Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 15, 1933 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, May 15, 1933
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, * ' ''* s »l * ,* ' " * ' 't^y* '$* « '"' * '^' ?l f j-' 1 '<%%''"*£ 7* » i ' ' IV ' ' %j'kil-* f%'f? C. w - " **$ ftp •*''^^pl^T ' • mJjf ^^»M BJBi»»B^ OUR BOARDING HOUSE THIS CURIOUS WORM* >" ICE&ERGS A^>^KE A THEY ARE MADE Of GLACIAL ICE, WHICH SIZZLES' AS rr MELTS/ jjo,,. Tv4E OUTDOORS MEJM c 1M> , Y HI* »«v*c. i»c TAKERS -' HAVE N6 RIBS'/ ILDREN Roberts Barton, ''days are here again and so Vspring colds. It has been'a rainy jit spring. People have gotten tired Stheir whiter clothes, and on days '' "would do December credit they "going out hi too-thin garments MHO* they are sneezing. L'.'cokTin some people and some " i will clear up hi a 'few days. it doesn't It "goes down" as [' it, and then there is a hard *uJal cough. Most colds do not into real bronchitis but many do, laryngitis or even pneumonia, siege of bronchitis this BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES A Man of Action ! By MARTIN It! It! Find It! Sell It! ^-Wlth-K, Si 'i — »? «UI ^ i jrcstw (ANT ADS The More you tell. The quicker you,MIL, 1 luertMO, 10c per lin* •" • minimum 3Be-*•••'- •These rates for consecutive insertions. • 9 insertions, fe per line minimum 50c I insertions, 5c per lint ' minimum 90c . , II insertions, 4c per lin«; mhit 1 *" 11 " $3.12 ; (Average 5tt words to the line) IOTE—Want advertisements ac J over the telephone may be Jfj&t*~A with the understanding I?-th*t tte bill is payable on presents teflon of statement, before the iirst ' publication. Phone 768 >. V _^____ HFOR RENT -' TOR RENT—Two houses, good gard- nis, ^pasture for cows, fine for chick- of rent paid in work. L. C. Phone 815J. Itc family ever had was at this time of the year. Running outdoors without wraps, or too few; or getting overheated and then .sitting on someone's steps to cool off! Damp feet perhaps! It is difficult to keep one's eye on the children every, minute. . . "To Bed" First Remedy If a child has a heavy cold, a hard cough, watery eyes and a running nose, put him to bed. Keep him away from other children and keep them away from him'. If he has a temperature send for the doctor. If there is no temperature give him a physic such as castor oil, milk of magnesa or whatever you usually use. See that he has fresh air, but it must be warm air—he must not be chilled in his room. Let him, or rather make him drink a great deal of water, and keep his food plain and light. ' I use camphorated oil a lot to rub on throat and chest when colds go down. I have earned to put a pinch of mustard in it. I then cover the chest with a soft flannel cloth. My doctor has given me a prescription for another oil to use when the larynx is affected that I keep on hand. I don't kno wwhat is in it, but it is ex- i'celleht. v ••••^-^•'•••. : " - Mustard Plaster Beneficial If the cold persists and seems to be rardening and the cough hoarsening, and the doctor is late coming, I first rub on oil of some kind, usually olive or sweet oil, and then make a mustard plaster laying it on the chest and throat until the skin gets pink. One part mustard to ten of flour, mixed with warm water to a very moist paste—spread on old muslin with only one, or at most two ply, next to the patient.lt can be made a little stronger-if you like but nbt-, much, and don't leave it on, very long. It will burn. ..-.. We have to use sense; and not put off getting a doctor, especially if the child is feverish. There is one thing I should never take a chance on. That is a heavy spring cold. Turkish ships are exempted from the international law which requires all ships to carry bells for time-kecp- ing-and fog-signaling. Drums are used instead. room apartment, bath and furnished. J. A. Sul- n. is-fp NOTICE 'i fxpert Frigidaire electric refrigera- «0|t repairing. Prices low. Bacon f Metric Qo., South Main. 12-26c Walls 50 feet deep and eight feet hick enclose ths 50 vaults of the Jank of England. Deep sea fishes sometimes "fall up' into lighter pressure areas and are unable to get back down again due to xpansion of air bladders. Dragonflies fly backward and side wise without altering the position o heir bodies. JK <• Bpena your week-ends where the taunting and fishing is good, and where dS^jgg. •„ coW . Special, Saturday I Sunday only, your favorite brand, case. Arkansas State^Lihe Beer Leo Robins, . 