Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 15, 1932 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 15, 1932
Page 6
Start Free Trial

$m mm £'#- Senate Candidate Little Rack Attorney Entin Campaign tot Aug- itit Nomination —,—,£•—, ;~ mihhnum $4.00 „„.. idverUMmettts at& tbtt telephone may be jfJtNlP the understandlna b'fcffi & payable on presen- * ni, the day ol tot " Phone 768 MOR RENT uUtfliHrft 1i -n.-_ri_l.i-.i '• • ' " " ..—ftooms with board, tele- *, Mis. & B. Young, 320 iS-3ti> _ Apartment furnished, _ JiMO. C. W. Harrington, ifAvenue B. 13*3tp „.*.—.» v nt bedroom adjoin> ckse fa. Phone 831. M-3t f— Five-room unfurnished in. Mlddlebrooks Gro; 606 12-6tC .'ive room house. Mag, Mrs, J. E. Schooley. 8-6tc FOR SALE J;SALE—One Muncie Transmis- Bf fit a model T forfi one ton 54SJ5 value. To close out for ; Montgototry Ward & Com*•') » " % 13-3t * -. *'. . ***SALE—One Kerosene burner a; Tank. An ideal item for home. $1755 value. To close r* $10.95. Montgomery Ward & ^" 13-3t Who I Ant MELBOURNE M., (Mel) MARTIN. Age: 41 years. Grandson of late confederate firiga- adler General E. W. Gantt, who was elected to Congress from-Arkansas,; but was prevented from taking his seat'because of> the outbreak of the, Civil war. Author of Gantt's Digest of the Arkansas Statutes. Cousin of the late W.H, Martin of Hot Springs Who was former United States District Attorney and who served long .In the Democratic Party Councils. Son of the late Chancellor Thomas B. Martin—Author of Martin's Chancery Decisions and long a leader in the new Post Drill To close out for $4.45. & Company. 13-3t t' SALE-r-One % ton Chain Hoist " ift, 'fld.85 value to close out l' Montgomery Ward & Com- 13-3t , FOR SALE-rOne Repossessed Incubator. In good condtion. 300 egg capacity. ?23'.95 value. To sell for ?13.50, Montgomery Ward '& Company 13-3t WANTED WANTED—Mis Martha Stroud and Miss Pearl Monts to have lunch free at the Checkered Cafe Saturday. Itc _ Mothers Pal Elec„> $39.95 value. To close out ^Montgomery Ward & Com- 13-3t &, SALE—Two New Triumph jj Machines. No home can af- ;&jae without one of these ma- ^^lines wffl be sold for $39.95. Ward & Company. 13-3t B SALE-One Mothers Pal Elec/ Mangle $59.95 value. To close fojtt, for $39.95.. Montgomery Ward 13-3t K't—ne Grind-Rock and I. /A very useful farm equipment $610. To close out for $3.10 gomery Ward &Company 13-t3 SffOIt .SALE—Who wants a nice ' A> like new? Now in this vicin- M*,... JTC will sell it for the small bal- %jSce due and make terms rather than ' ' t it to stock. Write wire or ,^'our expense quick before we .,_• our truck after it. Brook Mays SgCo, Texarkana, Ark-Tex. 15-3tc '"*' FOB SALE—One Repossessed Tabl >A Gasoline Stove $1#95 value. In .off^i condition. To close out for $9.95 filpntgomery Ward & Company. 13-3 LllUe Rotk f ot 18 yeaS*^fi^Wt«t! Stales Army 8* volunte«f Ifi May, Mf-^ischarged at major of Infantry in January, 919. Married M>,« Bernlte Whitelaw of Pine Bluff In 1911 What f tt«)M> to fie United States Senator from Arkansas and ftm~bfferlhg itfy candidacy in the August primaries for the long term. 1 seise this opportunity through the courtesy df tJjii* ptpef of announcing to thfeicfUtohi 6 s f Arkansas; and trust that lhWf^!ul' : feeelVe with their characteristic :". ; frt[ctoUsness toward candidacy f«lN8B^'6lflc% the lact that 1 am "an avowal fetofani in the race for the United States Seriate, for the long term and at th« August pri» mary. 1 make this announcement in the conviction that the voters of this state are eminently fair in the exercise of their ballots; and will cheerfully give their votes to the man who under all the circumstances seemingly is worthy of being the recipient, I predicate my entry in the race upon the ground that 1 am a World war veteran, and as such come from a class of citizens, who number at least 40,000 in the aggregate in our great commonwealth, and as such citizens represent a goodly portion of the inhabitants of the state and entitled to at least one representative out