Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 18, 1933 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 18, 1933
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Page 6
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&. 1 ' ; Sway JScfcaltt the tnGL jSufttdu Iwd' w*S a farm lot) ~«»&$st Attd how .^ theattfeaTman Who, , sold £arl Mays Babe V ot1hi»i treat team,! b c«npMeiy for the 1 And plunging the outfit it &&ths Sim which it i team never would climb t &Jte* Deaf h Itawkey took over the IBdter tno wise guidance of lahus add Eddie Collins, f have begun to show new purchase of Rick ,_ Brown from Phil | make the Red Sox more _, tough team to beat—ac; Boston team is a pennant The- tough battles that , New York, only to loss , ate striking evidence of , at Fenway Park. ' ses which remain to be are iii the infield. Dale f>da ino bargain as a first , though a great hitter. Ho~an erratic second baseman, tan crown that nugget. War. a good shortstop, but a weak »Marty McManus has been a id third baseman in his time, t days are numbared. yjLtftemll iHttcr Too. Kfetoff is a hard-hitting unit, and of Ferrell to the club KNOW THAT— , Haas and Dykes have great deal of credit for the nation of the White Sox , M- there is a person playing tfelftr the same ball, team who break . . . ^the guy is i.^ling . . . and outside of icVthat he has an inferiority leep this under your shirt! don't want to be f and annoyed in hot r —you'll keep this _ r _i label on your under- filurt! HANKS shirts are elas- sttk-knit and snap across your .«--«- + ~* without ~ " *"" a crease or [crinkle. But they don't choke [&Tpr!£fip. And »n spite of all ing, the elastic-knit. y*_...>. »..» so does the jlength /asr. HANKS always' j^tude so deep inside your ; there's no creep- Finf J or pouching over your .J Only 25c. If you don't Ffkpow a HANKS dealer, please (jrrite P. H. Hanes Knitting Company, Winston-Salem, '"North Carolina. The signature of W. A. Julian, above, will appear on U. S> currency notes henceforth Issued, Mr. Julian, Democratic,, nation a 1 coinmiUeentan.' from Ohio, has been named Treasurer oE the United States by President Roosevelt.' complex (a bad thing for shortstops, my friends), Luke is playing a pretty important part in the White Sox effort . ...Jimmy Dykes has helped the lad materially ... imparting the confidence that Luke needs . . . last summer Appling "fought" the ball . . . an expression baseball men use when a player is stiffening up on ground balls. Damagin Against Louderback, Facing Impeachment WASHINGTON —(#)-- Prosecutors of Federal Judge Harold •Louderback succeeded over defense objections Wednesday in writing into th« record of his Impeachment trial tvldem* that while a state judge he named two friends—mentioned irj the Impeachment articles—to lucf atlye positions as receivers and appraiser*. One was W. S. Leake, a San Francisco "healer," for whom th* senate issued a warrant to compel his appearance as a prosecution witness. Me has refused to comply with a subpoena, contending he was physically unable to da so. Prosecutor from the House of Representatives were granted, by a 69- to-4 Votes, the fight to offer as evidence state records to show Leake and G. H.. Gilbert of San Francisco, were appointed receivers by Louderback. Gilbert, a telegraph operator, was designated by Louderback as receiver in two of the fice cases involved in the ouster charges. An intimate friend of the judge is'credited there with recommending H. B. Hunter to succeed Ad- dlson G. Strong as receiver for the Russell-Colvin Brokerage Co. of San Francisco. makes it even, more formidable in that respect. Besides being next best catcji- er to Dickey and Cochrane, Ferrell is a deadly hitter, especially in a pinch. Maybe Emerson was right in his essay on compensation. The Red Sox sent to the Yankees the stars that made the team a flag winner. And last year Joe McCarthy sent two pitchers to the Hub after it began to ppear they would not" help New fork's chances materially. The two were Ivy Paul Andrews/and Henry ohnson. Now these two young men are about ;'as classy as any in the \merican League. And do they harass New York! Business Pickup Is Reported to F.D.R. Exports Sag, But Domestic Employment Tide Apparently Has Turned WASHINGTON-^)—The advisory council of the Federal Reserve Board told President Roosevelt Wednesday that the improvement in business conditions had become general throughout the .country, and that banks are feeling the gains. This report was 4he result of e minute analysis of conditions in all Federal Reserve districts. Indications were that this study was linked to the new inflation powers of the president, so tlmt thorough knowledge of the situation could precede application of any steps to increase credit or currency. As this good domestic news was being reported, the Department of Commerce found that the country's foreign trade had dropped again in April. Exports exceeded imports to give the country a favorable trade balance of $17,000,000 but the total of exports was $105000,000 against $108,031,000 the month before, and imports dropped from $94,859,000 to $88,000,000. "Prodigal Son" Is Retold by Crimm Compares