk, rather than that they came from the monkey and that pretty near blows the monkey up. Oh! you say, free thought; think all you please, but you have no right to get up in a pulpit or teach a Sunday School class supported by Christian fathers and mothers and try to destroy the faith of a Christian father and mother's boy in that father and mother's God. I'll go you one better: YOU have no right, in this Christian nation with tax supported schools, supported by Christian people, you have no right to try and destroy the faith of the Christian people's boys and girls. The anti-evolution law is a just law and ought to be enforced." God made man and "breathed into his nostrils the breath of life; and man became a living soul," but man sinned and by his sin, brought sin and its curse upon all men, but thank God, "In the fulness of time Christ Jesus our second Adam" came to deliver us from the curse of sin and to bring us back into our rightful relationship with God. We can live by faith in Jesus Christ forever or die (Continued OB page three) U. S. Plan Progressing • WASHINGTON.—(/P)—American efforts to prepare the way for the London economic conference next month were redoubled Thursday night in the face of reports from abroad which accentuated the difficulties involved. Undersecretary William Phillips of Storm at Eudora, Ark. ETJDCHA, Ark. —A wind storm which struck here at 5:30 Thursday afternoon caused several thousand dollars damage. Many buildings and homes, were unroofed. Damage also was reported from sevedal nearby communities. No persons -were > reported injured. • • ' Part of the-Federal Compress .Company warehouse roof was blown off, a .garage.,a>,the home vofr,.C. M^Vfihton was demolished' 'and t several tenant houses on the Boueff river'road were destroyed. A garage in front of Muir's store was moved from its 'fouhdation and it was necessary to place supports around it to prevent its falling across the highway. Cotton 8.54, Gain of $1.20 Per Bale Steady Advance Friday on Third Week of Commodity Boom July cotton made a new "high" Friday,«closing at 8.54, an advance of 24 points or $1.20 a bale over the previous close. The opening was strong, and a ?1- a-bale advance was maintained most of the session, with the close steadily stronger, This marks the close of the Ihird consecutive week of rising cotton prices, since America's departure trom the gold standard. The staple has risen from around 6 cents- a pound, to 8'/i. "AntJ-f)eficH LawofArki Cuts Coll; « * ,»«H •*,•*?* <£W* Land Bank Executh U. S. May Deal * an»a§ "Out" r ^ > ' FUTRELL ALAR1 Abington'. ft ill Law Without ( lior's Signat Governdr fohned Friday by* 0 Lloyd, vice-president j Vote Farm Strike for Iowa May 13 rf • " • ' , a . • *• ' Holiday Ass'n. Makes Second Effort to Suspend . Marketing DBS MOINES, la.-OP)— A nation wide strike May 13 on all farm products was voted Thursday by the National Farmers' Holiday Association in convention here, • For the second time in a year, delegates decided to withhold farm products from market in an effort to obtain prices covering cost of production. Adoption of a resolution for the farm holiday was unanimous. Stocks Advance NEW YORK.— (ff)- DespiU? heavy profit-taking, stocks closed mostly higher "Friday in a .turnover of about 5 million shares; Extreme gains of U to more than $3 were .reduced in a late wave ,of realizing. -The retary of the ,__ Bank, St. Louis, thai sas' anti-deficiency j act of the 1933 ." Would prevent this benefiting under, tt mortgage relief • pro; President Roosevelt. The governor said "so: have to be done" about the : became a law withou't his s , He indicated a test suit prosecuted to have it valid. ' <• , • t f,? Lloyd was quoted by the j if as saying -that the federal lend v m ( the tennsQ anti-deficienfcy act might cause the government'a The president's, farm^relli gram contemplates the tarm mortgages at lower • terest for longer n&tur i! The anity-deficieiicy in the senate by '""" provides that closure- suits complaints that amount of the mortgage" during most of ' the- session', fell back at the close, cutting gains sharply. A few market leaders finished moderately lower. Wheat was buoyant in late dealings and showed net gains of 3-4 to 1' 1-8 cents a bushel Final New York cotton quotations represented • an advance- of $1.20 to $1.25 a bale. the State Department said France in accepting had made three reservations, reserving the right to raise its tariffs to meet depreciation of currencies, stiplating that the truc.e shall not apply to tariff measures now before its Parliament end stating that its consent was conditional on acceptance of the proposal by the principal powers. British Acceptance Conditional Later word that Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald in the House of • Commons had announced Britain's conditional acceptance was noted with' some satisfaction at the State Department where the British "safeguards" were said to be similar to the French reservations. Uncertainty abroad as to whether the dollar is to be depreciated was seen by officials here as having an apparent beraing on the desire of other countries to retain the power of raising their tariffs in event of such Senior Play to Be Given on May 12 "The Prince Chap" in Nightly Rehearsals at City Hall The senior play, "The Prince Chap," will be presented at the city hall May 12, at 8 o'clock. The play is the story of a man who falls in love with his ward after she has grown up. The cast is: William