Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 3, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 3, 1932
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Page 2
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LUflfu. J- *,«trt«S^.AMfa<faa WS B exclusively , flntuefft ct^IfltsUoff TO industry, inade fo^-all ttibutw, «a«tt departed Gomsttwlal lh * h> tf *»fc?flliit to develop tht i • " * * in 1931 o«d Improittd sanitary condition* (A providing for ih« conArtudten of a w *Bad each year, to cffadually reduce the ' ^&uf)poft JOY <t?tfl*v fCwfitijfc f l**eticut Sensjte to Hetnprfedcl county 1 * grettttit ' s /etrtnw or0on»aitfbttt, b«RtnA*g tftat co-operottoe ttfort tfte Jrtaf* Ai«f»w«y and & more-,efficient poverntntHt throwtfh *ytfem of expenditure*. . ..,-., Sit S«Houin Accident int:phyBldans ' feittured sJMll! chance ««flwmts of tortibtnw plundged high Ing n ol McAnu an'd for rfew of LotiinllfrS.iiav John 'iMle of Biwna VUUL were injured..but. not serious* ly. ?;.. Witness** reported the men were rounding a curve .aihlihrspwid when they saw n child «aft tores* the high* way. Tyftl6n*DdiWwnd wtts driving, applied the-toflke^;The'eal''4kIdd<sa and plunged into a ditch. Motorists brought the least injured;to an El Dorado hospital but . MtfAnulty Wms brought to the Warner-Brown hospital in an ambulance. Retrieving Our Error* { ., % you may never have known it, there is a .J^atftOT'Chiizo Taniotzu,-,'^ young Japanese, and Mi to make an exceedingly Interesting and unusual the last dozen years, he says, he has painted a ctures. Some of these he'has sold; others, at other, he'has exchanged for food and lodging. ,.^, at^he'nas gained recognition's a genuinely fine f plagues him to .think how poor some of-those paint' "* " _ to go about the~world. looking up the jjjse" earlier pictures a^id 'buying the pictures back ^.—-i-i^ia exchange for "them, new and better pic- j-flbecause, he says,-the old ones weren't much good, and """" '"F -think «that*e is responsible *Jor the .presence, in luarters of the globe, of so much mediocre art.;! ] ^btt^c'ould'ttoralize'in^ny^one of-several directiibhs la little-tale. You could talk about the artist's ; cpn- , jbout the Japanese conception of personal hdnor, Idn^b'ut-the ,ihing most of us will think of first -?s, •e and -there ^.^hat painter is !'V all of'UsJrave our mistakes scattered rjlJ % ^ ^ * ' 1 f 1 ' 1_ A, T_* J _J*J! Do You • TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AtiO Miss Illion Lowry left last .Sunday for a visit to/he? sister, Mrs. Ben Freeman, at Jennings, La. Lt.M. Boswell,.of'the Patrrios Mercantile Co., was in!the city Thursday. TEN YEARS AGO" Travis Jackson and V. M.-Hardin, of Waldo, were guests at the Hotel'Bar- low yesterday. . • F, O. 'Collriian, general manager of the Temple Cotton Oil Co., of: this city, left yesterday for Washington, D. C., on business'. Miss Myrtle 'Graves, secretary of the Hope Chamber ,of Commerce, spent yesterday :?with relatives and friends ,at Texarkana. Mr. -antt 'Mrs. Alex Avery/ of Pres- o around, -years later, and-colled; 'them, substituting "'i&W'an their -place. * jpidity, a bit of malice, a bit of dishonesty—you can ne^er akeup.iorit. ,'!'• In^tead^oi steying put, as a painting does,,these mistakes w on $piskft»gl,', i £hey grow, and give birth to all kinds of ||inexpected consequences. And if, like this painter, we later -~T'conscience-stricken—all we can do is worry about it. bad jobs can't be undone. Labor Unions • cott, visited relatives here week-end. for the -. .-,,.,..• ;. .•• ••..•• i Jde t 'K6nner'tbwthbrp 'came :Home for a wee^-pnd, yisft, returning ;this, afternoon to" Henderson-Brown- College;; Arkadelphia. ;• ' bulwark against such destructive forces as Communism: and Fasism, says -President Charles P. Howard ~ ^Ehe 1 International Typographical Union, is in sound and leajthy organized labor unions. """ v Howard-neatly proves his case by pointing out that Jber of liis union has'been dependent on public charity ? , |*»e, depression, and by adding that the union has ,$4000,000 on relief work among its members, has spent _„, $500,000 in death benefits during the past year and $$fa restricted working time in order to provide opportunities 7'y&tk among its members. All of this indicates pretty clearly that /Mr. Howard ,_ws exactly what he is talking about; and it should make ^Interesting feeding for some of the patriotic industrialists J iffya assail radicalism with one hand and fight for the open '* -*"«' with the other. * A Delicate Situation Looks like'Japan is calling the League of Nation'sfhan'd. In fact It-looks like Japan is holding the League's hand. Mount Washington was recently reported the windiest spot in the United States. But'that Was before Huey Long went to the -Senate. One consolation, of the depression is that it's show1nt<gfip the thin-skinned busiiiess'man.