Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, November 10, 1931
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' (4 .f S- -.ftf HOt»E STAB AND DAILY ffakiB, HOP^ARKANSAS November 10. ML » ope » Star every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. Ate*, ft. W»Ntof»), at Sir South Main street, Hope, Ark. CJ5, PALMER, President A1EX. «. WASHSWtN, Editor ftftrt M seeohd'class matter at the postofficc at Hope, Arkansas tfthtef the Afct of Match 3, l«t. 6f tt» AsMtcbtrt FWSs: Th* Associated ft*S9 1* exclusively the \tt*. f&f fJuWteattoft of all twwi dlspatehes credited to it of created in this paper and also the local news published herein, of reprwtertkfh of special dispatches herein are also reserved. is tan institution developed by modern civilization to of the day, to foster comnwrce and industry, through widely and to furnish that cheek upon government which «w* been able to proVJde."H3ol. R. ft. MeCormlck. V The SUr's Platform ,,.., - Clf Y , f A Apply the revenues 6f the municipal power plant to develop the MtfttSWAt and social resource* of Hope. ^,'tttiMt rifV tMvetotfnt {» 1931, and Unproved sanitary conditions in ' the Meys aitd business back-yards, ' Sttjjjwrt the Chamber of Commerce. covvtty ' } A county highway program providing for the eonsrtuction of a " Certain atftout of all-weather road each year, to gradually reduce the ffirt-rood ntiteope. ^ Political and economic support for every scientific agricultural v pfo'gram which offers practical benefit! to Hempstead county's greatest fanner organiiations, btHtving thai co-operative effort $ 'as practical in the country as it is In town. , "* v \" STATII ^Continucti progress On the state highway .program, FetnUu tat reform t ,and a. more efficient government through the dget System of expenditures. : Free Arkansas from hte cattle tiefc. Abolishing the City vnERTRAND RUSSELL, British scientist and philosopher, t <i«P proposed^ in a recent debate in New York that the state instead of the family ought to bring up children; and while > there doesn't seem much chance that his plan will be adopted r-jvery soon, one of the arguments he used is worth thinking about :/, He admitted that parents are usually better at the job . raising children than any state institution can be. But insisted that this is true only if the parents live in good conditions, and he pointed out that most people nowadays live ;,itt cities, and that the small apartments-typical of city life— ;•' is very far from being a good place for children. All of this is true enough. No one who has spent all or •part of his childhood in a'city apartment will deny it. But Cohere may be another way out of the difficulty. Since the city apartment is a tough place for youngsters, and an ever-increasing percentage of families lives in apart- '"ments—why not, instea dof trying to abolish the family, "-abolish the city? It is very possible that this is an issue which will engage ft a -major share of the public's attention during the next half .The shift from a rural to an urban civilization in the United States is a very recent thing, and it isn't entirely fin- jsished yet; but it has gone far enpugh to make it perfectly " clear that tfie city, in a place to live and rear a is, not much of a It is crowded, noisy and dirty. iWhfn streets;and vacant lota are used for playgrounds—as they-have to be, in thous- |f*' ands of circumstances— r the results are distressing. Among a ^child's inalienable'rights '(and a grown person's, too, for *;Hthat matter) ought to^b-e'the privilege of wandering across ''• open fields and/thrpugji-quiet bits of woodland; yet that privilege is simply unattainable to the average city dweller. , We have/ by this tittle, developed rapid transit facilities J - sufficiently to enable us to abolish the closely-packed urban residential .district if we choose. It may be necessary for us to group industries and offices together; but why can't liv- ' ing quarters be put a score of miles away, out in the open, • t away from the dust and\congeston and noise? Already .there is & tendency in that direction. So far it is "limited ^chiefly to the fairly well-to-do. Sooner or later it ought,;to. extend to everyone. . ^r-- ~ Competition at Sea E XECUTIVES of the recently merged American ocean ' steamship lines are said to be ready, when the time is ripe, to build giant liners as huge as those now under construction in European shipyards. The competition for trans- How About Getting Kid of toe Cat? ANOTHER CANARY ? THE CAT GOT THE LAST ONE. YOU WASHINGTON LETTER 7 BY BODNEY DUTCHER KG'A-flrwlre \Vrlitr W ASHINGTON—There has been plenty of, amusement here lately for those whose taste for comedy is best satisfied when a distinguished dignitary sits on his plug hat or shows a ousted garter dragging on the floor. ( So many 'people have gotten themselves all mixed up on public occasions; in so short a space ot time that one is almost driven tofthe conclusion that such a program was carefully planned. Perhaps the situation caused by Senator Borah's Interview with the French , correspondents was riot, soi funny : beoause it threatVncd: to BpofethevHoover-Laval conferences..