12-3c _^ stock of Emmerson and electric fans. All sizes. Prices Bacon Electric Company 2-3c "^Hemstitching, picoting and buttons •" * Prices reasonable. The Gift 5 Front St. Phone 252. 9-6c MOWERS sharpened b. R. L. Taylor. 815 West Sixt Arkansas, - 5-26 FOR SALE 175x100 feet. With North and fpprtwcfa. West Third street. Fo station. Phone 742-w, 2-26t O-Too-Tan, Velvet Beans Sa grain and Cane seed an Ornamental geld fish an4 sup Moots Seed Store. 1-° A little lemon juice squeezed intc ihe water in which they are cookec will make potatoes whiter and impa a more deicate flavor. Upon being created a Knight of the Garter, a man must wear part of the insignia of the order day and night. Most of the knights sleep with the silver badge of the order. According to tests, the lifting power of an average-sized mushroom is 27 pounds. Card of Thanks We take thie method of expressing our sincere thanks and appreciation to the many friends for the acts of kindness to our mother and sister, Mrs. John A. Johnson, during her recent illness, and for the beautiful floral offering. Such kindness and the genuine sympathy extended to us have done much to console us in this sad hour of bereavement. Mrs. R. E. Wood Mrs. Paul Dudney Claud Johnson Willie Johnson J. A. Bostick *• y ' *' O'-J A W*«k hi Hope Carrier K«* *$,'% >?**'*,. ^|lj&^ ' t^^HI^. >e VOLUME 34—NUMBER 171 j^ri, ,,, ' 3, H*,^f,^M ' '' (AP)— M*«n» A*tfltl4t*d Putt. (NBA)—MciAl N.wip.p.f " Att'rt HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, MAY itf, 1933 Mere and There -Editorial By Alex. It. Washburn- M R. ROOSEVELT, so courageous and so successful in balancing the American budget, makes his supreme effort today to help the world balance its budget. -<•> For that la what It amounts to-* this talk about disarmament. Not only is the world trying to cut down the cost of current government, but it is trying to balance the old account left over front the war. Few of us realize even today exactly what happened when the nations of the world went to war 19 years ago. The people of the world poured their savings into tax levies and government bonds to enable the nations to carry on that great conflict. Much of the indebtedness still hangs heavy over the hearts of the world, paralyzing trade, discouraging men. XXX For every dollar you spend, there is an accounting. The Armistice in 1918 stopped the fighting—but the toll of the world's war-billions has rolled on unto the present day. Europe, involved in armed conflict twice as long as America, never has Men New Orleans With Local Bank Loot Arrested in Attempt to Cash Stolen Travelers' Checks BRASHERJS HELD $15,000 Bond Fixed for Third Suspect in Robbery Trio By SMALL Easy Money ! SALESMAN SAM sw«! ww-i.-, \ SHOULD* KMOWM lUrra?.-tWAt4To ORW*-«WW f CrUS U\KeSOO\t' 4 Si "To ©e. OUT* " SMASH-UP G*(*t- MfVN OOOOffl By CRANE Wash Gets a Chance ! WASH TUBBS TM<E TOM'S PIACE »H M BONT, 'N' IF SEE N& SO MOCH WS TREMBLt AT WE A MMM £, OUT! WHERE'* TOM? THE BUNKIN* SWAB WOT LEVT OUT O 1 MM O NO WOOKS IVNP SLU6S AMD X*KS AMP STOMV5 T>OOR TOIA UNTIL HARDENED MEW TORN REG. U. S. PAT. OFF'fo 1333 BY NE» SERVICE. IN By BLOSSER% _) V&1CK (VT THE. SI6WT , HOVVmCr MAP. WOHM^^W''^ -•• i i i I Winging Northward ! FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS THE. UNITED STATES/ WE-'RE MAKING RETORD TIME. AMD, IF THE. KEEPS TO OUR TML.,W£'UL. SOOM HAVE. CALIFORNIA BEWEATH U5 TO THE. SOUTH AMD MANY MILES BEHIND THEM, PLOW5 THE. YACHT 'SELKCERFAMENDING FOR SfcN D1E6O TO AWAIT UNCLE HARRY'S RETURN FROM SHADYSIDE. LOOKS LIKE. LAND..,rSR... WHAT \<o IT ? MEXICO OR THE: UNrrED STATES ? HOME! HOT/ ISM-! LOOK. TO YOUR RIGHT, FRECKLES-WHAT DOES THAT LOOK LIKE TO YOU ? HILL IN FRECKLES? HOME TOWN OF SHADYSIDE, TAGALON6 15 SHOWING THE GANG RAD106RAM RECEIVED FROM UWCLE HARRYS PLANE By COWAN Child Psychology ! THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) SEE 1 , LOOK 1 . HE KNOWS WHAT I SAID 1 . PEASON WITH HIM—THAT'S ODEPN WAY TO HANDLE. KIDS-THEPE ISN'T ANYTHING TO ~ IT 1 .! NO 1 , BABY MUSN'T THOOW GU/VS9', SEE HOW \T HE SHOULD HAVE SLAPPED, WHEN THBOWS THINGS NEW ORLEANS — (fP) — Police Tuesday