oi the nine that make up our congres sional delegation. In this position I am sure our citizens are manifestly fair and will concede the point. Our Federal Constitution provides that each state shall be entitled to representatives in proportion to our inhabitants, and applying this recognized principle to the instant situation, in the name of fairness, let it be said that the Veterans who constitute such a large number of the citizens of Arkansas, are in like terms entitled to a representative' in Congress from their ranks. At the proper time I shall make formal announcement of my candidacy and to that end I ask the voters to yield their kindly indulgence. 1. I unqualifiedly ask for the immediate cash payment of the ex- soldier's bonus. 2. All possible aid to the farmer within the purview of economic soundness. 3. The lowering of taxes wherever possible and the speedy rehabilitation of the business and agricultural structure. _4 The passage of a Federal law prohibiting the use of Federal Aid highways by non-resident trucks engaged in Interstate freight hauls carrying a load in excess of ten thousand pounds gg^Bg^^BHBHKpBH^^HNHHHHWHi t feel tttt' howe:-6wtW!cf . referents tS we«IRW at* r ,„ subject td trie wishes Sf th* cl««ifli ef By way Of explanation ccheeVfiWf the immediate payment of In* Wfeh bonus to the e*«*sWt«W of fm-juu tion and the state, 1 am reminded 6f a very convincing'editorial afpftHjrif in one of out current, outttainuhg magazines In which if said: .' "In the sad aftermath that always follow:- a great war, there Is ndthMi sadder than the Surprise of ttfcixtj*. tinning soldiers when they dtticoVif that they «e, regarded general!^ %* P 4 ftui*hce\«fW flbt as ,haro«fc f !f >, T Vefitthi of the ^e to tfiate the w%f1d. safe motracy ate hd» suffering thai bite in the Untied^States. The newspapers Which were anointing them, ten or twelve years ago as heroes cofnparanle to the Old are denouncing thetn currently as a rabble of ^rision-grabbers, without merit and without conscience. One Hears that they have already got Immense sums out of the Treasury and that their demand for more has no more equity In it than the demand of a Prohibition agent for his bribe. They are represented to be loafers who pro- LOST pose to live all the rest of their lives at the communal expense. So lo#-1 down have they become in the public, esteem that even politicians veritttrt j to spit into their eyes. Lord HooVer, though naturally a very timorous man. was yet brave enough to do it at Detroit, and many another statejfc man. it seems likely, will be doing it presently in Washington, and with far superior aim and muzzle-pres? sure." > ', "In all this there is a great deal less than justice. The fact is that the damage the heroes suffered by being thrust into the war is much und«r£ estimated.^ and that the amount Of compensation they have got since they came home is equally over-estimated^' At no time so far as I can make out, have they ever asked for a bonus large enough to cover their probable average loss, or even the half of It. Most of them were mulcted of.what amounted substantially to two years of their lives, and those years were, in many ways, the richest they will ever see. All were set back seriously in their careers, whether as garage attendants or as philosophers, and a large number were ruined altogether. But now that idealism. Is adjourned, when they ask ,for a modest dole tc help them over a hard plape In a hard time, they are treated as if they were hijackers holding up a Sunday-school ice-cream truck." "There are, I suppose, two classes oT««*i wnatfWM ffK, f tn, first eons»«s 61 »lffl»»nt felttfws who still bellev* that ttw WM th«y were !wced to Rftht lit was «ft ntJUbtabte Mid flltntWle enterprise, and that Uttir ftwn part in It, however unwin- iftg, was thu« « gfett service to humanity. The other class is made up of men who have come to the melancholy 1 conclusion that it was all a swindle. But the difference, 1 venture to maintain, has nothing to do with their