-But .11 j seems to merit a Nobel prize for absurdity. First Borah was: overlooked in the invitations to the White House dinner for Laval and .only received a'last-minute bid- after newspapermen had seen the list and asked What the heck. When Borah spilled the beans by demanding .'revision of France's dearly beloved Versailles treaty. frantic French correspondents dashed to the White House to tip off Laval and Laval broke off conferring with Hoover to issue a rebuke to the chairman of our Senate Foreign Relations Committee. French correspondents cabled Paris that Americans were anti- French and suggesting that Hoover had put Borah up to the interview. The incident left everyone sore—Laval, Hoover, the correspondents and Borah himself. * * * M EANWHILE, General John J. Pershing hlmseif had entered competition with Hector Fuller, passenger traffic is keen, ond the public seems to i the New York municipal jadtojm- be demanding larger and faster steamers ; such steamers, we nouncer. r§ assured, will presently be seen under the American flag. R Cah ' eavaevd - ' Ramsay '" ~A11 'of this is more or less comforting to national pride. Yet it is permissible to wonder just why it needs to be done. "A"jt"Ajnerican merchant marine is needed, undeniably; but Jhg freight steamer is the backbone of any merchant marine fY»tem, and the "super liner" is just part of the window- dressing. Those who }ike to see the Amercan flag flying on all of the seven seas should remember that their hopes will stand or fall, pot on the construction of gigantic floating palaces, but on the success or failure of the lowly, unpublicized cargo carriers. International Problems F\ISPATGHES from' Washington following the Hoover- U kaval conversations indicate that certain senators are rather worried over the way in which reparations and war debts have been linked together as allied problems. The traditional American attitude has been that these p/oblems are entirely separate and that there is no earthly reason why a discussion of lower reparations payments should be accompanied by a discussion of debt revision; and these senators are prepared to insist that this attitude be maintained. Technically, probably, this stand is quite correct. But the developments of the last year have proved rather conclusively that all great international problems stand together. Eevise one part of the international problems stand together. Revise one part of the international structure and you have to revise all. To insist that each issue occupies a separate, water-tight compartment is to serve the best interests of neither the United States nor the world at large. Gang-Police Connivery F OB a revealing sidelight on metropolitan political conditions, you are commended to a statement recently issued by Norman Thomas, defeated Socialist candidate for the presidency of the borough of Manhattan, in New York. Discussng instances of violence and intimidation at the New York polls, he said: "The police in most of the districts are either in con- ^ivance with the gangsters or are afraid of them. I never r -w a more deliberate effort of pngsters to control voting. 1 h Action showed a. complete aJMieation of * ne police." " hy do underworld gangs flourish in big c'tif.-i? Well f t re-t or—they arc e^trenjely useful to th" political . LD, Cj on elation day.. . . Fuller, who first introducing as "prime minister of the United States," had turned on the French and Introduced Laval "Premier Paul day Pershing was taking Marshal Petaln of France through Red Grose headquarters. The whole Red Cross staff was called in and on the air as Claudel." Next Pershing ended a brief speech by introducing "my dear friend and comrade-at-arms—Marshal Foch"! He managed to get himself corrected. Vice President Curtis got into this local comedy of rerrors when Laval came to > pay ' a formal call at the Capitol. Laval was taken to the historic vfna president's room just off the Senate chamber. Curtis was at his huge place in the .Senate .office building, of which he Is.