Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 23, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 23, 1932
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Page 2
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MULROONEY of New York, audience 6f cHtirchnieri recently, expressed .Mharcwtfch and community work for .hoys often ends ('tHe'^oiifigateb reach the age of 16, or,thereabouts. r, J '*he Said? "that the churches of all denominations 36 more to try to direct the boys of the city td whole- fecr^atfo'tt. The Boy Scout troop^ dften seem to lose the after "he .is 16, and it is then that he falls iri'to bad corns'-.* *'\ ' ' ' Is a'Whole lot' of,.truth in this; for Ihe lad of 16 ^"V&tf offer^finds himself a misfit, and the two or three-year ' -"^ioa that he begins at that age can be an extremely trying 'dangerous time. /$$ 16 he is-iio longer—in his own eyes, at least—a boy; is; entering manhood; and he is desperately anxious to do - tilings that men do. But he has not quite got there, as The adult-world still looks on him as an unlicked cub, and twips who will treat him as a grown-up are few and far / ' So, feeling himself lost between two worlds, he is apt .to •"ye.a rather hard time. He starts drifting, and the first |up that takes a real interest in him, and treats him a» a jrjfr.6r less mature individual capable of making his own jchoices, is likely to win his allegiance permanently. '' / And it is right at this point'that one ,of modern societyls aost terrible bits of wastage comes in. The.lad,from an un- ivileged A neighborhood will driflL into some uncouth .before he gets his bearings, and ii his luck happens to " le will take rdot-in one or another of them. -, a little later on, we have another yputhf uWgunm^n, ler f urtwe-eyefl young loafer w*Ji a • shady present ifs*iwNH > e;«or another^ pool-room hangernon ready ^et into any Jpnd of trouble that offers itself. ;We have discovered, in recent years, that children must |be given a/chance to get wholesome recreation. But we have , learned that this guidance must extend through the i^'lirst part of young manhood. Commissioner 'Mulropn^y ; has •iffduched on a point that deserves a lot more thought* than w«'. vt " s — given it. ' .,• ^ ,.,-.» • • - • ffittW ftUfci fd Atvttop i ' Mftit#)f cOMtftiMI (ft ->* M Of O , to grtAuH* M*M« tht S.!i«rfrta thnt co-op^roMt,. A Etaty We Overlook Do You THIRTY YEARS AGO Hugh Yates spent Sunday and Monday at home. He is a cadet at Ouachita Colleger Arkndelphia. A man, weighing 364 pounds attracted much attention on the streets Monday, especially when it was learned that he weighed just 100 pounds more than "Pappy" Kyle. TEN YEARS AGO A little daughter arrived yesterday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Kenney in this city. Mr. and Mrs. T. Honey cutt 'have returned, from their honeymoon and are erecting a nett home on West Fourth street. Mrs. George Robison has as her gftesVillss Either Stuart, of Columbus. ' > Miss Kate Stephenson is attending Missionary Conference at Texarkana, as -delegate' from the Young People's Society of the Methodist church. Prophecies of Doom makes much more eerie reading than those casual forecasts scientists made so often of impending and ines- ;., capable doom for the human race. The latest comes from ,jl'. l the geologists, one of whom used a column'in a New York & paper the other day to announce that we shall have a new ice i' J? ag9 in. «o more than 10,000 years. ~'V Aa ''' >Tbings u o£ this sort are never really disturbing. After ;'-' !