- -Stirt'' of hitting him be. 'low the pelt .....ft,-: 't'-" . ', ' •' 'T*i --According tot/a. '-woman writer, this country' is full; of- male -nltits. Which perhaps ;explains.^\vhy so"many; are joining-the alimony, club, A specialist .says we are worrying over imaginary-'Mlifficulties. As, for instance, where "is prosperity tonight? " our .wandering Hat Temper Tony Trevllle (above), hostess |n a Mew York, dance hall, resented; the Vhigh,:hat":manner of Ellen Rbssiter/ another, hostess, .. and immediately there.'was troublel "Tony and.'Ellen are important' characters in the hew s'eirial, "The v Dime-a-Dan'ce' Girl," which begins Wedriesday evening in The Star. " ' Utilities Magnate at Memphis Death Victim MEMPftlS~(yp)-W!ll!am D. Kyser, 49, pr«id«nt-.ofihe Memphis Street Railway company, the Memphis Power aftd .Light company and of the Memphis Natural Go's company, a for- me* law partner of United States Senator K. D. McKellar and United States district attorney here from 1917 Through 1921, 'died suddenly Monday of a heart attack. Trial of Ouster ;Suit } in Tennessee Delayed NASHVILLE, Tenn.—(/P)—Trial of the ouster suit against D. D. Robertson, state superintendent of banks, was postponed by Chancellor R. B. C. •Howcll -Monday until -March 14 upon motion of counsel for the 12 Carter county tax payers who have accused the bank officials of official misconduct and dereliction of duty. Complainants' attorneys said that Colonel ;Luke Lea, whose testimony they described as "not only vital, but controlling in this case," was unable to appear because of the serious illness of his son, Luke -Lea, Jr. Also, they said, they had been unable to execute a summons on C. E. McFarland, Memphis banker. The complainants' counsel said McFarland was an "important witness." cas Loop May Sponsor |?New Class D Circuits LLAS, Tex.—(ff*)—Texas league _^_4 owners may lend financial as wtSlras nioral support to organization of one or more Class D. leagues in the ; \state this year. Jf^esicTent J. Alvin Gardner of the T£XJ[S circuit is in sympathy with such a move. He believes it would prove a "career saver" for many young pUfvers who have no chance of sticking in Class A baseball—the only classification now organized in Texas. Plans ore under way to form at least two Class D leagues to serve as far ( ms for Texas league clubs. New Jersey Golfer First Entry for Tampa Tourney ; f TAMPA, Fla.—(£>)—Bayard Mitchell, Woodberry, N. J., amateur golfer, was the, first to. enter the initial $4,000 Gasparilln open tuornnment to' start here February 18. -..,,Jim Warren, in chrage of the entry .list, said Wiffy Cox, Leo Diegel, OHn J}utr,n, Gene Sarazen, Abe and Al Espinosa, .Walter Hagen, Johnny Far. -relUand' others would participate.: The dasparilla is the second largest money tournament in'Florida this season. Thirty-two players will make up'the first round of match ploy. First Radio Installed in Mosque of Turkish ISTANBUL, Turkey—(/P)—For the first time in Islamic history a radio ins been installed in a Turkish mosque. Choosing one of the most famous religious edifices in all Turkey, St. Sophia, for this sensational innovation.- Mustapha Kemal has directed that' the radio services be chanted from the newly adopted Turkish Koran by 25 clergymen. Federal Relief Survey I* Sought by Ritchie FRANKFORT, Ky.~(fl>)-A federal survey to determine what states are unable to handle their own relief problems and what form of aid should be extended by the .national government was urged Monday in an address before the Kentucky general assembly by Governor Albert C. Ritchie, of Maryland.. THIS CURIOUS WORLD •*- iv!' heavy responsibility that sometimes rests on diplomat- v fa a,nd naval pficiajs in far-off places was seldom better il- ]u#f?ated than when the Japanese i>ecently rattled their sabres in Shanghai. American naval officers and consular officials there were in a rather ticklish spot. At any moment, any one of th0TO might be confronted with a crisis that would call for cjear thinking and unemotional judgment. To make the .wrong decision might easily mean involving the United States ,in/more trouble than it could get out of in a month. :n$ed^n][y imagine the repercussions that would ensue ,,lpan^"8^p4trol happened to clash with an American a} detachment, for instance, to see the possibilities. Those yjep?