Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 20, 1933 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, May 20, 1933
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^IftoWAltANfilbAlIil?)^^ vt ^^* ff~Stt S3 J. ***• " J ;n:l..lluL^ J a*toi^aaMtiuu^iMtyiiiJ&liiia^^ By WILLIAMS ' ... .. ...... .1... ir^-iiilfilft TIII-II iJU'llla- • ll mg Border Words "" *"*^ ... _ . i_,-' -.- . -,-.i.;i.>, jt.-^'.Jai.i.^ A^«^_. 1J island tolony . nwir C*n»da. iSGohl coin. SO to d&sslfy. 22 Adotfi with lions' heads. 23 Pendant ornaments. 2S Dowry. 27 Native feaitl In HawilL 28 Aids. 29 Witch. 31 Honey 46 Mor Indln dye. VKUT1CAI* gatherer. KiMM - W Flock. 1 system ot 33 T« Immerse. *t\Lt>i 49 Stain. spreading pre* 34 Sesame, st ' 51 To cut closel y f ared opl n ' ons - 39 Withered. «f •• 53 To observe. 3 To decay. 40 Knocks. 65 Strict. 3 Grains. 43 Flat, 57To niantt' 4lUch..mI1k. 45 Engine, -..t^- facture. 5 Preposition. 47 Dance, fc 4*tt,.» BS Solemn in 6 Sorrowful. 48 Fairy. to aepici. style {mlls { c ). 7 gystem 0 { 50 Word. j n a 60 Toward the weights. 62 Owns. month. s Fish. 63 Perched, elfivangeline 9 Nay. 54 Self. >tttf, * Booth Is head 10 Attempted. 56 Beam. O t the in 11 Electrified 6SMin,or note. Patent, the U. S.? particles. 69Upqn. •tit! Find It! Sell It! -with- IPE STAR fANT ADS ^."liur More yau tell. -, The quicker you sell. ; 1 iKiertsflo, ,10c-per Una these rates for consecutiv* f.^ insertions. I hueruons, 6c per line minimum SOc { • insertions, 5c per lint ; 1,** r minimum 90c \-\t M insertions, 4c per line SMN minimum |342 , (Avenge 5^4 words to the line) lOTE—Want advertisements ac- s ~ T over the telephone may be ~ with, the understanding t bill is payable on presen- I statement, before the first Phone 768 FOR RENT ttviM>. Ffrone 141 room apartment; bath an urnished. J. A Sul 13-7 ORDINANCE NO. Ml An Ordonanee to be an Ordinance Entitled, An Ordinance to Amend Section 32, of Ordonanee N6. 413 o( the City of Hope, Arkansas, Passed and Approved July 3, 1829, and for other purposes. BE IT bBDAINED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF HOPE, ARKANSAS: Section 1: That Section 32 of Ordinance No. 413 of the ordinances o the City of Hope, 'Arkansas be, an< the same is hereby,' amended to read as follows: . , • . Section 32: No person, firm or corporation shall be permitted to make any connections with the sewer or water system of the City of Hope, Arkansas, without first executing to said City a bond with a surety bonding company in the sum of One Thousand Dollars (»1,000.00) to indemnify said City against any loss or damage accruing to it by reason of any such connectioni or connections; the said Bonding Company signing.,as surey on any such, bond to be' approved by the May or, of the iCity of Hope. ,.•.:-•;• '•••" .'••-••^' -" "••'••• , Section 2: All ordinances, and parts of ordinances, in conflict herewith are hereby repealed, and this ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage. ' Passed and approved, This 16th Day Of May 1933. . * T. R. Billingsley, City Recorder. Lent or Strayed „ STOLEN—Female pointer bird !," White and liver spotted. Call 225 and receive reward. IT NOTICE . ! Skating rink open tonight (Friday). k Admission free. Skates 15c and 20c. lc ,»!' - Well remodel your home or roof f? "^nA give you from 1 to 2 years to pay. ^Ftione M7J or 220W. Collins & Har- L ^l«_Tji . 1Q-3 LOST Strayed from my place 10 miles east of Hope, Wednesday, May 17th:, 2 bird dogs. I female pointer, liver and white, 2'/4 years old, named "Bess." lemon and white spotted, almos brown setter, lemon ears, namet 'Joe," I year old. Reasonable reward or information leading to recovery Sari Barham. Emmet, Ark. '^"', \<Pirotect your future income, in a -Wyipn dollar company. Be wise and lj 3|j8njl-ize. Wayne H. England. 16-: Frigidaire electric refrigera- repairing. Prices low. Bacon gjectric^o. South Main. 12-26c LAWN MOWERS sharpened by grinding, R. L, Taylor. 815 West Sixth street, Hope, Arkansas. 5-26 FOR SALE ' FOR SALE—Choice Bermuda hay Me per bale at barn. P. T. Staggs UopeV Arkansas. 