< all* U 'IQ.OCK) years' do not seem Jong to a geologist, who is \. used to cqtm^ing years by the millions, Ifh^y seem: long to the rest of .u»; and a disaster that is 10,000 years away might as well he ^uWdred times that far'off. We can't make ourselves 'worry.apouift, , But.it,does make eerie reading, this description of slowly accumulating masses of ice, up on the top of the globe, piling up silently and relentlessly, century after century, waiting tp slide down over the bulge of the earth and depopulate Europe and Jforjh America. < ' ,, The'last ice age, for instance, slid a mile-high glacier ^o'ng the ajte'of wrote is tyw Ney York City, The next one •5 * probably wfll'do the same; The-Great Lakes will vanish; the & mountains of Tennessee will be .frost-bound and desolate with f i, a thoaand years of winter, a,nd the climate of Florida will H ;be like Labrador's climate today, '-*, t' " ! ', • Nature, evidently, believes in pushing a wet sponge across the slate every so often. All that we have and all that , we have done wiH vanish, without a trace, a few score of centuries henoe. Then the glaciers will retreat, and a new North American continent will be ready for experiments in ei,¥iiizatioivbuilding by some new groUp of restless adven- . turers from around the equator. |^ • , .There is a faseinatiqn to that sort of picture, somehow ^v"A propel amount of humility is good for us, and that is Woman and Man Held in McAlester Death M'ALESTER, 'Okla.— (ff>)— A former McAlester policeman and a young woman were held late Thursday for investigation n the death of Sam Houston Wllis, about 25, found dead rom poisoning at a tourist camp here early Thursday, Willis was said to be soldier qn furlough from San Anonio. Authoities announced theih initial nvestigation pointed to- foul play wth •obbery -as the motive. No charges lad been filed early Thursday night. Me held 'are Evelyn Jones and Earl Lac«y. Willis and 'a woman drove into the camp late Thursday night and reg- stefed as man and wife. When no one appeared outside the cabin Thursday morning an investigation led to the finding of Willis' body inside. Dr. M. Pearce, county physician, said leath was due to poison. - 1 -•••. The Kentucky college editor who called marriage stupid must have men turned down by the girl of his choice. Daughter of Mexico^ Presideftt Wed what we get from these scientific prophecies of We are here, so to speak, on sufferance. No matter .. sort of society we fabricate here, sooner or later it wil he swept away, and people will have to begin all over again Keeping that idea, in mind is one way of avoiding an over stuffed ego. Prospering Industry A SURVEY of the airplane industry in 1931 indicates that it withstood hard times about as well as any industry in the Ration, despite the facUh&t only $49,000,000 worth of air plants were mm »» compared with planes worth twice thai ,m.Heh in J9<$, To begin with, all the ships that were built la»t yeajr were soWUrwhich was decidedly not the case in Production was off, but it was accurately geared to eoi "' tfWek is the important thing. Furthermore, the hyilt up in 1^29 were largely disposed of. In idditwn, the air transport businew showed striking gain*. More line* W«'« in operation last year, more w«r« flown »»4 WNP?f passengers were carried than has become * firmy now M> far stronger than it President OrtizJRubio of Mexico rjere,is sl)pwn signing.marriage papers for the newly weds .beside Kim. The bride is Rubib's daughter. Carmen, and her husband s Bernardo Castaneda, a lawyer of Mexico City. The wedding was attended only by immediate; members of both- families; Call for Democratic Meet in State Issued LITTLE ROCK.—(ff>)—A call for the democratic state central committee to meet here FrFiday, April 1 to select 18 delegates to the democratic national convention at Chicago in ^une, went out Wednesday from Chairman Lamar Williamson at Monticello. ^ Four of the delegates will be from the state at large, and the other 14 divided between the seven congressional districts. Williamson said he had been asked to request that consideration be given a proposal that half the delegates be THIS CURIOUS WORLD: ,- women. The committee also is expected to take up the contest between two factions of the party in Crittenden county, involving the right of Count) Judge A. W. Oliver to change boundary lines to from new townships, by which ne admitted he sought to control the committee. Thp case now is pending before the state supreme court to settle strictly party