«8entatiyesr ol ours in the far east, by a little foolishness ^ suitability,-eouJd cause a terrific fuss. Their responsibility in times like these is a heavy one. Mechanized Civilization P BOFHSSQE CWFFORP C. FUBNAS, of the Sheffield Scientific School at Yale, repeated the other day the old . prediction that civilization will eventually become so thoroughly mechanized and intelligently operated that the ordinary man will have a working only two or three hours long. Wand in h»n4 with this, he said, will come steady employment and high wages, with annuity provisions which will protect the sick and the aged. He added that this fore£88$ Is J» pi|M> dream but 8 sober prediction based on "an engineer's consideration of various scientific and sociological faefcs." Jt is a chiming Vision, certainly; and it is one of the things that mike the present depressio nsc hard to endure. TO stiimbl* along with »netnptoyroe»t, poverty and hunger in "» world which has foe capacity lor achieving such a Utopian of things—is it not a painful and ironic mockery? POISON GAS" eylHe Southern Baseball Head Writes Fiction On Side MEMPHIS, Term.—(;P)-When office cares are forgotten, John D .Martin, lawyer ttnd president of the Southern Baseball association, turns his hand to short atory writing. For several years he has spent 'his off hours dictating his stories to his stenographer. Most of Martin's stories are humorous ones dealing with baseball. He writes under n pen name, kept secret from even his close friends, and he lopes some time to be an estbalishcd star 'writer. Now,' he says, he has stones in the loading magazines once in.a Vfhile. ' • — •••i •Dr. T.'Ernest'Newland of Bucknell Jniversity is of the t opinion' that adults write'-SSO-percerit worse* than children n elementary schools. The world's fastest growing plant is said to be a fungus native to Hawaii. It increases in size so rapidly that its growth can be observed with the human eye. T\vo co-eds were hypnotized, anc now Allegheny College hos prohibited students from being put to sleep Professors: take notice, HKMP9TEAD C01 For Sheriff Omer M, Ouster, above? publisher of the Oaleaburg Dally Register-Mail, soon will open an active campaign for the Republican nomination for governor of'Illlonls. Glister, Is now chairman of the state »tax commission. He has support Of G6v. Louis L. EmmerSon, who will not seek re election. Kentucky Refuges in Need of Food and Help LOUISVILLE, Ky.— (/P)— Flood'-wat ers receded from inundated'lowlands In eastern Kentucky Sunday, but several cities were faced with the problem Of furnishing supplies to families Who returned to their damaged homes. The Red Cross and relief agencies cared for hundreds of refugees over the week-end. The plight of • the homeless was made more serious by bitter cold weather. The temperature was 22 degrese here early Sunday, and freezing weather extended ^generally over th state. The situation at Harlan, Pineville Middlesboro and Pikeville was typical of moat towns in 'eastern Kentucky Sunday. Receding waters left deposits of mud and debris. Utilities companies were busy repairing power lines and communications. . • • » • A school In which only women arc taught to fly gliders has been opened In Germany. ,". (Democratic Primary Fof City Olert WEBB PAT CASEY For Alderman 1 'Wnrd One L. c. (LEX) HELMS! BENNIE BENTON ROY ANDKBS6N Ward Two HOY STEPHENSON L. A. KEITH Ward Four CLYDE A.MONTS IRA HALLIBURTON A/M.M'KAMEY A Hot Reception', DENVER, Col.—Always keep! er in the fire If you expect buj It was lucky for Mrs. Nellie -Wj that she had one at hand When truder attempted to break Int house. She grabbed the poker, < was red hot, and "branded" him i the face. Sore Thro a Don't Gar You get quicker, belter relie Thoxine, • a prescription cxclti for throat ailments. The ver swallow relieves the throdt w Its internal action removes the which otherwise might develo serious Illness. .Most coughs are caused by tated throat; Thoxine stops 1 :once. Safe for the whole fa guaranteed no dope. Money fc hot satisfied. 