Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 17, 1931
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Page 2
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1 by Stiff fit South M«dh stteet, tiope, Ark. •n- v ( . AM*; ithfti fHHr .Hit >UW«f«t*t;I%*it I* «teltfsiv»lyi >. arid! rim* ^«d^.«*iNfltt<! <o « °* sHe the tee»l new* published hefein. «Mn art ftfo feSemd. iti *, v*t - By mall, In H^pstend, Nevad*. countiw. 13.00 per y«ar. etewftfett KM. -m is tftrtlhttiwi d«v*lop«d toy modem civilisation to fcto» day, * tost* totnmtm and indiUtfjr, through widely irri«nti>, ftrtd to furnish that check upon government which i fcis *v«h- feecfi able to prtJVide."-CoL R. R. McCotmiok. li&i Charges will be toad* *o* all tributes, cwds atf6h4 of nWmorlals,, concanlng th« departed. Cbmmerclal i policy in fee h*ws tolumns to protect their readers ^Ukte<iW«nwrtaJ<l. The Star disclaims responsibility or rtutm of any unsolicited manUMrlpts, . - VSl The Star'* Platform ttfcMttt* *f the municipal power plant to develop the '• rfM "neUt resources .of Hope. c\ty ptvement tn 1931 1 and improved sanitary cenditiont in we CnMfnMH* bf Commerce* , <rr ^ ' COtfl*** A= CTniftfff A*0rewWy ptQjff&iti j)l*OlHattt0 fOt tn9 (&fl4^»tf£tiOfI of ft lit* iMnowf tf-tlUttttlMr road each year, to gradually reduce the t-rdfdmOeage. Keel ami «eom>mic ftuppart for every teientific dprieuttural i Vfkith offert practical benefit* to Hempitead county'* greatett r;; ••**•••• W« X / ' ' * * i ij,< ;*nttmraet farmer organizations, believing that co-operative effort ?p* <» Practieal to tA« country at it i* in town, "Wffy" "*>.". STATE . .. ' &»*„ Cantimwil prog/reu on th« state hij/htoav protrram. ^• TS; Ttartett tux reform, and a more efficient government through the "rlntdoei tytfem of expenditure*. r -tree Arkantoe from hte cattle tick. Things Afe The Die Is Cact fears Democratic partisans might have held F^that a quickly returning prosperity would save the Re- rrj .. iWicaus*-skin8 in 1932,. were dissolved yesterday by the an- pf ; npuncement that the G. O. P. chiefs would demand a tax in- ise when the congress meets next month. |jii£-'" As any student of political history knew, this Was bound "' *to> happen. The government, like niany of its cifeensj is . 'sjuffeiringfrom a deficit—and there must, and will be, an in|y crease in federal taxes. •- ' * , r The Republicans, with a business talent that overmasters s |c m6st distasteful political move, are resolved, therefore, to jfltobk the bear square in the eye; and by holding pleading their ^-""se;now, trust that by next fall the people will have forgot- t,;of forgiven. ^ They will do neither. A Republican administration is labout to go the way of some historic Democratic administra- ^ twins, so unfortunate as to be caught in a national panic. It :is;a political phenomenon that in ail history never has failed —-and if-this month's congressional elections are the political ^,augur that they have been in;.the past,, then the overturn "^scheduled for next year will be one bf^he^verest inrJlistoryJ By aH the signs of trade arid finance, America appears ? '"td be slowly beating her way back to prosperity—but it won't e, soon enough to save the G.' O. P. Even though it, were ,^--,- s today, still it could not stem the tide. There would still be the problem of 'explaining to the people the federal tax >*, increase which the congress must pass next.month, and which will be saddled onto the nation for the next several years, or 'for as long as the deficit shall continue. Only todajt are we beginning to get the full measure of settlei calamity that has befallen the G. 0. P., First a stock i"' -market panic, then the Suspension of manufacture and trade, "unemployment, a banking panic, and now^ just as the upturn f begins—^an increase in federal taxes. Although they were disclosed oiie'item at a time, still, they were merely chapters out ^ : of the same complete story. *.'. ""* * * f j ?( And , now, the 1932 campaign looms overwhelmingly ^Democratic because the Republican chiefs have cast the die v < for a taxi increase. And running true to form, they will ad*• vocate a sales tax to raise the living costs of every citizen— „ whilff'the Democrats, if they keep true to the faith, will find ' these revenues not in the necessities of life, but in heavier taxes upon the great incomes of the land. Do You TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO Mrs. W. W. Johnson and her sister, Miss Falls, Will leave Monday for a visit to relatives in El Paso, Texas. C, M. Conway, the merchant,-was down from Washington Thursday., The building formerly occupied by. Reed & Hutchinson, on Elm- street; is being; remodeled, and an up-to-date barber shop, with tiled floor, will be installed there. TE^>YEARS AGO' :- ''. '•''•< •• Miss Linda -Paisley is expected home today after a visit With friends at Little Rock. "Hempsteadt County wins, first place in agriculture. 