Father to God, and Sons, Two Kinds of People Evangelist B. B. Crimm preached Wednesday night on the "Prodigal : Sbn." , v ;v "This is a story of a dad who had a pair of boys. The oldest boy was wetty good. He stayed at home and lelped his.dad. He behaved himself, But the younger boy—I guess he was a jelly bean. "The second boy came to his father one day and said: 'Say, old man, I'm getting lired hanging around here I'm going away and toot 'em up for myself.' The father said, 'I wish you wouldn't 1 go, but if you must my blessings go with you.' "Now, I'm preaching: That father is' God, and the son is the shiner. God docs not want him to go to hell. Bui if you deliberately want to go Goc will let you. I'm glad that He does. "Well this jellybean started out to toot 'em up, dressed like like million— penty of money in his pocket and the goose hangin' high. Of course he hac a flapper on each side of him. Hear me folks, there are just as many girls going that gait as boys, v smoking cigarettes, drinking and carousing. "So finally the old boy reached the Yet, they're all one family. Nlnt little Callfornlans sitting In a row having lunch.on the steps of their school house.' Bobby Watson,' (shown in Insert).the youngest, Is only 2 years old but he wanted tp be In the picture. oiighly or grind about 3 quarts fully ripe berries..' Place .in' jelly cloth or bag and squeeze but juice. Measure sugar and -juice into large saucepan and;mix, Bring to- ft boil over hottest fire and at once add fruit' pectin, Stirring :coh- stantly." Then bring to a full rolling boll and boll hard % minute. Remove from '.fire, skim, pour quickly. Paraffin hot jelly' at once.' Makes about 11 glasses (6 fluid, ounces each). Crushed Strawberry Jam 4 cups (2 Ibs.) prepared fruit 7 cups (3 Ibs.) sugar \k bottle fruit pectin To prepare fruit, grind-about 2 quarts fully ripe .berries, or crush completely'one layer at a time so that each 'berry is reduced to a pulp. Measure sugar and prepared fruit into large kettle, mix well, and bring to a full rolling .boil over hottest fire. Stir constantly.before and while boiling. Boil hard 1 minute.' Remove from fire and stir in fruit pectin. Then stir and skim by turns for just 5 minutes to cool slightly, to prevent floating fruit. Pour quickly. Paraffin hot -jam: at once. Makes about 10 glasses. '(6 fluid dunces each.) By Alice Blake K EEPING nine children healthy and happy is the accomplishment ot Mrs. Coy Watson, Jr., who lives with her six sons', • three daughters, and her husband ,on the outskirts of Los Angeles. Proper feeding, Mrs. Watson says, has made' her youngster* tho glowing, stalwart specimens they are. Plenty of milk, fresh vegetables, fruits, s little meat, and some sweets—usually in the form of home-made Jam or jelly—make up the diet of the. Watson children. ' Even with a large family, making enough jam and jelly to last through the fall and winter is no tasle nowadays. By \ising the short-boll method and taking advantage of each fruit as it comes into the market — making small batches each time—any housewife can keep even a family of eleven persons plentifully' supplied with this.,food. Here arc a few fecipes to guide ypu: .'. Strawberry Jelly 4 cups (i Ibs.) Juice I'/i cupa (3'/4 Ibs.) sugar ' 1 bottle fruit 'pectin .To prepare juice, crush thor; Futrell Denies He Controlled Action Call* Committee'* Convention Decision "Purely Party Butinets" LITTLE ROCK—Answering newspaper editorial criticism of action of the Democratic State Central Committee in failing to allow the field to re- mal noperi cither at a primary or the July 18 election, Governor Futfell said Wednesday he ,would favor a primary if the candidates would pay the cost, and ndded! "I had nothing to do with the Sen- - tral Committee's action. Neither did I have anything to do with the selection of delegates to the last state convention or the selection of the central committecmon. I cannot sec where tha?e matters affect me, It is purely party business and 1 will not interfere." A state primary for chief justice, the governor said, would cost $30,000, while that for the Fifth congressional district to nominate a successor to Congressman Hcartsill Ragon would be about $4,500. Governor Futrell denied he had anything to do with action of the Central Committee in calling together June 20 the 600 delegates to the last state convention, to nominate for chief justice. Judge C. E. Johnson, 'who was ap- ointed by Governor Futrell to serve s chief justice until a successor to he late Chief Justice J. C. Hart is lected, is a canidate to succeed him- elf for the unexpired term. uuumoviii and n letter frdm Mrs. Mitchell to "Dear Charles," by'Which the banker contends the deal w%» coft* summate'd. United 'States Attorney George Z. Medalle brought out that Mrs. Mitchell's resources at that time amounted to about $950,000 and that In adfUtlon to the $3,800,000 which the stock would have cost the Interest would run to $100,000 a year. Max D. Steuer, a defense attorney, read to the jury a dozen or more letters exchanged In the past between Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell concerning business transactions. They were formal