clslrn Upon the country. Both groups, whatever their present views, were done out of something that was very valuable to them- more valuable, perhaps, than anything short. of Ufa • Itself—and both deserve to* get some compensation for it, whetnet at hertes and martyrs on the one hand, or as suckers on the other. If, a* »m* «a», *)^;wete all heroes, then ho Miw»M'coHitd be too great for them. wHether In cash or nl homage. And if, as others say, they were all suckers, then certainly the country ought to have decency enough to restore to them at least a part of what It took from them by false pretenses," "The theory that It Is somehow disgraceful for a man to accept pay for serving his country is sheer poppycock. As a matter of fact, no noe actually believes in It. U anyone seriously proposed, in time of war, that soldiers be given only their board, lodging and equipment, every national person would think it an outrage. Every man who braved the wicked Hurt In the late crusade was actually paid in cash for the job, lust as every Congressman at home was'paid In cash for keeping him pumped up with Idealism, and every Hnmunltlbn-worker for providing* him with Cartridges. The generals behind the lines, of course, got more and the privates in the trenches got, less, but every last man got something: the: only sub sUntial' differerice ^»s :that the compensation always seemed-to run in inverse proportion Wthe""jftork done. A man who risked his life and limb got barely enough to keep body and soul together, so that he arrived home when It was all over out of pocket as well as out of work, whereas one who remained on this side of the water and devoted himself assiduously to Geschaft emerged from the heroic business very well heeled, and -'not infrequently enormously rich." We are just beginning to pay for the war. It strikes me that little harm can be done to the tax-payers of this nation, if they float bonds, take the proceeds from such and immediately pay off the ex-soldier's bonus, in con- Death of BrHlUnt Net . Star ti Announced , T**.-.(#)-th* death of WHmet- M, trainer, rfr., brilliant young tennis player, was announced TUBS* day. The youth, a li-yMfoU freshman In the University of Texas who. hud been regarded by Tennis Coach D, A. Penick as a bright prospect, died here Monday of complications that arose from an abscess of the throat. tte recently had returned from CaU ifotnift, where he showed proVAlse In tennis, having won. a number of tour*. naments. - . W«§t Tennetie* Rivet* * Overflow After Raln« " rains fiicsday 0VerfIo'!tfia i -affoatnS in West Tennessee and figured tt ° ne math. Mary L6t> Hazfcrfd Was drowned Tuesday near Jackson where her father's automobile overturned while crossing a flooded road. : Almost a mile of track of the Mobile and! Ohio railroad was washed out south of Selmfcr and a small creek bridge at Finger was placed out ol commission temporarily but later re paired. Bedtime Announcement Three-year-old Nancy's father had Installed a new radio. Nancy lislen- ed with rapt attention to everything— music, speeches and station announcements. That night she knelt to say her "Now I lay'the." At. the end she paused a moment'and then said: "To-morrow night at this time there will be another pffayer."-Stray Stories. which means simply the payment of money into a sinking fund with which to'retire the bonus certificates in 945. Some of the Veterans entitled to the bonus will never live to cash their certificates and whatever bonus is coming to them should be paid now. We might just as well pay a bond holder as to divert the money into a sinking fund, arid certainly the releasing of the bonus money into circulation will manifestly help to relieve our present depression. It strikes me that the ex-soldiers will pool their political strength, as the tariff-babies have done, and bring irresistible pressure to bear upon the politicians.