18th-6tc It horsepower Williams' gasoline engine. Also 3 horsepower Fairbanks- MOf*e engine, and a IVz h. p. Hercules All in good condition. Prices reason- »ble. J repair all makes of gasoline engines. Work guaranteed. P. C i mile west of Hope Emme • twrs 175x100 feet. With North and South approach. West Third street. Fo ^^ Station. Phone 742-w. 2-26t , O-Too-Tan, Velvet Beans Saerain and Cane seed anc Ornamental gold fish and sup Moats Seed Store. 1-26 FOR SALE Several good refrigerators, taken in trade on Majestic Electric boxes Phone 450. Hope Music Co. 18-3c WORK, V4d6PL6 WERE stotfcN H00PU&, E N\AN OF PEfcftL-S TVO CAR NttU MAV£, OUT .. *- n,> - * ON fc coUMTftY WW*WO' HE Ncmeeo TUE NN*£ OP MV \ MONTHS A6o,w.rw " COMWVNV >N TVAE CASE > J Ajsj fcv-CON , £rAOf COLt) AT ^ . .. ^ .^^.-rw ^ WANHEEL. /-*-WE SOLO TU' BUS AT TOLACfc AUCTION TO t>6AL£R/ GETTING 'REWARD ... ANO., INSURANCE MEA^StOO By MARTIN Boots Is All Ears ! BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES - VOO NSW4T /6tf rC S 60MIO ? .^ Mnv.ce ** By SMALL Sam's No Piker! SALESMAN SAM c=rOiM' suoppiM& 00 TWN&S OP, I «OP BACK -SOU'WE. DOME , MU&IC «ATM CHAPES To ® fc /SfkM-6. f)QUt(t(A\MCr OUT Of? "WE BAIT CftM/ IT SAft A HAPPV HUMCH AND SCUT OM A RUSH To THE. ^*i£*&S\ By CRANE No Quitters Allowed! WASHTUBBS COVERS ARE A / NOW, BIAST Nt, UACK TO WORK! 1 ' IF'N I V^RS ANV GRUME-UN'/ ME WN4PSOM6 BUTTERCUPS, \'U. TAKE SWLORS, VI HO TDOOMP OOTSMNVTED M10 9\SOM6P IN TV\£ ^JISIBM BY ME* L SERVICE. INC RES. U.S. PAT. OFF. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS We have for Quick turn 32 Lots ad joining Paisley School with three cabins, one three room Mome and barn Price $2000. Easy terms. Six room house with three lots. Prjce ?450. 40 acres improved land, $250. 20 acres joining corporate limits, $1000. 20 acres at Shover, $350. 100 acres improved, $750. The Literary Digest says, "It does not take a financial genius to know THAT NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY.' Bridewell & Tyler, Arkansas Bank Bldg. WANTED WANTED—Cream. Highest market price. All kinds of poultry, eggs, and hides. Highest market prices paid. Hope Produce Company. M-3* NOTICE JOB THE. PAST HOUR CKLE BEEM RIE>IN6 HI5 TRIP TO COC05 I&LANO TO AtUOF HI6 FRIENDS, WHO ^ LISTEN WITH MQinHS WIDE OPEN! ....AND I BROUGHT 50ME7HW6 HOME FOR O5CAR| BETCHA VOU'RE GLAD VOU 1 RE HOME! BOY! THAT SOUNDS ALMOST UKE A „ FAIRY TALE... VOU 1 RE LUCKY TO &E ALIVE With Compliments ! FOR ME.? FROM COC05 ISLAND? OH, BOY It VEP—AND IF YOU ) WHA.T \<=> IT? 6ET TIRED OF IT, < A MONKEY, VOU CAM GIVE IT i FRECKLES ? TO ONE OF THE \^-x OTHER KID5-JU&T ) MINUTE!'-^ j '/r Furniture repairing, upholstering, refinishing. City references. Satisfaction guaranteed. Cast off furniture taken as pay. 125 South Walnut. 18-p THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) The Hoarder ! HURRV AND TAKE THAT BIRD OUT OF HERE-IT'S DRIVING A PARROT THAT TALKS 11 - .vVfe.' ^ta^ \ REG. U?S. PAT. OFF. 1033 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. By'COW/ jt X P fr * S I V t A IIS* V I * C , YOU LITTLE: PASCAL! APE vou GO\NG WITH MV 90X? I'D LIKE TO KNOW VOU DID WITH THE HAMMEP, AFTEW YOU HUNG THAT PICTUPE IN THE: HALL. WELL, I CAN'T FIND BUT QIC SHOE,AND t HAVE IDEA THAT YOU'VE BEEN WEAPING MY NEW BLUE TIE THAT'S GONE, TOO! CAN VOU BEAT \T ? HE HAD DRAGGED MY TIE AND -SHOES AMi5 THE. AND AL.L. THATS THE BEST, VET 1 I'LL BET NO OTHER BABV EVEP DID A<s CUTE: A9TUNT A<2 THAT\l iii/fifckt, /b f, ' • juUjjjuu j^ui^M ! " < 'i ',,!,• jj -»W% M f^^^^^^W ^^^^^r^ ' ' A Wwfc In Hop« > Cttfittt Ktth Mtfttef VOLUME 34—NUMBER 175 (AP)~M«n» Awotljitd Pr«»i. (NBA)—M««nl Niiw»p»p«r Enterprlit Aw'n HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MAY 20,1933 1 Here and There —Editorial By Alex. H, Washburn T HE question all Americans knew sooner or later would be asked us by- the other powers attending the disarmament conference in Geneva, occurred today. ' —— S> Dr. OlUacppe Motta,' former preSi- Vk«>lm*if A/i4- dent of Switzerland, saiu that while tjdldl V /ivl Mr. Roosevelt's appeal to the world is * all very well, what the world really wants to know Is what the United States will do in the event that the World powers propose to punish some nation for starting an unjustified war. That's what Americans themselves have been wondering. Entering the European scene, we have justly made ourselves liable for an answer. XXX The Swiss diplomat probably had in mind the Sino-Japanesc