35c. Sold by Jd Cog Drug Co., and all other| drug stores. Inexpensive Prescription Guaranteed to End Rheumatism Thousands Joyfully Astonished at Swift 48 Hour Relief Progressive pharmacists will tell you that the popular big selling prescription for rheumatism right now Is Allenru—for 85 cents you can get _a- generous bottle from Briant's Drug Store or any up to date druggist. You can get it with an absolute guarantee that if it doesn't stop 'the pain—the agony—and reduce the swelling in 48 hours—your money back. Uric Acid Poison Starts To Leave -Body In 24 Hours Out of your 'joints and muscles go the uric acid deposits that cause all your suffering—It's a safe, sensible, scientific formula—free from harmful or pain deadening drugs. The same absolute guarantee holds good for sciatica, neuritis and lumv bago—quick, joyful relief—no more idle days—it removes the cause.—Adv. Capital and Surplm—$300,000.00 Assets—$1,100,000,00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS R. M. LaGRONE, President. *>L. D. REED, Vice President, R. M. BHIANT, Vice President. C. C. SPRAGINS, Cashier. .J. C. HALL, Assistant Cashier. GEO. W. ROBISON O. A. GRAVES J. A. HAYNES Wm. TEMPLE A. L. BLACK {"i 3 Per Cent Interest on Saving* Citizens ' National Bank Not A Bad Thing To Hav< Hanging Around Our Life Insurance, like taxes, rent, doctor, hospital and other expenl is somotimse hard to meet. That's exactly the condition that makes It necessary that we do GUARD OUR LIFE INSURANCE CAREFUU $ll,SOOiOO Isn't big monoy, but start out to raise It now, and you would hav have such an amount of absolute security that you would be rich ready, and wouldn't need the loan. Lockesburg, Ark. January 28, 1932. Guarantee Mutual Life Co., Omaha, Nebraska, Gentlemen: I thank you for your prompt and full settlement in connection with policy No. 750662 for J1000.00 held by my late husband Benjamin H. Zachry. Although I had given you no notice of our loss your representative was at my house ana made the proof of claim on January 22nd, just four days after his funeral. Such service to your policy holders should cause people to place their family protection with your company. Very truly yours, Louise E. Zachry, Mineral Springs Ark, January 20, 1932. Guarantee Mutual Life Co., Omaha, Nebraska. Gentlemen: I have just received through your state manager, Mr. J. E. Collins, your check for J2500.00 in full settlement for policy No. 602167 held by my late wife, Ruth C. Cowling. I advised Mr. Collins of my loss on January the 14th just six days ago, your prompt adjustment of . your losses should cause those seeking life insurance to place their application with the Guarantee Mutual Life Co. Assuring you of my appreciation for your prompt and courteous settlement 'I am, Yours very truly, John P. Cowling. Ashdown,' January 2(l,| Guarantee Mutual Life Co., Omaha, Nebraska. Gentlemen: This will acknowledge ful] complete settlement in conn with policy No. 723545 for '_ held by my late husband,; Leslie. Although the insurance^ made to his estate which the execution and approval ministration papers, your was issued exactly ten day the death which occurred ary 12th. I appreciate your courtesy' promptness in making sett Very truly yours Gussie J. Nashville, January Guarantee Mutual Life Co,, Omaha, Nebraska. Gentlemen: I wish to acknowledge and th you for your prompt settlement] policy No. 303588 for $3,000, by my husband Finch O. Brya I also wish to thank you for prompt payments of the montti income received during the fourteen months, which was sionecl by my husband's disabilij Yours truly, Mrs. Ruby Pearl Bryant.] The cost to carry the above four contracts has been approximate! $1670.00, and in the .case of Mr. Bryant, $420.00 had been returned to hi' on account of his disability. 'Sometimes the life insurance agent is turned away very rudely, sometimes discourteously. But in paying distressed families well $500,000,00, I have yet the first widow to refuse me the courtesy enough time to give her $1,000.00, $5,000.00, or even $20,000.00 in cxchang for the policy formely so burdensome. I really have some insurance which I haven't sold. J. E. Collins State Manager GUARANTEE MUTUAL LIFS CO Box 414 Hope, Ark., ".DON'T BUY TROUBLE—BUY INSURANCE"!

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