business letters except that they began with "Dear Charles" or "Dear Elizabeth," and they wcra signed with the Writer's full name. hog pen. Imagine a Jew in a hog pen. He hates hogs like I hate the devil. But he had to cat and sleep with them. Everyone who starts on the road of sin ends up in the hog pen. If you are not there, then come back before you get there. And if you have reached the hog pen, then get out; start back for God. ' ' "The old boy finally came to him self, in all his filth and rags. Hi friends were gone, money gone an hope almost gone. The gang that pul! you down will be first to quit yo when you arc down and out. Bette stay with the gang that will help yo after you once get there and want to come back to God. "When the father saw his boy he .issed him, rejoiced to have him back. 3od waits to welcome you back into ic fold. God help you come to your- elf as the Prodigal did and come back to God." Subject Thursday night: "Easiest Way to Hell Out of Hope." No Money Passed in Mitchell Sale Letters of Banker and Wife Are Read in U. S. Court Electric Chair to Be Ready May 26 Legal Execution* Held Up Until Transfer Is Completed PINE BLUFF, Ark.-(/P)-Walter N. Trulock, chairman of the slate Penitentiary Commission, announced Wednesday night that construction had started at Tucker farm on two buildings to house the electric chair and dynamotor used to operate the chair. Mr. Trulock sale? the chair probably would be ready by May 26, date of the next scheduled electrocution, negro, is scheduled to die on that date for killing C. H. Atwood, grocery store clerk, during-a hold-up in Little Rock. Williams' execution has been deferred twice because the chair has not been moved to Tucker farm from the penitentiary walls at Little Rock, as provided by an act of the last legis- alture. Lack of funds has prevented the transfer, and Attorney General Hal L. Norwood ruled no legal executions could be performed until the transfer was made. &*MLjj&Ks5aBittSgalra^Biia Jap Army Storms Suburb of Peipini Invader* Sweep f JjMittl Miyun, 35 Miles F««n Capital TOKYO, Ja P an.-(/P)-The elly ( of Miyun, 35 miles north of Pcitfihg,, which has been the objective ot " Japanese drive for the last wOek f > occupied Thursday afternoon by attacking army, according to. the Rehgo (Japanese) news agency. ""Corpse" Vanishes as Railroad Men Report , "MurdeVMto the Copt LITTLE ROCK,—Police late Wod-1 esday night added another mystery! o their over-growing list, but thej nlcst was unlike any already on thel ooks. It was quieter than most Wednesday ights at headquarters,when the tele4 hone's ring brought the desk serge! nt to action. "This is a member of the Rock , and switching crow. We just found negro dead on the tracks out here y the airport." Night Chief Allen and Patrolman] xsckhart hurried to the scene, met the j witch engine crew, and proceeded! owrt the tracks lo where the switch-I man had found the negro on the right-] f-way. But there was no negro there. . The only explanation that officers' and the switchmen could offer was hat, the negro had imbibed too much iquid refreshment and had fallen on he right-of-way, to awaken while the switchmen went to make a report to >ollce. The switchmen said the negro had a sack of wood beside him when they saw him. A child costs $6150 dollars, according to estimates of an insurance company. The estimate incluedd birth nnt expenses until the child is 18 years old. NEW YORK.-(#0—The United States government laid the foundation Wednesday on which it seeks to prove that Charles E. Mitchell's transfer of $3,800,000 worth of National Cany bank stock to his wife in 1929, was a spurious transaction to escape paying $728,700 income taxes that year. The former chairman of the bank also is charged with evading a $129,719 income tax in 1930. ' Three witnesses described the 1929 transaction and Edward F. Barrett, a vice president of the bank who formerly was Mitchell's secretary and handled Mrs. Mitchell's business affairs, said th.at no money passed,. Barrett identified photostatic copies of a letter from Mitchell to "Dear There are 24,000 concerns in th United States which either deal i waste materials or use them as ra\ materials in their own industries. Ashland, Ky., has an ordinance prohibiting the distribution of hand bills, circulars or other leaflets except newspapers. Renew Your Heal! By Purification Any physician "will toll you that "Porfcct Purification of tlio System is Nature's .Foundation of Perfect Health." Why not rid yourself of chronic ailments tlmfc aro undermining your vitality! Purify your'entire'system by taking a thorough conrsa of Calotabs, —onco or twice a -week for scvoriil •weeks—nnd BCD how Naturo ro- •wards.you with health. j Calotntis purify the Wood by activating tho liver, kidneys, stomach 1 and Imwols. In 10 eta. and 35 cts. j packages. All dealers. (Adv.).| 11 May.15. 