held Edward E. Hymel, 36, and Stephens G. McEniry, 35, both of New Orleans, who were reported to have cashed a number of travelers' checks similar to those stolen in the recent rob- nk at Hope, Ark. he men said they had been given checks for cashing on n commission basis by "E. J, Ryland," who represented himself as a stranger here and unable to establish identification. Rayland was reported to have gone to Alexandria, La., and police there were asked to take him into custody. Numbers Tally Roy Stcphcnson, assistant cashier of First National bank here, said Tuesday that the loot in travelers' checks taken in the robbery would total nearly $1,000. He said there was no doubt but that the checks cashed in New Orleans were taken in the bank robbery here. Serial numbers on the checks corresponded, Mr. Stephenson said. June Brashcar, accused of participation in the $24,000 robbery here February 23, waived preliminary hearing in municipal court Monday and was. held for grand jury action. Bond of $15,WO • His bond was fixed at ?15,000 which he was unable td rriafcte'-'Charfes Williams is under a five year prison sentence for the robbery. He pleaded guilty in the spring .term of Hempstead circuit court. Another suspect, dharley Chapman, is held under ?G,000 bond in Union county on a Smackover bank robbery charge. Brashear was brought here and identified as one of the three men ho entered the bank. He was re- tly captured in Oklahoma. He was . to Smackover, but bank officials there failed to identify him as one of the men who looted the Smackover bank early in January. gotten on her feet commercially. America, fooling herself with sales to Europe on new money she loaned to Europe, carried on a fictitious prosperity until 1929—and then the New Era Bubble burst. XXX What does Mr. Roosevelt's foreign policy hnve to do with our domestic situation? Just this: We ore trying voluntary inflation to lift prices in 1933 that were lifted by an involuntary inflation prior to 1929. But if the world situation is not changed within the next year or two then the same immutable laws of trade will destroy the 1933 inflation even as it destroyed that of 1919-29. The greatest government on earth is only a glorified city council. Only the names arc different. Trade isn't a matter of government —it's a matter of arithmetic; and the smallest trader, if he is right, will smash all the plenipotentiaries in Christendom, if they are wrong. We in the United States don't want to stand on ceremony these days. What we want to know is, what's right—then we will have our government carry it out, putting an end to these uncomfortable international meetings where all are suspicious and none understand. XXX 1 advise you to read Owen D. Young's address on war debts, on today's front page. } w(£r« debt discussion is coming Crimm Directs His Fire at Scoffers Evangelist Terms Criticism of Worship the Unpardonable Sin Evangelist B. B. Crimm styled his sermon subject Monday night, "Sin Against the Holy Ghost," He spoke to a large crowd. "There has been much confusion about this subject. Many have confused it with the doctrine of "Sinning Away Your Day of Grace" which is inuch akin to the former. e sin against the Holy Ghost is Attributing the work and power of the Holy Spirit to that of the devil. I saw one man commit that sin once while I was holding a revival. "This man made all kinds of fun about the Holy Spirit. He went so far as to say his mother went to hell because she did '.lot obey the Gospel and his idea of obeying the Gospel was to jump in the creek. God, save us from such ignorance and blasphemy. 'The next year that man died and went to hell. The Bible said he did. "You had better be careful how you make fun of and criticize worship where the holy spirit is manifest; who are you that you should judge? Take warning "*!est you commit this unpardonable sin." Subject Tuesday night: "Am I My Brother's Keeper?" ^^^^^. ' ^^^^^ ^^^^^ * .^^^^^^^^^^^^^^.