Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 28, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, December 28, 1931
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Page 2
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Co* to*. South Main street, Hof*, At*. STAfc'AKD DAILY I ittfttte* at • the Act of Mart* a W7. .... Ktettl The Associated Press J» exclusively catien of all newrf dispatches cjiditedl to it o* aft<l also flat lastf Mws-jfebiished herein, e also *esemd. ^,JBJc.: ';tJ$arge9' Wtt tes made jfc* all tribute*, cards XPertfcttlfe, ctea&ag the flefcattetf. Comfflefcial JB*Bcy tt the »*Sws fohflnns id protest thai* Waders la% lite. Sta* dl&slaWsa unsolicited manuscripts. llttttS ways fc^W* to Adimnc*): By city canter, per one-year $5.00. 'By tnall, in Hempstead, Nevada, e counties. fS.W, per year, elsewhere $5.00. The Star's Platform , .f the Kimicfaa powet plant to develop the fttdurce* of Hope. sutoitf 'j»i«irtgnt i;i 1531, and improved sanitary condition* in M bmrfttew fuck-yards. r tte ttiatnb&f of 'Commerce. . ' " . , highway program providing for the consrtvction of a 0 "" toeat ' wr t0ad «' B <* vear, to of aduatli/ reduce the gJ ****. economic support lor every tcienti/ic agricultural i uwich offers practical benefits to Hettpsteadcounty't greatest '\ ~* '• ' -•••'. • • IMttjw Mrmer organisations believing that co-operative ' effort Micnl H» the country g* it is in .toton, fins STATE progress on the state high-way program, tax reform, and a more efficient government through the *~ Of expenditures. from hte cattle ticfc. Disarming the World 'Borah broadcast to Europe the flat asser- lure-to disarm is a "direct slap !n the face lies treaty, he touched on a point that ought to •ttidreraibtention than it does. treaty, if you remember, Germany was al- s _-., disarmed. Stripped of her submarines and aorce and forbidden to replace these losses, limited • ratemavy and an army of 100,000 men, Germany the strict military meaning of the expression, to ; , great power." ;; of course, was simply part of the program laid -'by the victors. But the treaty .added that all .of this be, a preliminary to general disarmament all around. '*'< P^ mus t disarm first, but fier conquerors would f ol- Stnt jfc the immediate future. c,'today, as Senator Borah points out, nearly $5,0.0.0,a ( -year is being spent .on armaments. The Versailles ^disarmament clause has simply been ignored. "3enator Borah's speech,was not any more instruc- ra,e,way in which it was received. were two meetings'in Paris that night; one to ihes ,in favor of disarmament) and the other 'to tin'Glr^T.n^ Tii»o4" wm/i4"t*isv • - rni»*.^Ji j_ _ j • A __ What! No Privacy? Do You in • Florida's. Style Parade TWENY-FIVE YEARS AGO Tom McMath spent Christmas at home. •r. -i- —-- j meeting. The'disarmament meeting \ in catcalls and sporadic 'fisticuffs; the second ineet- ieded in an orderly manner. ". lajisoii B. Boughton was unable to make his speech at onner Premier Berriot voiced a rather obvious truth tang fhat "the spirit must prevail over the brute forces te world" «nd was greeed with a cry of "Nonsense.!" from to men in front of him—which indicates the high plane ||n,can motivate the foes of armament reduction. Of this indicates rather clearly the exceedingly tough t,advocates of world peace have to hoe. Logic and may be on their side. They may have the solemn of the Versailles treaty in their favor. But they are ainsfc an angry passion that will not listen to them. is extremely discouraging. Schoolboy Pranks INNESOTA jury the other day imposed a fine of $750 |pn a school superintendent for spanking a boy who had I'A-folP.lf in fliia an of rv-F +V\a li-H-l/* '/vi>«1 £« 4? «««.*. ~JT !_• . __j in the seat of the little girl in front of him; and her the ordinary citizen agrees that the fine was de- d o rhot, he will at least read of the incident with a good of interest. For it indicates that if one old American slipping, another one, equally venerable, is still ' no Jury wou!d dreamed of firiing . for flogging a juvenile culprit. In that re- American schools have changed tremendously. But in «7 "ret of all the little red schoolhouses, no doubt, small tacks in the seats of their feminine schoolmates; a.', in a world of change, it is somehow comforting to learn rt they are still doing it. It may be tough on the girls, but f " reassuring to us elders. The Marketplace ! USSING the development of the daily newspaper and place in the community which it serves, the Jackson ) Clarion-Leader says: When a earrier leaves a paper on a doorstop, it may occur to him that he is playing a part in the econom- •fe of his town, but so it is, for to each individual ier he js really delivering the "market place of the "*"injty.' How many carriers—how many readers •would recognize their familiar newspaper under a title? Yet such it literally is. The newspaper a§ a market place is but the culmina- [qn of a Jong development. Generations ago, the market 8C6 for the hardy families of the frontier was the trav- ing peddjer. Subsequently he shifted his pack from his fifc |fl a horse or