trouble. What he says is virtually this: "If Europe decides to punish Japan for murdering China, will the United States contribute men and ships to an allied expeditionary force, and help boycott Japan in trade and banking?" America is Japan's banker, and Japan is America's second biggest customer (only Great Britain is bigger), What arc we going to do about it? XXX And if you were a Japanese what Local Salary Act Will Be Ruled on by Court Monday Whole Reduction Program Expected to Be Thrown Out ONLY ONE SAVING Net Result,.of Economy Move Is Killing of Delinquent List LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—The fate of the county salary-fixing provisions of the 1933 general county salary act, already declared unconstitutional by every court and legal au- that has passed on im, will be written by the State Supreme Court probably on Monday. Attacked as a mass of local acts and therefore in violation of the constitutional amendment against the enactment of local legislation, the salary- fixing features of the act were taken under submission in a test case by the supreme court last Monday. The test case originated in Miller county where the chancery court declared the provisions fixing the salaries of ati county officials in each of the 75 counties was invalid. Should this decision be upheld by the supreme court, only a brief amendment to the original salary bill—one abolishing the publication of the delinquent,:'; Jnx laud list—would be •written into the statues. -»Thc supreme court last Monday upheld the validity of this provision against an attack based largely on the contention that it was embodied in an amendment which did not come within the purpose of tho original bill and wnsdifforqnt.subjectrtu»U*c.-. : ., r - .f.; Under the supreme court's ruling on that, the newspapers will publish only a brief notice that the delinquent land list Is on file for inspection in the county clerk's office. • i • i Tientsin Torn by Fears of Revolt ^Martial Law Clamped Down on Menaced Chinese City By the Associated Press Officials of the Chinese Nationalist government at Nanking believe the Japanese invaders eventually will extend their drive to Pieping and Tien- tsin. 4 The recent flights of Japanese bombing planes over the two cities figure in this belief. Blame for the bombings, fires and disorders in Tientsin arc placed by Chinese officials on the Japanese. Martial Law TIENTSIN, China— (fi>)— Panic broke out in tho Chinese portions of Tien- tsin Friday as the result of the arrest of two armed Chinese allegedly agents of the Manchuquo government and leaders of a plot to capture control of the city by revolt. Martial law was established through- kftit the city. J^ Chinese fearing a recurrence of riots of November 1931 when reactionaries sought to oust authorities, locked and barred their shops. Members of a patriotic society pulled a rickshaw through the streets containing the body of a slain Chinese, young and well dressed. The rickshaw pullers asserted the victim was a Man- chuquo agent, murdered by the society in a drive to exterminate ".traitors." Chinese military officials said the two arrested suspects revealed a plot to capture the ctiy which the authorities frustrated. Among Chinese troops patrolling the streets were many armed with huge knives. These men were called "big swords." Roosevelt Asks Dictator for Oil Emergency Program Would Fix Price*, Wages and Production « WASHINGTON .— (/P) — President josevelt Saturday requested immediate congressional consideration of oil control legislation. In a letter to Vice-President Garngr and Speaker Rainey he also suggested that this legislation be made a pajrt of the pending industrial supervision bill "in order to save time." A bill introduced Friday by Representative Marland, Oklahoma Democrat, seeks to lift up the industry by authorizing Secretary Icks for two two years to fix prices, hours, labor and wages, as well as limit production to demand. would you do? The 'United States tells you that you can't own land in California, and arc not wanted as a citizen In a country which Is marked off for white men. In Canada you hear the same story — "Japs not wanted." Down in Australia a handful of white men have put up the bars against a billion of the yellows and browns. Where