-very-proud and whose' gaudy trappings have become .famous. So Laval had' to be taken down and out and over through the torn-up Capitol grounds to see Curtis in, his ^aj'r;.' Then the .party ihadtf to' drive a hundred' yards' back 'to tlfe 'tfopi- to) to be received by Ch'feff 5%; tice Hughes. ...... • • » COCIAL complications - always cause more trouble and fuss here than anything else, however. U was Mile. Josette Laval's 'desire to see the Princeton-Navy football game which stirred Princeton, the Naval Academy, the Pennsylvania railroad and the White House into excited activity and kejt State Department protocol experts up until 3:30 a, m. to decide if Josette couldn't go to the game without breaking all the rules of the capital's social racket. Finally Mile, Laval couldn't make the train and a great heap of preparation went for nothing. Mile. Reine Claudel, her friend and hostess, went on to the game by error and is supposed to have been talked to by her papa, the French ambassador, when she got home. President Hoover's stood the strain ot the dignity French premier's visit, but ho had just been through a series of embarrassing moments himself. . At Yorktown the wind blew his speech away and one sheet was lost BO that he had to omit that part. At Annapolis his party sped by the mayor and an official wel- conjing committee waiting to* greet them at the city line—for a reason ratlier difficult to convey in print. THIS CURIOUS WORLD A IA£G£ SHARK, AUTOMOBILE lifiie; WAS pecettfiy CAU&HT .NS4R HAVANA, OJ6A. TUe p^AGE G£CURet.1 6V Trie SliFF VoRSAt- AMP Ttf£ lUJty Plan Flight to Buenos Aires Outlook Is Bright For Sevfer farmers 'Live-at-Home' Campaign Has Helped Area to Stage Comeback DEQUEEN, Ark.— Sound' thinking and a readjustment of farm practices is rapidly replacing a despairing attitude among Sevier county farmers which was brought on last year by drouth, bank failures and low prices, according to n report submitted to County Judge Custer Steel and' members of the quorum court by Charles U. Robinson, county agent. No one agency has been more responsible for the change than the agricultural extension service which has been and will continue to be of unlimited benefit during this period, the report said. The beginning of the county's agricultural reformation was seen as early as the first week of January when agricultural "outlook" meeting was held at Deueeh. Att the close of the meeting, 400 farmers returned to their homes and communities with a more definite idea of the prices promised' by various crops and livestock during the coming year of 1931. As word of this meeting spread, demands were made for similar meetings in other communities of the county. The "Live-at-Home" idea was stressed at all meetings and' the program was adopted and successfully carried out by farmers throughout the county. As a result the majority of farms this year arc provided with bountiful supplies of food and feed. Regardless of conditions, the average farmer of Se- vicr county will be able to feed himself, his family and his livestock this winter. In addition, he has saved plenty of seed for the 1932 planting. It became apparent last fall »nd winter that if a crop were to be made in 1931, financial aid would' have to be provided in some form to the farmer. Congress passed the seed loan legislation, and the agricultural extension service was called upon to set u pthrough the county agent each county, an organization for the purpose of assisting the farmer in obtaining the much needed loans. The refromation also witnessed the organization of 14 4-H clubs with a total membership of 451 boys and girls. The annual 4-H Club county camp, held in DeQueen early in July, was attended' by GO boys, girls and local leaders. Thirty-six 4-jH Club boys and girls attended the state club camp at Fayetteville during Farmers' Week. Boys' livestock and dairy judging teams from Sevier county were entered in state-wide competition and' each team made a commendable showing. A counyt-wide 4-H Club Achievement Day was held November 7 and at that time, approximately 50 prizes were awarded to the boys and girls who were winners in the various phases of 4-H Club work. Another phase of the work is the soil improvement demonstration, given by the county agent. Twelve such permanent pasture demonstrations j have been carried on in the county j this year. In addition, 39 field' crop I demonstrations have been given. Other important phases of the year's program included demonstrations in horticulture, livestock, rural engineering, and plant disease control and the Sevier county fair. Wins Riches on Wheat Price Boom Youth Kills Self At Walnut Ridge Roy Towmend Jr., Son of Ex-Banker, Use* Pistol to End Life WALNUT RIDGE—Grief stricken it was said because of remarks he had heard concerning the closing^ of the Lawrence County bank, of which his father was cashier, Roy Townsend Jr.., aged 19, shot himself nttlht( ',. h ° M « nbbut 11 Saturday nlfiht. "6 died at 1:45 a. m. Sunday. The youth used a .38 caliber pistol. He is believed to have atempted (o shoot ™mselt through the heart, but missed, the .