wagon. Then he was supplanted by - general store, which in turn gave way to the large •"^•raept store and specialty shops. development of the daily newspaper as a purveyor .information has been rapid and complete. It has been only "^- yfiars since a daily paper was a novelty in the average .. !pt Way we have few families, even in the rural '|c|», where it is not a regular and a welcome visitor In fair weather and foul, this "market-place" comes in Wtm of news—news of what to buy and why, where to ajjd when—and even how much to pay. 4 few weeks ago the Merchants Association of the State -— York sent a questionnaire to 2,000 families, gathered — from telephone directories. The question was ask', type of advertising attracts you most?" The tab- repJies weer as follows: Newspaper advertising Window displays, 86; Friends' opinions 45; Circular JO; Mail order catalogues 8; Billboards 4; Handbills 3; 9- i ' Aa the "market place" of the community, newspaper does save tinse for the shopper; it does lower to the consumer; it does insure income to the manu- and the merchant.— West Point (Miss.) Times- Dorsey McRae visited .relatives at Camden and" Stephens this week.. Chas. C. McRae, of Houston, Texas, is spending the holidays with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Logan, of Prescott, were Christmas guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.'Wingfield. Harper Marshall, an old. Hope boy now living at Shreveport, visitel relatives here this week. •:'.',• TpJ*YE£8S AGO .. ; Miss Louise Porter, teacher in^ the high school, left this afternoon foi North Little Rock to spend Christmas with her relatives. Miss Katherine Bourne, a student a1 St. Mark's Academy, at Little Rock, is at home to spend the holidays with her parents, Mr. arid Mrs. W. H. Bourne. Miss Clarice Cannon will arrive from Shreveport for a Christmas visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arch Cannon. James Martindale, a student of the State University, is at home for the holidays. Miss Miriam Carlton, litlte daughter of Mr. and Mrs, J, C, Carlton, is entertaining this evening with a party at her home on East Third avenue, for the pleasure of her friend, Rose- Josephine Battle, of Marshall, Texas. Dies—Lives Again LOS ANGELES.—Her breath died down and her heart ceased to beat. Mrs. William M. Wheeler was apparently dead. But an hour anl a half after the family's first shock of grief, Mrs. Wheeler opened her eyes. Since her "death" she has been showing remarkable progress in recovering from double labor pneumonia. Chile is the largest coal producer of any Latin American nation. Mexico ranks second. IBARB Crime, says a scientist, is caused by glands. Second story men are probably victims of monkey glands. Anyway, . Theodore Dreiser will henceforth be more careful about toothpicks in public. A London rubber company pays girls to test wearing qualities of shoes with rubber soles. American co-eds should! take alvantage of this to make some profit on the way back from- automobile rides. . Business experts are looking for a reyfyal. And so, probably, .is Aimee Simple McPherson Hutton. A Hollywood syndicate was found to )e distributing liquor instead of films. Which makes it appear that talkies lie turning into speakeasies. Famous Fortunes Hit By Depression Vandcrbilu Drop 43 Million—G. F. Baker Lose* 30 NEW YORK-(yp)-The severe dc- clintf in the price of railroad securities has involved tt heavy shrinkage In fortunes .of several noted .families 6s measured by security market values. Some of these had one or more membS-s who in aft earlier day played a leadnig part in railroad control anl management, like the yanderbilt and Harriman families. Other estates suffered a heavy depredation through railroad investments of comparatively recent making. A depreciation of almost $100,000,000 since January 1 in the rail stock hold, ings of five well known families is estimated by E. Ediwarl Lnufer, statistician of the New York Stock Exchange firm .of Louchein, Minton & Co. The heaviest loss shown in the compilation affects the rail holdings of the Vanderbilt family which show an estimated depreciation of $43,152,000, largely in New, York Central. The next largest loss is that estimated to have been sufered by heirs of the late George F. Baker, amounting to $30,800,000, the larger part contributed by a $10,750,000 shrinkage in Lackawanna and New York Central holdings. The lecline in the Harriman family holdings was placed at $8.756,000, of which more than $3,700,000 resulted from the heavy decline in the market value of Union Pacific stock. Railroad holdings of Arthur Curtiss James had a market slump equal to about $9,000,000. the compilation says, •nainly in large holdings of Western Pacific, which he controls. Other leavy losses are charged up to his reported holdings of Great Northern anl Southern Pacific. New York Central and subsidiary ine holdings of Edward S. Harkness are said to have suffered a market depreciation of $7,508,000. Holdings of the above families upon which these estimates of depreciation were based were disclosed early this fear in testimony before a Congres- iional committee. Reports Robbery of $91,000 Gems "MenUl Anguish" know that a golf ball could cause "mental' anguish?" -Well. It can, to the extent of 15,000. Dr. A. W. Montague has fllel suit for that amount against Dr, 0. R. Baker, Dr, Montague Claims that he was struck by a ball driven by iJr. Maker as they were engaged (ft r» friendly mat4>, the resulting pain causing him mental' anguish. And it was a friendly game! Only one third of the ZO.SOO.OM productive .acres of Manchuria have been ' cultivated. 