^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^n^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ ^^^^^, ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ j^-j^^. up after the disarmament and trade conferences. . Mr. Young states a* view that is finding increasing support in America—that we will be better off both morally and financially if we throw the war debts away. The view this newspaper takes, challenges even a moral claim to these debts. The Allies owe us 11 billion dollars principal, of which 7 billion is for mules, munitions and food that they bought from us at cxhorbitant prices in order to carry on a war in which we became equally involved. America went to financial glory on the wreck of the world's savings. She took the thrift-club deposits of Europe and converted them into guns and powder—and still has the nerve to ask payment of the notes she demanded when her ally-customers couldn't pay cash in full. XXX Maybe Europe's word ought to be as good as her bond. , But when I hear a farmer who borrows money from the government to carry on a private business, or a banker who 6wes money to the R. F. C.—when I hear these talk about "making the foreigners pay" I have an uneasy feeling they have been listening to some congressman. What we need right now is some straight thinking and quick action— and if it's hair off our own dog, then we are confronted by the question whether we are fair-minded men destined to rule the earth or nitwits slowly cooking to death in a mess of our own making. First Submarine Up the River to Helena HELENA, Ark—The United States navy submarine 'S-10 arrived here at 12:30 p. m. Monday oh her way down .jived. Lieut. Commander H: L. Challenger d his staff were guests of honor at a banquet at the American Legion hut Monday night. E. C. Hornor, president of the Helena Chamber of Commerce, was toastmaster. Several ihundred persons went aboard the ves- iel Monday afternoon. Jt will remain .ere until Wednesday morning, then •ifltpart for Greenville, Miss. The sub' larine will be one of the features .ere during National Cotton week ob- iervance. BAHIA, Brazil.—(/P)—Bahai's negro poltical party, the "Frente Negra" (Negro Front), has launched a campaign to combat illiteracy. Torchlight parades indicated popular support of the movement. Brazil is about 75 per cent illiterate. FLAPPER FANNY SAY& BIO. U.8. PAT. Off. Prescott District M. E. Conference Is Opened in Hope Rev. L. E.'N. Hunley Presides Over Meeting at 1st Methodist Church 24 PASTORS HERE Morning and Afternoon Sessions for Southwestern Delegates The annual conference of the Prescott district of the Methodist Episcopal church opened at 8 o'clock Monday night at First Methodist* church in Hope with 24 pas- torial charges represented. With the Rev. L. E. N. Huntley, Huntloy, presiding elder, in charge, the conference was opened by a sermon from the Rev. J. F. Simmons. Devotional, roll call and organization followed Tuesday morning. The conference recessed at noon for luncheon, and reconvened at 1 o'clock tor the afternoon session, which was to adjourn at 4:30. The program after the opening was as follows: 9:00 a. m. "Woman's Work," Mrs. Lee Lane. 9:15 a. 4n. "Layman's Work," J. S. M. Cannon. 9:30 a. m. "Christian Education," Rev. C. N. Baker. 9:40 a. m. "Institutional Work," Rev. D. H. Colquett. 9:50 a. In. "Benevolences," Dr. J. M. WorkmariV 10:00 a. m. "Missions," Dr. James Thomas. 10:15 a. m. "Saving the Country Church," Rev. S. T. Baugh. 10:25 a. m. "Methodist Publications," Dr. A. C. Miller. 10:35 a. m. : "Temperance," .Rev. J. H. Glass. .'....- 10:4J a. m.;; "Young People's' Division," Rajney Garland. ..._.,. .'i .^ 10:55 a. m. "Committee—meeting Announcements. . 11:00 a. m. Preaching by the Rev. Fred G. Roebuck. 12:00 Luncheon. 1:00 p. m. Committee work. 1:45 p. m. Devotional, Rev. D. A. Williams. 1:55 p. m. Pastor's Reports. 2:55 p. m. Election of Delegates to Annual Conference. 3:15 p. m. Reports of Committees. 5:15 p. m. Place of next Conference. 4:20 p. m. Resolutions 4:25 p. m. Announcements. 4:30 p. m. Reading Minutes—Adjournment. • i • Grand Matron to Visit Hope O.E.S. Mrs. Caroline Sponenbar- ger to Pay Official Visit Friday ARKANSAS CITY, Ark.