will the Japanese go? All the world's open spaces are closed to him — all but Asia. And to Asia he has gone. XXX The bitter truth is that notwithstanding all our costly missionary and educational work in China we must inevitably prepare ourselves to rccog. nizc the Japanese as the great administrative power in the Orient. The Japanese in their own area and their own time are the equivalent of the old Romans. The Greeks were superior to the Romans in culture and learning, just as the Chinese arc superior to the Japanese— but in the art of "getting ahead" the Romans and the Japanese nave been better than the Greeks and the Chinese. It is impossible for the .world to any .n^nJftsiit,. cannot begin to ' . help itscU. To help China in this emergency we would have to make ourselves responsible. for the destiny of 400 millions Chinese from now on — a thing we are unprepared to do. XXX Furthermore, China eventually will come out of her troubles. She has been conquered by every invader, b*uf every invader eventually has been swallowed up. Futrell Willing for Refund Test Governor May Meet New York Lawyers in Federal Court HOT SPRINGS, Ark.-Govcrnor Futrell, returning late Friday night from a day's fishing on Lake Hamilton, read for the first time an attack made upon him by New York lawyers representing holders of Arkansas road bonds, and said he would like to sec the issue tested in the courts. The New York lawyers challenged Governor Futrell to permit them to file suit in federal court. Governor Futrell, after reading the statement of the New York lawyers, agreed that it was "pretty warm," and said: "I have no objection to seeing this case tested in the court. I would like to see the courts decide it. I am not ready at this time to state whether the constitution of Arkansas permits the state to waive immunity. "I intend to reply to this attack. It is impossible at this moment, however, to answer it as I intend doing. I want to again read this attack and give it thorough consideration, and will issue a statement regarding it.later." CLAPPER hANNY SAYS: •u. u. •. MT.orr. The girl who puts candles on her birthday cake often makes light of her age. LEAGU QUIZZES Barbecue Pits and Playgrounds Built in Hope Fair Park Grounds Prepared for Children's Play Program This Summer FOR FAMILY PICNIC Tables and Benches Invite Public Outdoors These Summer Nights R. F. . labor was rapidly placing Fair Park in shape Saturday for the opening of the children's playground season there June 5. Sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary, and aided by the city council and other organization^, the portion of tKe park nearest the entrance is being equipped with sand play- fields, tennis courts, swings- and teeters. An organized program of games and play will be held there five days a week through June, July and August, under direction of Mrs. Charles Wilkin. The overhauling of Fair Park holds an interest <for grownups, too. Twelve barbecue-pits have been constructed, ranging all the way from small ones for barbecuing chickens, middle-sized ones for cooking hogs, and one very large pit in which a whole beef might be barbecued. Carpenters arc building benches and tables—an dthis summer many a Hope family is going, to spend the early hours of a hot night gathered around a picnic table spread beneath the fine big trees of Fair Park. Another trick of the carpenter's trade appears in the manufacture of some of those benches. .- Fearing Hallowe'en pranksters might want-to carry off public property the carpenters"-' totlttt circular-- benches around the big trees. Now Hallowe'en gentlemen would have to cut a tree down to walk off with a park bench. Old-Aq(e Pension Puts /• ^j ' ,. ' End to the Poorhouse "Over the Hills to the Poorhouse" . . .or a home and life in happiness and comfort by means of monthly pension checks? :Hoio half of the states have already adopted the old age pension system as a substitute for poorhouses and more are contemplating such action is shown in the accompariying map. '~ > Crimm Denounces Evils of Society Flays Movies, Dancing and Mixed-Swimming Pools A large audience listened to an overwhelming denunciation of sin in all its deceptiveness as the Rev. B. B. Crimm Friday night flayed present- day evils that run through the social fabric. "The world is becoming better along some lines and worse along other lines," he said. "There isn't as much liquor drunk. We don't gamble as much. In many ways we have improved. But in some ways we have become worse." The evangelist brought scathing denunciation upon picture shows, mixed- swimming pools, the joy ride and the dance, as he exposed the attendant evils caused by the improper contact of sex. He made n stirring plea to tho fathers and mothers to wage war against the present day evils. He asked that the children be given a chance in life, and a Christian home in which to grow up. 