-| bullet plowing through a lung, causing internal hemorrhages. Roy was said to have been unusually temperamental. He was a junior in Wulnul Ridge High School. He was one of triplets, the other two being sisters. Virginin and Elizabeth. He nlsc is survived by his pnrents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Townsend, and n brother William. Funernl services will be held Monday afternoon. A motor couch line has equipped it: buses with rubber fenders. Arthur W. Cutlcn ,above, of Chicago internationally famous for his spectacular operations in the grain markets, is reported to have speculated heavily (if optimistic buying can be called speculating) in wheat, with the result that he has made millions on the rise in price of the commodity. Mrs. Ruth Stewart, above, of St. Louis and Mrs. Debbie Stanford, below, of Quelph, Ont., plan to make a flight from New York to Buenos Aires, socn. Stops are planned at Miami, Fla., and some Peruvian city to be selected Inter. They hope to better the present record time of five and one-half days for the hop. Do You TWENTY-FIVE \EARS AJBO Dr. DeWalt Norton, of New York City, lectured to a large audience at the Baptist church in this city last night, on "The Leper." Senator James K. Jones, of Washington, D. C., is visiting his daughter, Mrs. Steve Carrigun, in this city. His many friends are giving him a cordial greeting. Marshal John Hamilton captured' 67 pints of blind tiger booze in this city Saturday morning as it was being hauled away from the Iron Mountain depot on a dray, having arrived there in a trunk as baggage, in the Mayor's court, Hope Girl Popular at Chillicothe, Missouri CH1LLICOTHE, Mo.—Miss Mamie Hole, of Hope, was one of the eight. dark-haired girls whose head' dotted the 12-foot red, capital A, on the beautiful Arkansas float, which was developed in red and white in the parade sponsored by the ten state clubs in | connection with Homecoming at the' Chillicother Business College, in Chillicothe, Mo., last Friday. Twelve hundred students participated in the parade. - )» A crowd of 4,500 football fans saw the Business College- .team defeat Wcntworth Military Academy in a Missouri Slate Conference game 19 to 13. The program ended with a dance in tin. 1 gymnasium-auditorium. Rent It! Find It! Buy It! Sell It! With HOPE STAR WANT ADS The more you tell, The quicker you sell. 1 insertion, lOc per lino minimum 30c 3 insertions, 7c per line^ minimum 50c 0 insertions, Cc per line, minimum $1.00 26 insertions, 5c per line, minimum $4.00 (Average Wi words to the line) NOT E-:Want advertisements accepted over the telephone may be charged with the understanding that the bill'is payable on presentation of statement, the day of first publication. Phone 768 FOR RENT Three room apartment lor rent at 126 North Hcrvey street. Mrs. John H. Arnold. 9-Gtc Fulton After a trial at which no owner could be found, the marshal destroyed the stuff on the street yesterday afternoon. TEN YEARS AGO Miss Lula Hart of Prescott, spent Sunday with friends here. Miss Ruth Simpson returned to Arkadelphia yesterday, where she is a student at Henderson-Brown college. A movement was launched here today by George Dodd's, manager of the Hempstead County Cream Shippers Association, W. Homer Pigg, county agent, and C. A. Tunnell, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, looking to the establishment of a co-operative creamery for Hope. Dr. Royal' J. Dye. missionary for 10 years in the heart of Africa, will be here Monday, November 14th. A steroeoptican lecture wlil be given at night. Dick Stewart and Skeet McCorkle attended the football game at Nashville this afternoon. Little Miss Verna Lee Dildy has gone to Nashville for a week-end visit with relatives and friends. Mrs. Herbert Cox was hostess to the Tuesday bridge club at- her home here. Mrs. Sid Reed won club prize and Mils Helen Harkness, guest prize. After the games Mrs. Cox assisted by Mrs. Roy Hollingsworth, served a salad course. Members present present were: Mrs. T. L. Logan, Mrs. J. B. Hhults, Mrs. J. Hicks, Mrs. Sid Reed, Mrs. W. E. Cox, Mrs. W. E. Cox, Jr. Mrs. R. G. Roberts, Mrs. T. K. Seymour, Mrs. G. G. Palmer, Mrs. Roy Hollingsworth, Miss Nannie Jett and Miss Demma Seymour. Guests were Mrs. Cecil Weaver and Miss Ruth Hawthorn of Hope, Mrs. Mon- rot Cox and Miss Helen Harkness of Fulton. Mrs. Jett Orton spent Tuesday atfer- nccn in Hope. Mrs. Claude Wilson and Mrs. Lester Sharer visited in Hope, Monday. Miss Laverne Wilson of Texarkana who has been visiting her parents here has returned home. Robert Crosnoe of Hope visited here Monday. Mrs. John Conally, Mrs. loin Thompson and Mrs. Pnul Hanson of Hone, visited here Friday. The Juniors of the high school entertained the Seniors and teachers with a party, Saturday night. Mrs. Chas, Rowland and Mrs. C. H. Wilson visited in Texarkana this week. Mrs. Ernest Cox has returned from a visit with her parents in Stephens. Mrs. Julian Mosier visited in Hope this week. Mrs. Julian Mosier visited in Hope this week. Mrs. G. G. Palmer has returned to her home in Hope alter