-Mrs. Caroline Sponenbarger, worthy grand matron of the grand chapter of Arkansas Order of the Easter Star, will make her official visit to Hope Chapter No 328 Friday night, May 19. It will be a joint session with neighboring chapters. In addition to Mrs. Sponenbarger, several grand chapter officers, district deputy grand lecturers and worthy matrons and worthy patrons of subordinate chapters probably will attend the meetings. Mrs. Sponenbarger is a charter number of Riveria Chapter No. 444, Arkansas City, organized in 1921, and served three years as its first matron. She was appointed grand representative of New Hampshire in 1922, serving three years; grand Esther in 1925, grand marshal in 1926, and district deputy of the Tenth District of the Arkansas Grand Chapter from 192.6 to 1929. At the Grand Chapter session in 1929, she was elected without opposition to the office of associate grand conductress, being advanced each yeai until 1932 when she was elected to the highest position in the Grand Chapter. She attended the General Grand Chapter session in 1931 in San Antonio, Texas, as an official represen- At Gates of Peipinq PRK Chinese Flee; Japs 13 Miles Even a bookworm will turn if She has the right chap to page her. In a renewed drive south ol the Great Wall, centuries-old boundary of China proper, Japanese troops are again penetrating near Fciping and Tientsin, where large foreign Interests are threatened. The triangle bounded by the Wall, the Luan River and the sea has been largely cleared with the 5 Japanese winning the battle ol Lwanchow. Tslcnan and Chicnan have fallen, and ChangH, Fuming and Lulung bombed. Japanese troops arc within 35 miles north of Pclplng, ancient seat of the Chinese government. A typical gateway of the Pelptng inner . wall is shown in the photo. ; ... of Their Capital North China Army, Rout? ed, May Make One More Stand WISH COMPROMISE South China Sends Friend of Japse to Talk of Truce Terms •-•. • : -. ; % By the Associated Press The Chinese are reported in Fapanese dispatches Tuesday » be in disorderly retreat Torn the North China battlefields in preparation for a stand along a defense line only 13 miles east of Peiping. Ajt Tientsin, ' however, political changes resulted: in predictions that a compromise might be effected to bring about the cessation of hostilities in the area south of the Great Wall. The arrival in the north of General Hwang Fu,' representative of the Nan- king government ,and friendly to Japan, was given as evidence of a pending compromise. ;, .Also, a statement was issued by Field Marshal Muto of Japan saying that the Japanese would withdraw' if Chinese troops would leave.the Great wall. " -; ..-•.; \ •• -: ; ••'-' England; Once Center of Drouth, Becomes State'sjhly Oasis ENGLAND, Ark.-<>p)^-'rhi8 city, the center of the 1930 drouth, has become the only "legalized" oasis in bone-dry Arkansas for 3.2 per cent beer. Mayor Williams announced Tuesday that the city council by a Verbal resolution has permitted the sale of the new beverage as a soft drink. ' A string attached to city permits is a provision that dealers must come into municipal court once a week and pay a $10 fine. Lewisyille Man Bitten by Mule "Shook Me Like a Rabbit/' Farmer Tells Attendants at Hospital R. H. Wooten, 45,-of Lewisvillc, was in Josephine hospital Tuesday suffering: from • a lacerated left leg as the result of a mule 'bite. An X-ray photograph showed that a bone just above the ankle was broken. Mr. Wooten said one of his mules had bogged down in the mud of a small creek near Lewisville, and as he attempted to free the mule the animal suddenly nabbed his left leg. For nearly five minutes the mule shook him viciously, "like a dog would shake a rabbit," as Mr. Wooten explained. An elder son, Richard, was also bitten on the shoulder, but freed himself before the animal's teeth went into his flesh. Physicians at the hospital said amputation may be necessary. Two Earth Shocks Hit San Francisco Clocks Stopped, Windows Broken, Early Tuesday Morning SAN FRANCISCO, Calif.-(yP)-Two sharp earthquakes shook this city early Tuesday. Clocks were stopped and windows broken, but there was no other damage. Seismologists described the shocks as minor ones. Rosenthal's Fate Is Given to Jury Musician Who Slew Girl's Father Makes Insanity Plea LITTLE ROCK—Testimony in the trial of Leroy Rosenthal, 27, musician charged with the murder April 14 of William E. Hancock at the letter's home, was concluded Monday night in circuit court and Judge McGehee lu .. lu , ^~~, - - r directed the jury to return Tuesday tative of the Arkansas Grand Chapter, -morning to hear instructions and final and has visited several Grand Chapter sessions of neighboring states. In