'Sunday afternoon the evangelist will speak at 2:30 to women only. His subject will be "The Wonderer." At 4 p. m. Sunday he will preach to men only. His subject will be "The Man Who Stood Hitched." Sunday night he will speak to both men and women on the subject "Hitting in a Pinch or the Knockout Punch." Atkins, Strassner Speak at DeAnn Headline Kiwanis Program on Third Good Will Trip "While one third of the population of this nation live on farms, agriculture has not secured an even break with big business in achieving a prosperous condition, when an equal chance for happiness, which would infer an equal chance for a fair profit for labors expended, was guaranteed us ty the constitution," W. S. Atkins told an appreciative crowd at the schoolhouse in DeAnn Friday night. The occasion was the third good-will trip of the season for the Kiwanis club. "It goes without saying that farming is the most important of occupations, yet our farmers have not achieved a standard of living in keeping with the importance of their occupation," he continued. He inferred that this was due to lack of a form organization which would havo the strength to iiill'MANDATORY PENSION LAWS ^ OPTIONAL PENSION LAWS ninnn PENSION. LAWS PENDING "™ OR RECENTLY ATTEMPTED Contest Ends at 10 Saturday Night P.-T. A. Forges Ahead of Baptists in Prosperity Club Event An incomplete count of the total prosperity club votes cast up to 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon again placed the Hope P.-T. A. in the lead, with the Baptists running a close second. The incomplete count follows: Hope P.-T. A 224,525 First Baptist Church 217,645 Hinton Sunday School 110,535 Catholic Church 73,220 Cemetery Association 49,870 Julia Chester Hospital 21,185 The Prosperity club contest for ^1 in cash prizes comes to a close this Saturday night at 10 o'clock. Except for one ballot box, which will be open at The Star office until midnight. All votes cast since the beginning will be recounted by a committee of one from each of the six organizations remaining in the race. They are: the First Baptist church, Hope P. T. A., Hinton Sunday School (Patmos), Catholic Church, Cemetery Association and the Julia Chester Hospital. This committee is to be selected by the organizations competing. They may count the votes either after 10 o'clock tonight, or start at 9 o'clock Monday morning, in The Star office. Almost all the firms participating in the contest reported brisk activity among Prosperity club workers Saturday. It is expected that a tremendous amount of votes are being cast today. Arkansas Test Case to Be Heard May 29 American States Rapidly Falling Into Line for More Humane Care of the Aged Editor's Note: The following feature story on old-age pension laws of the United States is made especially timely by the fact that a special Arkansas court will pass on the laiu about May 29. O. A. Graves, of Hope, is one of the special supreme court justices. Injured Highway Worker Improved O. B. Thompson Recovering From Close Call in Accident O. B. Thompson, road worker for J. B. McCrarey & Co., who was injured shortly after 2 o'clock Friday afternoon, was reported improved at Julia Chester hospital Saturday. Thompson received a crushed chest, several broken ribs and a minor injury to one of his arms when caught between two gravel trucks and knocked to the ground near the southern Ice & Utilities Co. plant where gravel is being unloaded for the Hope.Emmet paving. Salted Drink Will Offset Effects of Extreme Heat Hygeia Editor Gives Some Advice on Replacing Salt and Water Lost From Body (Continued on page three) BY DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine The inability of the human body to adjust itself satisfactorily to constant high temperature is a well recognized phenomenon, manifesting itself usually by smyptoms of sunstroke, heatstroke, or heat exhaustion. Another condition commonly seen in men who work long periods of time at a high temperature is what is known as heat cramps. Frequently miners and firemen are unable to •work because of severe muscle cramps that come on when they are working at a high temperature. In a study of this condition made by Talbott and Michelsen from the Harvard University in Boston and also in the hospital of a mining company in Boulder City, Nevada, it is suggested that these heat cramps are associated with a disturbance of the regulation of the interchange of water and salt in the body. They studied the minute chemistry of the blood and of the excretions in seven cases of heat cramps. Obviously when working under great heat, there is loss of water and salt from the body in the perspiration, ThQ physiologist Haldane found a loss (Continued on page three) BY ROBERT TALLEY NEA Service Writer Ten years after the first old age pension law became operative in America, the road that leads "Over the Hills to the Poorhouse" for the aged and friendless needy is now being abandoned in half of the states of the Union. Twenty-four states have turned away from the poorhouse system by enacting laws to pay pensions to the aged instead, says the American As- sociation'for Old Age Security, backing the nationwide movement, in announcing that the half-way mark has been reached. Since the first of the year a half dozen states have joined those that already had old age pension laws, with the result that the complete list now stands as follows: In 18 states old age pensions are mandatory: Arizona, Arkansas, California, Colorado, Delaware, Idaho, Indiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Minnesota, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Dakota, Oregon, Washington, Wisconsin, Wyoming. In six states pensions are optional with the counties: Kentucky, Maryland, Montana, Nevada, Utah and West Virginia. Ohio is expected to join the list this month, since legislative leaders have agreed upon a bill. Sentiment for such legislation is said to be strong in Nebraska, Rhode Island, Oklahoma and Missouri where such measures have been introduced recently. More Kindly System The idea of the pension system is to keep the poor out of the poorhouse. The finest poorhouse in the world is still a poorhouse, and the necessity of being classed as a pauper and being compelled to live with other paupers is naturally distasteful to self-respecting old persons in the twilight of life who have come upon hard 'times Bulletins LITTLE BOCK-(/P)-The State Depository Board meeting Saturday was postponed until Monday afternoon on accdunt of the lack of quorum. WASHINGTON— (JP)- A promotion system which will,carry out pay Increase as a KHfrard for meritorious service In the Civilian Conservation Corps,,, has been worked out at headquarters'and will become effective /tine 1. Meanwhile three-fourths of the veteran* encamped here In .the bonus army took advantage of the president's offer of Jobs hi the forest conservation, corps.* *' WASHINGTON-OIF)—The application this year of the domestic allotment plan to cotton was.urg. cd Saturday by representatives of Mississippi growers hi conference with Secretary Wallace 'of the Department of Agriculture, and George N. Peek, chief farm administrator. • ,. WASHINGTON—(yp>—The president dlicussed with Senator Couzens and treasury officials Saturday the difficulties of bankrupt states and municipalities, and asked that a proposal be worked out for Immediate action. Cotutens ex. pected government authorisation for the states to adjust 'differences with creditors through specific court action. America Ask Say Whether nally Popped at nevaConfe WOULD Ex-President of land Ask* the' Sahu-d*! GENEVA /!.... {/P) —The question c. United States-WilW War threatens, o War, was put bef 61L disarmament confei urday by Dr. Gitiseii^ . former, president ol, Si land. >' < :• ^ "We want to .know,",! paying tribute,'to Roc- message, "if thai great: to take appropriate me event of a conflict if sai-y to define an aggressor,* consider