1933 ') Ti.e and again I a* tcid-by W -» orsanizaUou and b, other. ^—• Patterson's Grocery Store Registration Day 100 Free Votes —Fo WONDERWEAR Reports of reviving business and a slight increase in employment came from Secretaries Woodin and Perkins. Woodin said advices to the Treasury showed both business and industry had mooved ahead in recent weeks, adding that "the formard movement has been underway for some time." Only 1% billion of deposits remains tied up in closed national banks, he said, while 17 billions has been released, the Treasury head said. The first figures issued by the renovated Statistical Bureau of the Labor Department were made public by Miss Perkins, showing some employment gains in April as compared with March but with the level still below February. The report showed an increase ot 1.6 per cent in employment during April over March, and a gain of 4.5 per cent in pay rolls. Bhiployment declined 10 per cent during the year ended April 15, however, and pay rolls 21.9 per cent. "The increases in both employment and pay rolls from March to April are due primarily to a partial recovery from the severe drop that occurred between February and March because of the bank holiday," the report said. H A N E S WQNPERWEAR Is Distributed At Wholesale By WM. R. MOORE'S Memphis, Tenn. w-wimju iii.i Sol4 in Hope by nV Store NOTICE! Large Chicago piano manufacturer has recently been forced to take back several pianos in this vicinity, including bungalow style uprights, baby grands and a fine player piano. In- (struments are modern and only slightly used. A large portion of purchase price has already been paid. Wil transfer these pianos to responsible parties willing to pay out balance cash or monthly payments. For ful particulars, phone or write M. WELLS, Auditor % Hotel Grim Texarkana, Arkansas sr difference anyway. But I know the difference. - al l th. rest, i, the type of experiment THE PROSPERITY CLUB To every man, woman or child over 12 years of age who calls at our store, nnil registers their name and address and up to two o'clock Saturday afternoon, we will give, absolutely free, 100 Prosperity Club votes. There arc no string to this offer. You won't be asked to buy anything. Wo only want you to see our store, which we believe to be one of thd most atrtactive in Hope. We want you to notice our real bargains in- good things to cat and to sec what savings we make you. Bring your friends—suport the organization you favor in the Prosperity Club campaign which closes Saturday night. Saturday Specials A few of our many Special Offers listed below. Buy now before prices go up even more. ienoe and economy. These make the oar. . A w oan be built that . 1 1 ^° materlal of our oar to be a3 have never built one W. wan *= b* ^ ^ ^^ ^ dependable the day it is oars built 15 years ago are the road . „ costs more to • Oranges California Red Bull Nice Size—Dozen Appl es Extra Fancy VVinesap Nice size for baking—Doz Potatoes Table Salt New Homo Grwon No, 1—1'ound LILY BRAND 5c Size—3 Pkgs, 15, •M^MMM 15, •mv^wMM 2Y2 10, Salt Meat For Boiling Found « skl a re cost and .iou any he.itano, The ne» Ford V-8 » a car th reputation cur previous V-B It i. larger, back it up. Sardines MAINE—Quarter size—Oil, can Brooms Lard Flour Good Grade—Four Strand—Each Cream O' Cotton 8 Lb. Carton 49c 4 Lb. Carton High Grade O. K. DIAMOND 48 Lbs. $1.09—24 Lbs Soap Large Yellow Bar 16 oz. 5c size—3 for 3Y2 •nUMBHHBi 15, —••—•"• 25i ••' ! i' 1 -" 59, 10, R. L Pattetso: Phone Cub snd C»rty Grocery "fV'*'' , - , ,'" oilLL*'# 'IVM r .. RW fOTfs*- J ' ^p';« A Week In Hope P*y Orrler Each ;' '• v^OT^?/ 1 ' v , J \ i j- e »i$Ji£ $ (j V J * T\ T* "*l V 1 - r a " ^rsfrK"' '"-* £'*/&! /V X " an* VOLUME 34—NUMBER 174 (AP)—M««n« AMoelttfci Pteit. (NEA)-rMMni N«w«p«p«r Enurpriu A»l'n 7 I Here and There ——Editorial By Alex. H. Washburn- ——• W ALL STREET heaped humiliating criticism oh Arkansas last month for attempting to cut down the interest on her highway bonds so she could honorably pay it. Today Wall Street stands abashed—for one of her pet corporations is proposing the same kind of compromise on its debentures. I refer tosthe Associated Gas & Electric Co. , -O On April 14 1 quoted Barren's Weekly, Wall Street organ, as sneering at Arkansas because she had issued an "ultimatum" to her bondholders. Said Barron's Weekly: "The bondholders, it was adroitly suggested, would be better off with low-coupon 'live' securities than with bonds paying nothing at all!" Yesterday I received through the mall a press release from Associated Gas & Electric Co. advising newspapers to advise A, G. & E. security- holders of an impending default— and the "options" that A. G. & E. is proposing to meet the emergency. XXX Here arc the options: No. 1—You give A. G. & E. a $100 debenture, and they give you back a $50 debenture (It can be restored to $100 again ten years from now— maybe). No. 2—You agree to hold your pres- Saturday Is to Be Hope's Toppy Day' for Heroes of 17 Proceeds of Flower Sale Will Help Hospitalized Veterans WILL CANVASS CITY Legion Auxiliary Undertakes Annual Memorial Duty Saturday will be "Poppy Day" in Hope and through- the United States. red popples will bloom on millions of coats the nation over, in memory of those gallant American soldiers who sacrificed their lives in the World war. Each year <hc American Legion Auxiliary sells poppies as a means of aiding the living victims of the war, who arc confined, to hospitals, sick from war wounds and disease. Poppy