addition to her Eastern Star work, Mrs. Sponenbarger is an active worker in the Methodist church of which she is a member, the parent-teachers organizations, the Red Cross and rnusi- cal organizations. Medics Cheer U. S. Recognition BOLOGNA, Italy— (JP)— An agreement for mutual recognition of medical degrees, reached by the United States medical board and Italian authorities, caused a cheering celebration at the Bologna Medical School under the leadership of 70 Italo-American students. arguments. Rosenthal, on the stand for 45 minutes, pleaded self-defense, but almost the entire case presented by his attorney was to substantiate a plea of temporary insanity. Three alenists were presented by the defense to testify that Rosenthal is a moran subject to fits of temporary insanity, while one alienist used by the prosecution is rebuttal testified that he believed Rosenthal to be normal. 6 Negroes Held in RooseveltTak a Rap at Gei Russia i J ' President Gives W. Statement At Geneva Conf NO MORJTMA1 Hits Jap Invasion of I and U. S. Troops Baptists Hold to , "*''• i Two Critically Slashed in "War" Following Drink- '';•• ing Bout ..\, v ;,;,'. Six negroes were held in the Wash ington jail Tuesday, a seventh was in a critical condition from knife wounds and given a slim chance for recovery while another was less seriously in jurcd from razor and knife wounds as the result of what officers describ ed as a midnight war which climax ed a drunken brawl Saturday nigh in the Patmos community, southern Hempstead county. Matt Hayes, 28-year-old negro, wai brought to Josephine hospital severe ly cut about the chest and both arms Physicians said one lung was project ing from his chest. The lung woulc emerge through the deep gash when the negro breathed, physicians'said. "I'm ruined, I'm ruined—my ligh is sticking out there," the negro sal when physicians placed him on an J operating table to sew up the gashes. Bob Palmer, negro, sustained cuts about the side and back which required 13 stitches to close. He will recover unless complications set in. The gang fight occured in the Bob Palnier home, 10 miles southeast of Hope, late Saturday night. It was said by officers much drinking had preceded the fight, A dance was in progress when an argument developed among several of the ne- groes. A fight followed in which the lights were knocked out. Hayes and Palmer were cut. Several others suffered minor injuries. The six negroes in jail are: Freddie Hill, Buddie Turner, Pete Towers, all charged with assault and battery, to be given a hearing Wednesday, in Justice of Peace court at Patmos; Otcie Palmer, Easau Palmer and Bob Palmer, all brothers, held for the attack on Hayes. No formal charge has been placed against them, pending the outcome of Hayes' injuries. Constable Thornton Burns, of Patmos, arrested the negroes and placed them in Hope city jail. They were later transfered to the Hempstead county jail at Washington. Hope P.-T. A* Second-^ Contest Ends Satur- , • ,";j;-dir;Wig|blV •-;•>• The 'biggest vote : count in the Pros-' club contert for S1BO in cash '' i -" Baptist church in Monday's •count of votes. The P.-T. A. is running the Baptists a .close, second however, with: considerable activity among the three other entries still remaining in the contest, which ends Saturday. The new grand total is as follows: First Paptist Church ............... .151,310 Hope P.-T. A ............................... 120,105 Hinton Sunday School ............ 91,725 Catholic Church ....................... ... 56,280 Cemetery Association ................ 46,845 Julia Chester Hospital .............. 20,485 Monday's count of the votes cast during last week was as follows: First Baptist Church .................. 57,980 Hinton Sunday School ................ 44,840 Hope P.-T. A. .... .................. i -------- 33,020 Cemetery Association ........... :....' 1,77(1 Julia Chester Hospital ........... ..... ; 1,330 It was understood that' several or- America's Greed Has Ruined World Owen D. Young Lashes Out at Our "Short" War Debt Policy PHILADELPHIA —(fl 3 )— Owen D. Young, author of the reparations payment plan, held the United States responsible hi an address Monday night for having "ruined'the currency and banking systems of the world," with resultant paralysis of international trade; through its insistence upon collecting war debts in gold. Young declared that a failure to temper "the letter of the bond" with a realization and acceptance of the obligations of relationship, both among individuals and nations, had aggravated the world-wide economic crisis. 