what mesaures'M able to put, | need-to : ' To SUle AriW Hop-Emmet Road Finished Saturday To Complete Link on West 'Side of City Next Friday Paving, crews of "J. B. McCrprey^c Co. were to complete, the /pouring oj concrete , on, the;-Eri*i(rt,Hope a hi^xS Way at the Hope city line on East Third street at 5 o'clock Saturday afternoon. They were within 350 feet of the city paving at 2 o'clock, and expected to finish the job before the end of the shift; " Over the week-end they -will move operations across town ..to pave, the stretch from the end of city.paving at West Third adn Washington streets, to the junction with the state concrete on the Fulton highway. A total stretch of 4,000 feet, this section will be completed by Friday. Then the contractors will move to Prescott for about a mile of pavement on the approaches east and west from that city on highway >No. 67. ot the position the Un take on the MacDonald i plan will be made to the ' ference by Nprman Davis n it was indicated Saturday tary of State HulL_ Bolivia Rejects GENEVA, Switaerla Saturday rejected it by the League of Nat settlement of- the disi ._ ,. guay over the Gran Cfiacojl territory. " , \ After uitermittent mally declareawaf on Boll ing invasion of the^disputedCt. Winch a Pan-American •Jr^ had awarded Paraguy in proceedings two years ago. Bridge Benefit Is Planned for Pi (CocUoue'd on |>age Three) Banker Vanishes, Believed Suicide Fortune Gone, Facing Criminal Trial, Harriman Disappears 1 Bulletin ROSLYN, N. Y.— (JP)— A man whom police believed to be Joseph Harriman, indicated banker who disappeared Friday from a New York sanitarium, was located at a hotel here Saturday under the name of "Mr. Thomas." He was reported to have .paced the floor of his room all night. NEW YORK.-(fl>)-The belief that Joseph W. Harriman, vanished banker, might totter to his son's grave to commit suicide led authorities to guard the grave closely Saturday. The aged and broken former chairman of the Harriman National Bank & Trust Co., hobbled out of a nursing home late Friday where he had been awaiting trial on charges of falsifying the bank's accounts. Mysterious Vanishes NEW YORK.—Apparently bent on suicide, Joseph W. Harriman, 68, indicted banker, lost himself in the city Friday despite frantic efforts by police and agents 'of the Department of Justice to find him. Harriman, former (Continued on page three) Today's Statgraph Ah IN Penan no' ISO 120 UO too 99 80 so JTICIPATION OF FLATION IN US'. r APRIL MAY r 19 SI 25- 25 71 29 2 4 « 4 N «** ,t X 'W* W ST •V w « XXS-j/ ...CWf _^f -^ *** GOIJQ'VALUB jt> \OFOOLLAB'^ \s L> ^ (OZVWJ OONDS <^~ VfiCgiClfWMIO TKUST CO. I!? .«? < i > s-Vi Legion Auxiliary-to H< Party Wednesday ' A public bridge party for .the efit of the children's play ground ;pi gram in Fair Park this summerir be held next Wednesday af ' at 2.30 o'clock in the Saenger, the American Legion Auxiliary nounced Saturday. i ."^ Those desiring to get up their table of bridge must furnish,, ta.1 cards and score-pads, the announced. ''( Many are volunteering help puttingon the bridge benefit, ; other workers or prospective gui may get in touch with the' si by calling Mis, Arthur Swanke^at telephone 451 or Mrs. M. M,"" Cloughan at 666-J. Mrs. J.K. Munn, 80, Fractures a Hi -/ »* ' ''-'' - rtf\-£ Is Second Accident oj Same Nature Here This Week Mrs. J, K. Munn, 80, of near Rossfon: J was in Julia Chester hopsital Sa^ur»s« day with a broken right hip. ' Mrs. Munn accidentally slipped , „ ., the floor of her home alte Friday^ af* ^ ternoon. She .was brought to the pital Friday night. Unless complications set up Munn will recover. She is the sf patient to enter the hospital this with a broken hip. Mrs. C. A. Bridewell of this .... fell on the bathroom floor of her ftome Thursday afternoon and broke hep, ^ left hip. Negro Restaurant Burns on S, Hazel Dew Drop )nn Destroyed by Sudden Blaze Early- Saturday The Dew Drop Inn, negro : on South Hazel street, was. by fire at 2:25 Saturday nj&.,. An adjoining building was , aTT ...._ damaged by fire. A houss in thp pas , of the restaurant ceught fire, SBft-* u " blaze was extinguished belpre. damage resulted. Firemeu were at a loss to §ay' paused *he flre. Biuldy owned th

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