1 In No Hurry HOUSTON, Texas—In a friendly cuffle Robert Jones, 35-yenr-old ne- ro, was shot in the leg by Alex Mims. ones went to .the hospital and there •Was asked if he wanted to file charges against Mims. "No sun," the negro replied', "I don't want to file no charges. Alex done tole me he gonna suppo.'t my family while I'se in .de hospital, and I wants him outa jail to do it." Burglars entered the room-oft Mrs, Charles Levine, above, wife of .the first trans-Atlantic flight passenger, in an Atlantic City hotel and'Stole gems valued' at $91,000, she reported to police. Only one life was lost in every 4,000,000 persons carried on ocean-go- ipg vessels during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1931, according to a report of the U. S. Department of Commerce. COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decrcta order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, made and entered on the llth day of December, A. D. 1931 in a certain cause (No 2454) then pending therein between National Savings & Loan Association complainant, and Frank O. Deatherage, et al<, defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance of the Court House, Washington, Arkansas, in the County of Hempstead, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Monday, the 4th day of January, A. D. 1932, the following described real estate, Situated in Hempstead County, Arkansas, to-wit: , Lots Nine (9) and Ten (10), Block One (1) Ruffin's Addition to Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law and order and decree, of said Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of 10% per cent per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 14th day of December, A. D. 1931. WILLIE HARRIS Commissioner in Chancery. Dec. 14, 21, 28. Mi3s Nell Hughes of Memphis, Tenn., is shown above as she appeared on the beach at Miami Beach, Fla., where she has joined in the fashion pnra-.le which features huge straw beach hats and pajamas. Prominent Little Rock Doctor Is Death Victim LITTLE ROCK.- (ff) —Dr. William Enoch Jones, 62, well known Little Rock physician and surgeon, died at a hospital here. Friday. Dr. Jones began his medical career at Charleston, Ark., in the 90's and in .897 moved to Poteau, Okla., where he practiced for a number of years. He was medical examiner for a government board from 1904 to 1907 and also acted as division surgeon for the Kansas City Southern railroad. He came here in 1918. The heart of the average adult is inches long, 3'/j inches broad, and ZVz inches thick. THIS CURIOUS WORLD MILLION D£RSGNS» JHe NAT?ONA£ PARK PAST SOMM.SR. FIRST ,WiTK 461,055 visflcws; f vsssv tfjswNTfey OH The Rent It! Find H! Buy It! Sell It! With HOPE STAR WANT ADS The more you tell,. The-quicker you sell. 1 insertion, lOc per lint minimum 30c 3 insertions, 7c per lln$ minimum 50c C insertions, 6c per line, minimum $1.00 26 insertions, 5c per line, minimum $4.00 (Average 5'/i 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 The cheapest and safest commercial college in the state is the Fo.ur States Commercial College, Texarkana. Write for our terms. By J. W. Hill, Mgr. 3tp. TORRENT FOR RENT—Six room house with glassed in sleeping porch. Newly papered and painted. Garage. 817 South Main street. Phone 334J 26-3tc FOR RENT:—Five room house near Smiling tourist camp. See A. W. Cobb or phone G83J 23-3tp. WANTED WANTED—Roomers and boraders. Mrs. S. R. Young, 320 S. Pine. 28-3tp BEWARE! THE MONSTER IS LOOSE! Saenger—Wed.-Thurs. There's MUSIC in your MOTOR when you use LION GASOLINE I T MAKES the cylinders iri the modern motor sing with perfect harmony of sound, as pleasant to the ears as that from a harp, played by the most skillful hands, ir if Lion Gasoline is made from choice Smackover crudes by a process that produces a high octane* number. if if There's music in your motor. Let Lion gasoline bring it out. - Try it today. *Tbe high Octane number of t>ioa gisoliao is the coattolliag /actor tint insults smooth, complett burning ol fuel, no knocks and more power Lion wants your^business, not only because Lion's payroll and income helps maintain Southern prosperity, but because the extra mileage in Lion gasoline means dollars saved. SOLD IN ALL LION STATIONS HtCHIIT QW41ITV MNMSVLVAMJA OH CAIUP THE If JT MOTOR Oil IN THI WORLD OIL SALES CO. LION Oil. REFINING CO. MISSISSIPPI SUBSIDIARIES lnd«pen«knr Oil Cempjny, Twpclg Superior Oil Company, Culfport STATIONS IN ARKANSAS, AUIAMA, LOUISIANA, MISSISSIPPI AMP TfNNtSSCf SOUTHERN MADE FOR SOUTHERN TRADE

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