'In these difficult times, individuals, guided by their own self-interest, are learning that the letter of the .bond is not supreme," he said. "If that be true of individuals, how much more should it be true of great nations. The large self-interest of the creditor requires him to take account of the basic obligations of relationship. If anger and prejudice be substituted for patience and understanding, the bond.will not succeed—the basic obligation will, be vlplated." After suggesting that instead of pasting the blame along it perhaps would be better "if we all accept**'o*T>wii share and then resolved to profit by our mistakes" Young swung into his criticism of America's attitude toward the war debts. '"On the debts we got the bond to be sure, but did "we got our money? On the debts we said they had no relationship to reparations, and it was true as written in the bond. But what happened when reparations failed? Perhaps you will permit me to follow this a little further. We insisted, as I said, that our allies sign the bond to return money which we had advanced—no, not. money even, but gold which we had contributed .to a common cause. We asked them to sign the bond. They could only repay that debt by sending in their goods. To the extent which we would not ac- President world Tuesday-to' offensivevweapons unite for peace aridi« ' Swedes Teach Idle to Sing STOCKHO'LM.— (IP) —Free instruction in choral singing is one of the vocational and cultural courses offered unemployed young people here. One group of young men recently gave their first concert with great success. Third of Navy's Ships Are Laid Up "Rotating Reserve" Made Necessary by Reduced Appropriation WASHINGTON—(/P)—One-third of the navy's ships and aircraft will be laid up in reserve commission after July 1. Orders for the "rotating reserve" were issued Monday by Admiral William V. Pratt, chief of naval operations. Under his instructions the ships involved will be tied up six months at a time undergoing routine overhauls. Economy was given as the reason for the plan. Combined with shore station closings, the program ts intended to save 55 millions, bringing the navy budget, exclusive of possible new construction, to 270 millions for the next fiscal year. ganizations had been holding back- votes until later in the week. Other organizations had failed to cast 1,000 votes during the past week, and were debarred from the prize money. First prize is ?100, second $30, and the remaining $50 is to be divided among other organizations remaining active this week. Several special offers having been announced during the past few days give almost any entrant the chance to win the $100 if they can gather a working organization which can get votes. Other special offers will follow. Count will be made late Wednesday, and again late Friday. The contest ends when the stores close Saturday night. The ballot box in the Hope Star office will be open until midnight. A committee of one from each organization will count the votes after that time, or on Monday morning. Hot Springs to Meet Storks on Thursday The next game for Hope Storks will be played here Thursday afternoon with the Hot Springs Athletics, Manager Lloyd Coop said Tuesday. The contest will start at 3:30. The Hope-Greenbrier game, which was scheduled to be played here last Sunday was cancelled on account of rain. Today's Statgraph PETROLEUM PRODUCTS EXPCMEPFBOMU.2. $944000 7.135.000 88LS 8,702.000 cept sufficiently of their goods, they could only repay by .sending us their gold. So having refused their goods, we took their gold until we ruined the currency and bankign systems of the world, including our own, until international exchanges and trade were paralyzed. "The fact about it is, the sad fact, the indicting fact, that we insisted upon the bond, we insisted upon performance of the bond,; and then we made it utterly impossible for the bond to be performed." In a message immediati ed on Capitol Hill as i ticularly plain speaking Itoff the president admonished'a) potentates' to give up petty ^fi aims, or the civilized world J know where > to place ~ A Rap for, I Dispatched without, v. ytf, foreign capitals on the eve of,_^ Hitler's expected pronounc&nelf Germany's policy, the massage ii, diplomatic sensation of the first ! ii nitude. ' , - \ Roosevelt proposed that -: troops whatsoever should;, cross any frontier save when a'i bor is-offended by the'.