a. visit here with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. M. Hopson. Mi. and Mrs. Emory Thompson visited in Hope, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Monrie Cox, Miss Pauline Weaver and Miss Mignon Guntcr were recent visitors to Prescott. Dr. Grandison D. Royston of St. Louis has returned home after a visit with relatives here. Mrs. Dan Harkness and Miss Helen Harkness were Hope visitors this week. Mrs. Brooks Shults is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Finley in Hope this week. Mrs. Otis Park spent Wednesday with her parents, Mrs. R. R. Cornelius in Hone. Mrs. J. B. Shults and Miss Nannie Jett spent Thursday in Texarkana. Bill Spaulding, Jr., son of the head footbell coach at University of Celi- ct Lc>5 An-reles, is starring in ."HJrl,' ,- C r the Fairfax, Cnl., More Cotton Pickers Needed Over Arkansas LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—Requests for more than 1500 cotton pickers were received last week at the federal employment bureau here W. H. Manville, state director, said Saturday and there is still a demand for pickers at 50 cents a hundred pounds. Mnnvillo received a telegram from the Helena Chamber of Commerce-, sailing that from 200 to 400 pickers could be placed in that locality at 50 cents a hundred pounds. Many thousands of acres of grain to be harvested .should provhle almost steady employment on Arkansas farms until the first of the year lie said. Where entire families wish to move to the farm, they are provided living quarters. Magnolia All Set for Red Cross Roll Call MAGNOLIA, Ark.—Plans for tlie Hcd Cress roll call November 11 to ThankrgivinK day have been completed and supplies issued to workers. Instruction;: I'.ivc been given lo all chairmen. The 100 per cent committee! will work among business firms and cf rpcrations in an effort to unroll every employee in each establishment. The ward chairmen are dividing their wrrkers and territory into small sections so that calls may be made at every residence promptly and systematically. Although two weeks are allowed for the work a special effort will be made to complete the larger portion of it on Armistice Day. Holly Springs Farmers nf this community a'' 0 through gathering their crops 1 :ui<l are preparing for a cold winter by getting up a supply of wood. Mrs. J. Clark and Mrs. Molly Wake of near Emmet spent Tuesday and Wednesday with Mrs. H. B. Green. Mrs. J. S. McDowell of this place and Mrs. C. C. Collins of Hope spent from Friday till Tuesday with their father. B. S. Alford of Minden, La. H. B. Green made a business trip to Emmet Friday. Mrs. Otis Butler is ill at the Josephine hospital. Mi-K. H. B. Green spent Friday with Mrs. J. S. McDowell. , E. E. Phillips and wife were shopping in Hope Saturday. MIT. Roy Butler spent Thursday with Mrs. Li/zie Mouser who is ill. Lucy Mae Foster. Beatrice Brint_ Inez McDowell and Helen Butler, spent Sunday afternoon with Mario McDowell. FOR RENT—Five room house on Highway 67, Magnolia Addition. Mrs. J. E. Sehooley. T-6t. FOR RENT—Modern 7 r room house, newly finished, close in. Apply Joe B. Greene, phone 293. 7-31 FOR SALE FOP SALE—All my furniture at I bargain prices. Apply 302 McRao.s, street. N>-5tcj DEPENDABLE person to hanc Watkins Products in Hope; customer established; excellent earnings. Wri| J. R. Watkins Co., 90-3 Kentucky ~ Memphis, Tenn. (5-12-19-2 FOR SALE—Two young Jers cows. Fresh. Reasonable. See or R. N. Mouscr, Phone 1G22F5 9-dh-3 FOR SALE—One combination producing organ-piano. In good co diticn. 500. See E. G. Coop. Frank| Horton. LOST LOST—Two black suitcases con» laining women's wearing apparel on Highway 67 between Texarkana and Emmet. Return to Hope Star or call Chief of Police for reward. 9-3t Electrifying! jtv Mann: There goes Dundreary—a human dynamo if there ever was one. R'vce: Hard worker, eh? . Mann: Not him. Everything ho h?a cJ.—Pathlindtr. Guide Minnesota PouUrymcn ST. PAUL-^-Poullry and egg mearketing schools to guide poultry raisers in selling their products have bean rst.-iblisiied throughout Minnesota by the University cf JJinmcota ait of agrkulluiv. $5,000.00 IN CASH PRIZES See Your Druggist BILIOUSNESS CLEARED UP BILIOUSNESS may show itself by a coated tongue, bad breath, headache, spots before the eyes, dizziness, poor appetite, "dopiness," but prompt relief may be expected from taking Thedford's Black-Draught. "When I got bilious, I had a bad taste in my mouth a*id then severe headache- that put me to bed," writes. Mrs. Anna Copeland, Anderson, S. C. "I found Black- Draught relieved this. I felt better after taking it. Black- Draught is a good medicine." It would not have been used so long, or by so many, il it wasn't really good. Get a 25-cent package at the drug store, and try it. ,„., Thedfords BfcACK- DRAUGHT

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