'Among score or more exhibits displayed at Arkansas State Fair" headline from The Star of Hope. Ki$Hss Ninette Autirey, "of Columbus, •wa^yn tfie city yesterday, a guest at the Hotel Barlow. Ford Johnson, one of the country's most prominent planters, was in town today from Columbus. A beautiful home wedding occurred yesterday morning at ten o'clock at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barrow, of Ozan, when their daughter- Bess Amelia, became the bride on John L. Hughes, of Benton. EARE Iowa is having a cattle war. Which recalls that Chicago had an experience with Mrs. Q'Leary's cow. And that was no bull. On Being a Father A MEBipAN fathers are beginning to .take their responsi- f\ bilities seriously, according to a bulletin recently issued by the American Child Health Association. That is, they are actually studying, the job of being a father just as they would study any other job, and are trying to find out things about it by visiting their sons' schools, riding books and organizing study group?. Evidently Dad wants to make sure that he gives little Willie the best kind of break possible, and he is doing everything he can to bring to pass. Allgf this is more than passingly interesting; for to be fathfr of i small boy is to occupy one of the most ticklish itjonsr,that any human being can step into. •T'"*" '<•'./'•- '' The 8ma.{l*boy, you see, dwells in a world apart, and in world, i% (greatest of men is Dad. To be sure, the rest the wpr!4 mfty look on. pad as a weak and ineffectual sort of citizen, a bMfer or a faker or a plain dumbbell; but to tljfe small boy^pa,d,!i3 a being without a flaw — a completely wjfeapd admirftb|e person who can fix broken toys, settle dif- I Kfjilt arguments, answer all kinds of questions and, on the wipe, be and 4a everything that a growing youngster could Wish to be ftjtf. dp himself, Don Moyle, who tried a non-stop hop over the Pacific, has started his 30-day sentence in Los Angeles jail. He's still one hop ahead of the sheriff. An Indian agent says Indians on reservations run to the superintendent every time they have a squabble with the wife. Of. course, that's too cften. ' Mayor Cerrnak is boosting Chicago for the capital of the Democratic party. With Monseur Capone in durance vile, something just had 1 to be done. Police fired a load of lead \nto the wrong man. Sort of misled. Governor Hurt But Carries On In spite of suffering a broken collar bone in an automobile accident. Governor George White, above, of Ohio, is carrying on his official duties at the executive mansion in Columbus, O. Piccard Seeks Scientists For Stratosphere Flight BRUSSELS.— (IP)— Two unmarried, unengaged Belgian scientists are being sought by Professor Piccard to make a new trip into the stratosphere next spring. ' As much as he himself would like to go and carry further some of the work he began with his ascent lasi May, he feels that his family has firsl claim upon him and' he has promised Mms. Piccard that he will not attempt a new expedition. The same balloon used in last May'i> ascent, except that the aluminum sphere in which the twq men will be contained will be lighter, will be used for next spring's flight. Radio Commission Scored By Cannon Ban on Shuler's Los Angeles 'Station "Un-American," Says Bishop WASHINGTON— (/P)— Bishop Jame Cannon, Jr., Sunday charged that the ftadib Commission "attacked" religious freedom in refusing to renew thq license, of the radio station of 'the Trinity Methodist Episcopal church. South, of Los Angeles. He described the commission's action as "revolutionary." , Its of Gems Is Revealed Pinchot Appealed to tot Police to Protect Phil adelphU Suburb 'HlLAbSLPHlA -(/P)- Reports of $300,000 theft« o! fcems and cash from wealthy Arblef residents, and a demand to Governor Pirtchot for in- creast in the number 6f police offlcefs in Montgomery county, held attention of state police Sunday as an aftermath of the thwarted hold-up of three debutantes Saturday. Richard Vaux, socially well known father of two of: the debutantes, said that homes of, six of his wealthy neighbors had been burglarized ant robbed of $300,000 in the past siK months. He said, in an appeal to Governor Pinchot, that there were but three state troopers on duty in the county, and that they offered insufficient pro. lection, . ..,.-•;• Stanley Morash, 30, chauffeur of the automobile in which Mary -Gwinn Vaux, ,17, Ruth, 18, her sister, and Mary Ingersoll, 18. a cousin, Wei* riding, thwarted the attempted robbery when he speeded his car as two gunmen Teaped on the running board. Miss Ingersoll kicked a third man In the face. The assailants fired several timM at the automobile.but the bullets struck the top or back of the car. Morash was struck in the ami. Spry at 100 Lions in captivity are said to grow better manes than. those living in n wild state. to Texarkana Matron] Mr*. Jo*epHMLuciu Sue- cumb* to Burns Suffered Week Ago TBXARKANA-Mrs. Josephine Lucas, aged 74, died here Sunday attlrt home of her daughter, Mr*. Fleet Cook, the result of burns' ««ved.a week ago when her clothing IgnlWd from a gas heater in her bed foom. SheWas burned on the back and legs and nlso suffered from shock. She was the widow of Stephen Lucas who for six years was super tendent of the Arkansas School for t Blind at Little Rock. Mr. Lucas di.1 in 1925. The funcrnl will be he' Monday. "Work hard, take care'of yourself and don't drink the present-day whisky," advises J. J. McCafferty, above, who at the age of 100 works every day in his blacksmith shop in the tiny village of Beatrice, Ind. McCafferty began his career at 14 shoeing oxen. He commanded 360 Union Army scouts and raiders in the Civil War, resuming blacksmithlng when the conflict ended. • '> Tennessee Lawmakers Resume Meeting Monday NASHVILLE, Tenn.