Payton played by Donald Mopre; Claudia Harrington, by Helen King Canon when she is grown, by. Enola Alexander at the age of 10, and by Jean Young a,t the age of 6; Alice Halmer, by Harriet Pritchard; Phoebe Puckers, by Lois Dodson; Marcus Runyan, by Willis Smith; Jack Rodney, by Lane Taylor; Fritz, by Carl Schooley; Yadder, by Ethelbert Eason; and Ballington, by Fay Selmore. Bundy and Ramsey Tell of Convention Hope Men Recount Broadway of America Tour for Rotarians Sid Bundy and W. M. Ramsey, who with ;Gus Bernier represented Hbpe at the Broadway, of America convention early this week at El. Paso, Texas, recounted their adventures to the Rotary club Friday noon at Hotel Barlow. The cities along the route turned out with their fire departments to greet the motorcade, Mr. Bundy said; and a fine hospitality was evidenced evreywhere as the official party progressed toward the convention city. Mr. Ramsey noted the palatial hotels along the Texas tourist routes, many of the buildings having been erected with oil money. The speaker said thai notwithstanding the many large cities represented in the motorcade, the mosl cars were furnished by the little city of Colorado, Texas, a community about the size of Hope, between Fort Worth and Big Springs. Terrell Cornelius, an Arkansas director of the Broadway association, told the Rotarians that the Broadway is now 96 per cent paved, and will be an occurence. Italian support of the truce was looked for in the light of statements by Guido Jung. Mussolini's finance minister, who now is engaged in the international conversations here with the president and secretary of state. He emphasized his chief's desire for lowered trade barriers. A. U. to Graduate 2 Hope Students Miss Elizabeth Green, Earl Secret Finish Fayetteville in June Earl Secrest and Miss Elizabeth Green of this city were among the list of June graduates of the University of Arkansas, announced by Registrar F. L. Kerr at Fayetteville. Miss Green is receiving her degree from the bachelor of arts school. Secrest is finishing the school of bachelor of science in education. A total of 309 students were graduates this year. announced as virtually 100 by July 1. per cent hardsurfaced . ( Jim Henry announced the "On to Hot Springs" drive 'for the Arkansas Rotary conference there next Thursday, May 11. Leon Carrington, manager of the Hempstead County Lumber company, was introduced as a new Rotarian, under the retail-lumber classification. J. L. Ryan, traveling representative for the . Firestone Tire company, was a club guest. Memorial Service Postponed Week U. P. C. Program at Rose Hill to Be Held Sunday. May 14 ment would not mortgages where and it instructs J chanceUors clear the ' remaining items Roosevelt program, the» house^l day -went to work on the eecui control bill, agreeing to Vote .at, end of five hours of debate. ' < f ', Passage is certain, and all but co: mittee amendments are barred, Delay met the farm bill- leaders decided to vote; .whether to insist that the Sii plan guaranteeing the farmers • cost of production be taken owt|£ the measure. , y cNfi The senate is in adjournment,t"*| i v-vX Ragon Is Regan Certain for Judg< Harvey Parnell May Given Clerkship of U, • S. District Court LITTLE The which y. D. C. memorial services, were to be held Sunday at Rose Hill cemetery, have been postponed until Sunday, May 14. The date was moved back on account of the recent heavy rains which have made the cemetery grounds soggy. The American Legion will take part on the U. D. C. program. The Hope Boys Band will play. Speakers for the occasion will be announced in a subsequent issue of The Star. 'iC _ ;4 ROCK.—Any doubt', ttia^ Hearts!!! Ragon \k Clarksville would be appointed era! judge for the Western Arkansas apparently has been rernoy> ed by recent developments in ""--*-' ington, and potential candidates succeed him have started what appSBP'IJ to be systematic, though as yet quiet, campagins, * £• • It is expected that the Arkansas ators, Joe T. Robinson and Mrs, tie W. Caraway, will join in a recbmjEj mendation to President Roosevelt "" the Fifth district congressman be B pointed to fill the vacancy caused tyy the death of Judge Frank A, Youmans ,; of Fort Smith. This will place Democrats on i 'th I p federal bench in both districts pf AT*./ kansas, and apparently the RepubUV^ cans are destined within the next few,,? years to lose all the jobs they have held for many years. If the appointment should be made before the meeting of the State Central Committee, May 13, it is probable that thd committee will decide whether to arrange for nomination of a candidate for Congress by a convention or primary. Otherwise, the field may be left open for Democrats to run, by filing nomination petitions, such as, independent candidates file to get their names on th,e ballot. An early appointment of Mr. Ragon, as judge would make it possible to, elect his successor July 18, when thp prohibition referendum will be held coincident with special elections for chief justice of the Arkansas Supieme Court and several district and county offices in which vacancies already ex? 1st or have been filled temporarily subject to the special elections. It is expected that several other iui? portant federal positions in will be given Democrat*, shortly the federal judge is named, Tb.ei£ been considerable speculaUon the probability of former Gov. Parnell being appointed collector, iuternal revenue.

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