—Adv. A legal battle In which officials of two nations mny participate Is expected to result from plans of ^ort Worth, Tox., officials, to return Luther C. Turman, wealthy ' oil operator, from Monterrey. Mexico, on an Indictment charging he kid- naped his own children. Mr. and Mrs. Turman, who were recently divorced and divided a million-dollar estate, each were awarded custody of the children for a part ot the time, but - . n Turman fled with them to Mexico where he has big oil lm«« Shown here are the children, Luther, Jr., 8, nnd Tommy, «,;? " their father. - Vi German Ice Hockey Team to Make American Tour BERLIN—(/P)—Germnay's National ice hockey team will make a tour of Itading American cities besides competing at the Lake Placid Olympics. Four matches before the tourney and three after have been arranged in various cities including New York, Chicago, Boston and Philadelphia, it is announced here. The' tea ^u^~' ^ l;ibVplcked aftiS ''•Hockey meet af jri early Janus A 1902 model automobile own August E. Holniberg of Superlo recently was stolen. Baudett, Minn., will bo llnke Rniny River, Ontorio, by a nd ternalional toll bridge over river. LOST—Maltese cat with white spot on breast. Return to Harry Rauch Jr. Cornelius apartments. " 3tp. NOTICE Montgomery Ward & Company in Hope, Arkansas, has a number of very useful articles thk are beirig closed out during their Closing Out Sale at prices far below the present market price. Come select the article you need. You will be able to buy it far below the amount you would expect to pay. • 13-3t Leap Year wedding ring Free. 13-3t ure A Picture of your future, Husband free. 13-3t NOTICE—Complete Family Finish 8c per po'und. . Rough Dry 5c per pound, this includes the ironing of your flat pieces. If you desire shirts ironed they may be taken out of the bundle and ironed for 8c each. Damp Wash, 3c per pound, washed and wrung damp, or if you prefer the flat pieces ironed 4c per pound. SUITS CLEANED AND PRESSED Cash and Carry 40c; Delivered 50c; Ladies' Dresses 60c-up. Hope Steam Loundry, Phone 148. Established 1907. to •/ SPOTLIGHTS Bargains throughout the store. Come in and take advantage of the gaving». Only a few listed below. Special Sale and Demonstration of Heinz lf\»I| f|» II ' FERMENTED O/l^ Lhilnckies »-«-. 3yc Sugar 10 Lb. Cloth Sack with Order of $1.00 or more 48c Bacon Independent Breakfast. English Style, Sugar Cured, Rindless—Pound lie KC Baking FOWDER-25c Size Special Wjc Dry Beans Navy, Lima, Great) Norr them or Pinto—Lb. Sc Corn Kitchenette No. 2.—Extra Quality—2 Cans Lard Ihat Good Mrs- Tuckers or Bird Brand. 4 Lbs. 35c. 8 Founds 65c Exes Fresh Yard—While They Last—Two Dozen 29c Flour O. K. or Ideal grand 24 Lb. Sack 45c. 48 Lb. Sack 85c © 1932, licurr ft Mvws TO*ACCQ I \Corn Flakes KELLOGG'S 2 Packages 15 THEY TASTE BETTEK - - THEY'RE PUUfc THEY'RE MIL D fc H *T CARRIED the makin's for years. Got Jl BO I could roll 'em single-handed- But there's no real economy in it. "The way I figure is this: A fellow don't tpend »a much on himself but what he can afford to enjoy the best in smokes, "Myself... I smoke Chesterfields. They cured we of rollin' my own. First off, you get better tobacco. "I'm not knockin' the makin's... but it stands to reason Chesterfields wouldn't be where they are today if they didn't give you the finest tobacco. I like their aroma. "Plenty of Turkish ia Chesterfields ...andyou 4o«'| get that i» the makin's. IN »VI ,.THI 1 And there must be sdiipething about the blend, too . . «y4tt can't get a wilder, better taste... not any where I "Got a right good opinion of roy« self, but I don't figure I'm as clever as those cigarette-making machines. Every single Chesterfield ia round and filled right...beats anything you can roll yourself. Besides, it smokes cooler and lasts longer. I've tried both, so I know." 9 Nothing auiuteurub about Chesterfield's Uadiu Program, either! Nat Shilkret'8 OrcUes- truaudAle* Gruy, popular soloisi, cutertaio yon every ui&kt except Sunday, ut 10:30 Eastern Standard Time, on the Columbia Network. MOISTURE.PBQOF ,,: *, ,. Ja*£?..«-A .-_

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free