-(/P)-Called into extraordinary session to clear the slate's muddled financial waters, the Tennessee general assembly will mcot at noon Monday nnd take Up where it left off in July at the end of its six months regular session. The legislature will consider borrowing enough money to reopen n number of schools that have closed for lack of state-aid nnd prevent others from suspending, to pay the state employees who have not been paid their October salaries, to meet delinquent salaries of six normal school faculties nnd to operate the government for the rest of the 1931-32 biennium, "religious strife and antagonism?it(ad beer|.Jpromoted. "This attack by 'the Radio Commission upon religious freedom' will; not only, allay, but will- most assuredly "promote.religious strife and antagonism," , Bishop, Cannon said.. "Tht commission" has) "whether intentionally or otherwise, far -exceeded any authority possibly conferred upon it, and its decision . is so unwise, revolutionary, and un-American, 'as"lb demarid an immediate reversal of such position, or the resignation of the commission." Hunting for ^ GOLDEN JUBILEE Ancient Locomotive in Operation Again WASHINGTON—(/P)—Old "John Bull" first steam locomotive to pull passengers in the United States, marked its hundredth birthday Thursday by getting up steam and running—jacked up in the Smithsonian Institution. Spectators giggled as the "iron horse" responded to controls first operated November 12, 1831, at Bordentown, N. J. On that day, the newspapers reported the entire legislature and "a great many of the best people of New Jersey" saw the engine run IVi miles in two minutes and 22 seconds. The pioneer of the Camden and Amboy Railroad could pull a coach for only 30 people, and had to re! peat the trip many times. The old engine, which was built in England, puffed and sputtered for only a few minutes Thursday, but it repeated the performance avery half hour,.and will continue doing so until the first of next year. Russian eggs can be preserved for twelve months due, it is said, to the way the hens are allowed to run wild and forage for themselves. The hens get tough, but so do the eggs. A Mountain of Apples From Virginia's Orchards t „„,. himself, of course, almost invariably knows better. Among the illusions that die quickly is the average human male's belief in his own greatness. So Pad, presently, finds ST'Wmself with an impossible ideal to live up to. He discovers * fhjit little; Willie is copying his mannerisms of speech and ac- I fton, his way of walking and sitting, his attitudes and his I foibles. And such adoration, while gratifying, is a trifle dis- > maying. + it brings Dad — if he ever thinks at all — face to face with the contrast between what he is ad what he ought tp h& That contrast, for most of us, is not a pleasant thing to'look at; an4 Daa, until little Willie gets old enough to know better, has to look at it rather frequently. So it is hardly surprising if fathers in various parts of tbe country lire Mng what they can to make themselves more efficient in the Job of fatherhood. The father-and-son )elationsbip can be a marvelous influence in a boy's life — and it can also do pad himself a lot of good. - If "-n apple a dav keeps «i» doctrr nwnv." think of »n thr doctors this huge bin of apples would put out of 'nr-n-s-' H-r - » r ~ part of th« ZS.OQO.QfQ ?nples weioh'nt; 6 COf QUO p , ,,*ds that are being prepared for shipment at Vinchts'er Va One of the largest crrps iu many years j, as buui harves'ed Jo the Shenaudoah Vall.y apple belt SUIT SALE y _J I ^ . */?*_ ° iSUITS^OVERCOATS BERWICK Suits and Overcoats Regular $19.75 Value , Suit Overcoat $14.50 $14.50 a Extra Trousers Now $4.00 Now Is Your Chance —While they last! Even at their regular prices, declared by clothing experts to be TEN DOLLARS UNDER many of ahe leading nationally advertised makes for value. Come early! Hurry! Fall Snap Brim Fur Felt H»t! Exceptional Quality! $2.45 A favorite from Coast to Coast! Pearl gray Felt with genuine leather sweatband. For general wear. Men's Fall Ties Try to Equal These Values Elsewhere at This Low Price! 98c Newest fabrics ! Newest colors! Smart stripes and plain colors. Men'* Dress Shoes $2.98 Black Calf Grain Leather- Leather Soles and Heels. M e n's Broad Cloth Shirt Worlh $2.00 Anywhere $1.00 Genuine 2-Ply double shrunk lustrous white broadcloth that you'll fall cvor at $1.00. Stock up now. MONTGOMERY WARD & Co. 133 West Second St. Phone 884 Neighbor Saves Mcney at Ward's—Why Dozi't Hope, Arkansas

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