headquarters in Hope will be the B. R. Hamm Motor company at Third and Walnut streets. Auxiliary workers will be sent out to canvass the downtown section. If you are missed by one of the workers, Mrs. Frank Russell, poppy chairman, urges you t^ call at headquarters. "••• * : The wearing of the poppy is no empty form, pushed to public acceptance by clever promotionl '• In,Flanders' Fields The idea «f wearing the poppy in memory of the World .war dead sprang up as natuitilly as the. little wild and Beligum. It took root in many other parts of the world, until the flower became almost universally recognized as a symbol of World war service. The little red poppy was one touch of beauty which survived amid the hideous destruction along the World war battle front. At the edge of the trenches, beneath the tangled barbed wire, about the ragged shell holes over the fresh graves it raised its 've blossoms. *" It was one immortal thing in that region where death reigned. The soldiers of all nations came to connect the poppy with thoughts of their dead comrades. Still Holds Meaning . Although more than a dozen years have now passed since the last man was laid to rest beneath the poppies, the flower lias lost none of ^ts meaning. Its beautiful symbolism still stands as the perfect tribute to the men who gave their lives in the cause of democracy. If your heart beats quicker at the memory of the deeds of America's heroic dead, place a bright red poppy of remembrance over it on "Poppy Day." m * • McFaddin Reviews Year for Rotary ^Retiring District Governor " Addresses Home Club Friday I* E. F. McFaddin told Hope Rotary club Friday at Hotel Barlow that during his year as governor of Arkansas Rotary, which closes July 1, he traveled approximately 15,000 miles and visited every one of the district's 40 clubs. The 62nd district comprises all of Arkansas except the extreme northwestern part. Mr. McFaddin complimentd the state organization for making the May conference at Hot Springs the most successful in history. At the 1928 convention there were 328 registered guests; in 1929 there were 358; in 1930 the total was 466; in 1931 it dropped to 290; in 1932 there were 350; but 1933 set a new record of 500. The district governor reported that the Hot Springs host club operated the conference session for a new low expense total, showing $221.75 profit, and permitting a 20 per cent rebate to participating clubs. President Carter Johnson of the Hope club praised the district governor for liis handling of the Hot Springs «vention and the conclusion of a ,-essful year, r. Thomas Brewster, of Bardstown, Ky., new pastor of First Presbyterian church, was introduced as a new Rotarian. cnt debenture but accept from % to 1 per cent less interest on it. No. 3—You swap your present debenture for a "Sinking Fund Income Debenture," whatever that is. And why is all this necessary? Here it A. G. & E's press statement, short and sweet: "Due to bank holidays, slow collections, increasing national and state taxes, and rate reductions, the persistent decline of business has forced the company to consider ways and means of protecting bondholders should conditions become worse." That's a straight-forward statement, pleading absolute necessity as the only grounds for violating the letter of a bond. That's all Arkansas ever told Wall Street when pleading for acceptance of her interest-reduction proposal on highway bonds—absolute necessity. Arkansas' "ultimatum" and Wall Street's "qptions" arc one and the same thing. XXX It is heartbreaking when people see their savings depreciated by the panic —but after all nothing is absolutely certain in this world. The most sacred nlp^tga^trj^pnd. i« in the lust analysis onty r a preferred -claim in a realm of rapidly changing values. We have seen state governments default, and big utility companies In distress. The embarrasment of our federal government is staved off only by the unshakable confidence of the people. Many readjustments are due as we come out of this troubled period. It would pay all of us to make the best of it, with decency and honor, and go on up the road. Even Wall Street, after due consideration, may accept Arkansas' "ultimatum," just as Arkansas citizens will probably have to accept Wall Street's "options." British Attempt to Climb Everest Fails LONDON, Eng.-(/P)-A Daily Mail dispatch Friday from Kalimpong, North'Bengal, India, said the British expedition under Hugh Ruttledge has failed in its first attempt to reach the summit of Mount Everest, world's loftiest, p^ak. Bessie Watts Is Bound Over Friday Negro Woman Held Without Bail in Murder of Another Bessie Watts, negro woman, Friday morning waived preliminary hearing in municipal court and was bound ever to the Hempstead county grand jury without bond for the shotgun slaying of Isa Cooper , 35, another negro woman. The killing • occurred shortly after 6 o'clock Wednesday afternoon in the Oaklawn negro settlement, north of Rose Hill cemetery. Officers said the shooting grew out of a quarrel over some fish. Witnesses claimed the Walts woman became enraged, ran to a neighbor house, seized a shotgun and fired once at the Cooper woman. The load took effect in her head. She died instantly. Later the Watts woman said she did not know the gun was loaded. FLAPPER FANNY SAY& MO.U. ». pAT.orr. There'? nsa»y a slip 'twlxt the hope an the trip. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, MAY 19,1933 JAPS ^^MH||[^ |HriWMHMjHHfK g|te|j^ ^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^ Road Worker, Hit by Gravel Truck, Is Seriously Hurt O. B. Thompson, 35, Sustains Crushed'Chest on Emmet Highway T O H O PE HOSPITAL CaUght Between 2 Trucks, Injured Man May Not Live O. B. Thompson, 35, em- ploye of J. B. McCrarey & Co., contractors who are paving the Hope-Emmet road, was seriously injured shortly after 2 o'clock Friday afternoon when caught between two gravel trucks near the Southern Ice & Utilities Co. plant where gravel is being unloaded. Thompson received several broken ribs, a crushed chest and a minor injury to one of his arms. He was brought to Julia Chester hospital in a Hope Furniture company ambulance, in a semi-conscious condition. At the hospital physicians said Thompson's injuries were serious, fearing a hemorrhage as the result of the wall of his chest being caved in. ' Thompson was dragged several yards when struck by the truck. — '• • • • • Injunction Falls On Beer Sellers Law Strikes at England- Beer Appears in Texas and Georgia LONOKE, Ark.—(^-Circuit Judge Waggoner temporarily enjoined two men at England Friday from continuing the open sale of beer. The judge's action was based on a petition filed by Prosecuting Attorney Hartje who said similar action will be taken against others who attempt to sell beer openly. Sold In Texas SAN ANTONIO, Texas— (#>)—Beer, brewed in Louisiana, is on sale in many restaurants here at 35 cents a bottle and county officers announced Friday that they would not interfere. The state of Texas is dry, but has a beer referendum coming up in August. Licensed in Atlanta, Ga. ATLANTA, Ga. — (ff>) — The city Bulletins NEW YORK-(/p)'!hny Mureh, Queens borough' : schoolboy was' convicted Friday of slabbing to decth William Bender, 12, because he "snitched." March was sentenced to serve from 21 years to "life" In Sing Sing prison. here. The vote was 22 to 14. Mrs. Stewart, 81, Dies Early Friday Funeral (Service Is Held From No. Hervey Home at 3 O'Clock Mrs. Bertha Stswart, 81, a resident of Hope for many years, died at 2:50 o'clock Friday morning, in Julia Chester hospital. Funeral services were held at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon from the residence on North Hervey street, conducted by Dr. Thomas Brewster, pastor of the First Presbyterian qhurch. Following the funeral her body will bo shipped to Oakland City, Ind., for burial. Surviving are her husband, Dr. W. H. Stewart, of Hope; one son, E. P. Stewart, Hope; and one daughter, Mrs. Alvin Wilson of Oakland City, Ind. Sinclair Merges Agencies in Hope C. V. Nunn to Handle Sales for Hope, Prescott and Stamps Consolidation of its 'Stamps, Prescott and Hope agencies, with headquarters in this city, was announced Friday by the Sinclair Oil company. C. V. Nunn, formerly agent at Stamps, assumes charge of the local agency, taking over the duties of J. 3. Hays, of Hope, and Mr. Parks, of Prescott. Mr. Nunn was for several years associated with B. R. Hamm Motor company, when the latter maintained a Branch at Stamps. He left the Hamm company to join Sinclair at Stamps. Last of 52 Leave for Forest Camps 26 Depart From Hope Fri day, Completing County's Quota . •Twenty-six .forestry recruits,,the see ond contingent of Hempstead county's quota of 52, left Friday noon on a passenger train for Little Rock , where they will be stationed at Camp Pike for two weeks before entering'forestry work. They will be required to stay six months in forest camps in various sections of Arkansas before . returning home. Board and room, work clothing and $30 per month will be paid each recruit, $25 of which has been alloted to relatives each month that will be sent home. The 52 recruits were chosen from over 200 applications filed with the Hempstead co u n t y unemployment committee. Joe Floyd' and " C F Routon are, members of the committee which had active charge of the filing of applications. ' Through an error The Star omitted eight names from the list of 26 recruits who left Thursday. The eight are: Garland Mitchell, Rosston Rt. 3; Eugene A. Redmond; .Washington, Jas. L. Rogers, Hope; Paul J., Simmons, Mope Rt. 3; Carl Schooley, Hope Rt. 5; Kenneth Taylor, Hope; R. L. Taylor, Hope, Rt. 5; Lewis G. Wren, Hope, Rt. 4. The '26 who left Friday: ;.. Robert Arnold, .Fulton, Ark,; Frank Barr, Hope; Champ C. Bowdeh, Hope; Herbert Collins;' HopSTJRK' 1; J. D. Cole, Emmet, Rt. 1; Chas. W. Curry, McCaskill; W. A. Cummings, Blevins; Frank Drake, Hope; Gary A. Formby, Patmos, Rt. 2; Willis P. Johnson, Blevins; Jess Jordan, Hope, Rt. 2. Wm. W. Martin, Fulton; Wallis McIver, Hope, Rt. 4; Joseph McClellan, Patmos; Wallis F. Monroe, Hope; Jas. G. Murphy, Hope, Rt. 4; Duncan Nichols, Hope, Rt. 1; Jewell Payton, Blevins, Robert Porter, Hope; Donald T. Reynerson, Hope; Odis Rowe, Washington; Ed ward x Stewart, Washington; Walter Guy Watkins, Hope, Rt. 4; Henry