*'" " r armament agreements. It backed up the posal for a consultative; pact curity which the United States* 1 tofore shunned and which.;;" much desires; but it also ]" all nations hold their';' in treaty limits, which 1 been accused of failing to d The president's message, • no names#btat denounced!* vasion at'a time-when'the Ja invasion' of China is hi full I 'No, More, 'It— -; implication any further' . Marine incursions into'Latin*. It asked specifically f6r the> of the Geneva arms conference " day and the London world e conference, and proposed that _ ,_ conference carry further the work|l gun there. " ' r, -• A copy of the massage was sub ted to congress, and administrati leaders at ,once hailed it as, am step of, leadership for peace. Virtually Recognizes Russia r, WASHINGTON-^)-The, inclus$) of Russia among the 54 nations" " J dressed Tuesday by President V I velt was hailed by Senator Borah , % al "the same as a technical recogrii^""* of the Soviet government, v . Earlier, Democratic Leader son said the pact may have the '3ff| of recognition. , !\u France Is Cautious PARIS, France—(^V-The Rooseygjj declaration to the nations of the'""" 1 " 1 Tuesday met a restraining generally in official French cii The Chamber of Deputies the message eagerly. Message to Congress WASHINGTON — (/P) — Roosevelt told congress in a spec] message Tuesday that he had posed his new world non-agi pact because it has become ii ingly evident that the assurance world politica land economic and stability is threatened by se] and short-sighted policies, actions, threats of actions. Mrs. J.W. Phillips Is Critically 2 Tokio Suspects Bound Over Here Arlie Mack, Clayton Flemmens Held for Store Robbery Arlie Mack and Clayton Flemmens, charged with robbery of the Sanford & McLaughlin mercantile store at Tokio, northern Hempstead county, were bound over to the grand jury Monday in Hope municipal court. Bond was fixed at $300 each. Mack and Flemmens were arrested at Murfreesboro. They were returned here Sunday by Sheriff John L. Wilson and Deputy Allen Shipp. The store was entered the night of March 13. Loot estimated at $50 was taken, part of which was recovered. June Brasher, charged with conspiracy in the First National Bank robbery here February 23, was bound over to the grand jury. Brasher did not appear on the witness stand. Bond was fixed at ?15,000 which he failed to make. Other results: Jack Broges, drunkenness; fined $10 and costs on plea of guilty. Silas Atkins, drunkenness; fined $10 and costs on plea of guilty. Charley Blake, drunkenness; fined $10 and costs. He filed motion for an appeal. Woodson Hightower, petit larceny; case continued to May 22. Hightower is charged with stealing a pair of shoes from Bephan's New York store. Charles Brown, disturbing the peace; plea of guilty and fined $5 and costs- - T — r —,, —. ,..., Sid Jones, gambling; continued to class scout cruisers of 2,000 tons e^ch May 22. and three SOOripn subroarhxes, ,' ., Sustained Fractured Skull and Arm in Fall at Washington Mrs. John W. Phillips, 79, widow; of a former treasurer of Heinpstea4'" county, Tuesday remained critically'; '^ ill at Julia Chester hospital as the r«K °- M suit of a fall at the home of Mrs,' f , Y. Williams in Washington, Sunday, . Mrs. Philips sustained a fractured skull and a broken right arm. She had gone from Arkadelphfe &"„ attend the Homecoming and Mother's Day exercises at Washington, She was a guest in the Williams home, / She walked with crutches as the rf * suit of a former accident. In }eayj|Jg; M the house to attend services at a ' church, she suffered vertigo and fejl ' to the concrete porch. A Hope Furniture company lance brought her to Hope. Portugal Buys Warships LISBON—(/P)—The Portuguese nijn, istry of marine has sign 6 ^ 9 coniwpt with the British yickers Armstrong'' company for construction of two

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