T. Webb; Belton, M. B. Whatley, Jr., Hope, Rt. 1; Billy M. Wimberly, Hope. 2 Hurt, 5 Held in Fight at Saratoga One Struck by Auto Spring in Row Over School Affairs G, E. Stanton, justice of the peace at Saratoga, and Prof. Cecil Wallace of that place, were treated at Dr. McClure's office at Mineral Springs Monday afternoon for wounds alleged to have been received in a fight over school differences. Mr. Stanton was said to have tried to stop the trouble but received a serious scalp wound from a blow by a ( piece of auto spring. Mr. Stanton was take nto a Texarkana hospital Tuesday night. The prosecuting attorney filed information in the case, on which warrants were issued from the court of Justice D. T. McCullough at Mineral Springs. Herbert Russell, Clara Dillard, H. E. and W. E. McKinney and C. D. McLarey, Jr., are charged with riot; Herbert Russell assault and battery, and Clara Dillard breach of the peace. One Is Killed in Dairyman's 'War' Driver Knocks Over Holdup Pair and Brings Cargo Through MILWAUKEE, Wis.—(fl>)—A crucial skirmish with 1,000 milk strikers at Appleton, fought with tear gas and clubs, enabled National Guardsmen Thursday night to control trouble centers of the state and asure most Wisconsin cities a normal supply of milk. The first fatality of the strike for higher prices occurred near Port Washington when William Dickmann, 53, farmer, tumbled off a truck bringing milk to Milwaukee. The driver, Albert Bradley, who drove over his body, reported that Dickmann and a companion threatened to dump his load. He completed his delivery here. On a 200-mile front along the west shore of Lake Michigan, strikers'made stiff resistance to delivery of milk and energetic efforts to push their fight into other sections of the state. South China Government Tottering Northern Capi • •*/'•• • *; Delivering Nation to En| ^^^^ _ _ . _ t. — ft "i . V-j - >* e/j~i j 'i? Bank Reform Bill Vote A. F. of L. Endorses Sales Tax— 1 /4 Billion From Hard-Liquor Tax WASHINGTON — (&) — The Glass- Steagall bank reform bill Friday had right-of-way in both the senate and house. The senate banking committee rejected a last-minute proposal by Secretary Woodin of the Treasury Friday to amend the bill's clause for the insurance of all bank deposits. A. F. of L. for Sales Tax WASHINGTON-(/P)-With qualified endorsement of the sales tax method of financing, President Green of the American Federation of Labor Friday placed labor squarely behind the public works and industry control measure of President Roosevelt. After Senator Wagner, testifying before the house ways and means committee, said the bill would put 4 million men to work, Green approved the measure. Squirrel-Hunters Follow 2 Systems Younger Generation Employs Dogs—Oldsters Practice Still-Hunt WALUNT RIDGE, Ark. — (fP) Squirrel hunters—young and old—are back in the woods in this section in quest of the elusive little animal. Those who know their squirrel hunting are divided into two classes— the still hunters and those who hunt with dogs. The still hunter silently slips through the woods or lies in wait be- riind a mulberry or hickory tree and stalks his prey much the same as does a lion hunter. The hunter who uses a dog has some advantages and some disadvantages. If a dog barks on the trial, the squirrel has more time to hide and often is in a hole. Most of the young hunters prefer dogs and the old-timers the still-hunt. Today's Statgraph UN MILLION rows 4*. 4 % 3 2% 2 ^ / FILLED TbN* IF U.S.STEEL Cow 1910 1931 ^ !9iZ J f ^m I s •» 1 ^ V ^ [AGE •> /91J 5M _jC i <fHy The Swoid of War, broken by the Olive Branch of .Peace, center . . . artist's conception'of the work of'the Geneya^unu conference In * medal struck by the city . . . upper left, J. Ramsay MacDonatd Hstem during a session . . . upper right, Dino Gramii £u forth an IWlttb.poInt of view : . . Iqtftr Jeft, the assembly nail if taiW^and" lower right, delegates from all (he world listening to a speaker. Roosevelt Puts Life in Dying Arms Meet United States Awaits Action Instead of Words at the Geneva Conference GENEVA, Switzerland—(NBA)—To the Conference for Limitation and Reduction of Armaments assembled here falls the duty to translate into action the stirring appeals of President Roosevelt, Chancellor Hitler and other world figures on the crucial arms situation, i ; . For more than a year delegates from 60 nations have been in intermittent session in the Assembly Room, oc Glass House, as it is called. They have been making what is really, the first world-wide disarmament effort the world has even known, for of course the Washington and London naval treaties touched only that branch. Yet, aft^er a year of effort, the solid results have been pitiably small. ; It remains now to see whether personal appeals and support by rulers of the world will cause a change from the attitude of jockeying for each country's interest, to one of really accomplishing something for the world. That is clearly President Roosevelt's hope. Long Delayed ' It is a hope long deferred. For the arms conference now in session was projected at Versailles at the conclusion of the World war. - Definite promises were made the people of the world there that after Germany had been disarmed, the other nations would take definite steps to follow suit. Sponsored by League The United States took little part during the weeks of the change in administration. Then Norman H, Davis, the present representative, appeared on the scene and it became known that President Roosevelt would propose no "American Plan" but was most concerned that the conference should not fail. In mid-March came the British proposals, sponsored before the conference by the peripatetic Premier Ramsay MacDonald. He spoke earnestly and eloquently, but roused only polite applause from this world's coldest audience" with his plan. MacDonald's Plan MacDonald's proposals called a reduction in land forces all around, cutting like a million soldiers from Euo- pean budgets, restrictions in sizes of tanks, field guns, air forces, control of civil aviation, and rather vague plans for consultation among signers of the proposed 96-article treaty in case of trouble. The plan puts Germany and France on parity so far as number of soldiers under arms goes (500,000) but allows France 200,000 additional soldiers in her colonies, Germany none. It also would put all armies on, a miltia basis, like France's, dissolving Germany's highly-professional force. .(Continued on page three) Leonard, Smith to Face State Probe Treasurer and Highway Ex-Cashier Called by State Comptroller LITTLE ROCK— (ff>) t— Subpoenas calling for their appearance Friday afternoon before State Comptroller Smith, former cashier of the State Highway Department, They will be asked to testify on details concerning the cashing of $17,000 worth of old highway warrants Wed-* nesday. Both Leonard and Smith said th^y would be willing to give, any details concerning the transaction, which they said was legal and in the regular course of business. Crimm to Launch New Attack Friday Will Preach on 4 Varieties of Modern Day Entertainment One of the largest crowds yet to attend the Crimm revival meeting is expected Friday night when the Evangelist .will deliver his outstanding sermon. He will preach on the subject: "Picture Shows, Joy Rido, Swimming Pool and the Dance." The Rev. Mr. Crimm has postponed this sermon on two occasions in order that he might draw a larger crowd. He said Friday he would deliver it. The Rev. Mr. Crimm preached a short sermon Thursday night. His crowd was smaller than usual, partly due to graduation exercises at the high school, and a second revival meeting which is going on in this city. The second revival started Wednesday night at the Church of Christ, and will continue for 18 days. Evangelist Lee P. Massfield of Fort Smith is nightly bringing a message to She was reported Friday to fee a congregation the the Church of iog well at Julia Chester *- :i Christ. The Singing is toeing conduct- though her condition Is ed by Andy T. Richie, Jr. serious. Charge* Northe. It Swapping 1 forSectirit" • - i -, AIM AT Germans A c c e p tfl , Arm* Pact—Fr ' Bets on Big The .Canton goyeriirheh,t' -,__ formal .statement F,ni under the ^pressure of 5 military poysrer negb|_ are going on' in Nona!* in which the Nankii Peiping) government 1 paring to permit' Ja exert a direct,, influe >the affairs of all Chi) This charge was set fi ment addressed to7the tions, and the The Nanking _ ment said, is preparing i tual recognition to' "'" '"' the province of Jehol will be l in this act of recog^tion;|»ig| The statement warned .Jap other nations that the. will never accept any: the Nanking governmentJ erccd into concluding with th QeSe - Germany, British'Afreeiip GENEVA, Switzerland^(/P!F|| many accepted the: BritishSdisitf, .„ ment plan Friday as the basis fpr,|i& agreement to be reached 'at '* disarmament conference ' veiling here,; •(''/ ;.:••••'•'' France Squelchs PARIS, France.— (ff)~W of a strong French arjny was,! reply Friday to Chancellor/.fl^ Premier Daladier, categorically : i jecting a further cut In mUlt^ ' penses, declared in the senate: that the French army is stronjjp must be kept strong. " * This firm stand suddenly' i talk of a personal meetiiig; 1 the premier and Hitler, and t eminent officially denied : ;,thptV| meeting was contemplated,'Kolb Chosen for Pickell'sOi Becomes Secretary-TreiMll urer of County Med cal Society Dr. A. C. Kolb was elected tary-treasurer of the Hem, county medical society at 8• meeffl>|(|lf| Thursday night at 8 o'clock in,''" New Capital hotel. Dr, Kolb finish the unexpired term'of PI W. 'Pickell, who recently moved Brewton, Ala. Several out-of-town doctors present and made short talks, were Drs. R. B. Robins, Camden;, S. Rinehqrt, Camden; R. R. Texarkana; M- J- Kilbury, Rock, and Dr. Kosminski of Te*«> > kana, president of the Arkansas Medical Society. Dr. G. H. Martindale, president ftf' the Hempstead county society, sided over the meeting. Those present besides the were: Drs. J. H. Weaver, G. B. non, A. C. Kolb, L. M. LUe, Martindale, G. H. Martindale, P. Carrigan, W. F. Robins and W. Allison. Mrs. C. A. Bridewell Sustains Broken Hip Mrs. C. A. Bridewell sustained ^ broken left hip about 4 o'clock day when she attempted to step the bathtub at her home, 209 Couth, Shover street.

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