affair*. '4. "Murder in the Rue Morgue" is even more shocking and horable than 'Frankenstein." v '' BAD BREAT may be due to BILIOUSNESS "My breath would get bad, and often I would get up In the morning with an awful taste in my mouth," says Mr. Silas Hambiin, ot Cambria, Va, "My skin was yellow, and J felt pretty poorly, generally. An old friend recommended that I try Black-Praught for this. I found it an excellent medicine and have used it ever since, when I needed anything for constipation. I find a small dose, taken occasionally, keeps me in good shape." This old, weU'teiown, reliable laxative medicine costs only one cent» gage. Sold by, all druggists •Ml CK- DRAUGHT (Wftt oun Early Stock Advance. Slowly Dwindle Away tt8W YQRK-M/IVBwrs ga^a stock prices a Vldlent boost In the opening transactions fH&yn in ft stampede to get out of the" market, but' wondered if they>had.been frightened by a showdown as the advance dwindled away during tfie remainder of the trading session. Early gains of $1 to ?7 a share, recorded during the first 15 minutes of trading, were whittled a way, by profit taking and fresb selling thereafter, the close found a mixture of narrow gains artd losses. A few prominent issues finished with net gains of $1 to $2.50 a share. Wall street', was highly confused at the start of trading over the possible effects of the stock exchange's new ruling, announced late Thursday which will require'brokers after AprjjJ 1 to Obtain specific permission from their customers before loaning their stocks to short sellers. Mrs. Caraway's Brother Held on Prohi Count NASHVILLE, Tenn. — (ff>)— Walter E. "Dick" Wyatt, brother of United States Senator Hattie W. Carawey, of Arkansas, was arrested Wednesday afternoon at his home near McEwen Humphreys county, Tennessee, hy United States Deputy Marshal 3. F Anderson 1 of 1 Nashville, on a charge of violating the national prohibition law. If Al Capone could get out, he might pick up a few pointers at the Democratic and Republican conventions when they stay start kidnaping delegations. York DibuUntc Loiet Hw Siittr'i JIN*ell, PoUce^Learn NKW YOHIE.-A J*w*I 'tfettf iwt «K«ml |»fftt said to fat wort" 0 owned by M*. flobwt T. Stonfc, lfi* alone In tteh Wai fefe&nf th* Jewel* „„, .the StoriW jseu$$ «jtet* At G«*»wlo»v Gt., t* \W Mrtfty'i apart Mitfon Pnfk *vjMW& ,t, She made one Atop en'route. When she arrived, the Stone-gem casket, placed In a black bug, 6H th«n«at, had vanished front the car, It. was the second success/* i raid staged agalnit the jewel .treasurers of the popular young matron, the former Cafolin Frances MeCoon, who In 192? married Robert T, St6nV<heno* of R, T. Stone & Co., stock brokers.. In Augutt, 1930, while tfie Stones slept In their suite at the Hotel Montauk, at Monlauk Point. L..I,, thieves entered their bed chamber and made off with $«,000 in Jewels. Mrs. Stone's collection, .which Is insured, la reputed to be worth $250,000. Another, Public Enemy of Chicago Now Gone CHICAGO.— (3p) —Another of Chicago's original public enemies" is gone. •••*<; The ravages of tuberculosis and not gang bullets removed Myles.P. O'Don. nell, 28, from the list of 'public enemies" issued two years ago. by the Chicago crime commission. Myles, a brother of-William "Klondike" O'Donnell, was prominently mentioned in gangland's affairs eight years ago because he was riding in an automobile through Al Capone's territory in suburban .Cicero with Assistant State's Attorney William H. Me Swiggin when McSwIggin was shot to death. The McSwiggin slaying as one of the many gangland shootings that was never officially solved. Judgment Is Awarded Against Jimmy Rogers OKLAHOMA CITY— (fi*)— Judgmen- of $2600 against Jimmy "Cowboy* Rodgers, radio entertainer, for maintenance of his—14-year-old daughter Katharine, Was awarded Mrs. Stella Harkins, his former wife, Thursday by Edgar S. Vnught, United States district judge. The singer testified he did not learn he had a child uhti two years ago, .' CITY OF Hi (Democratic Primary For City Cl FRED WEBI For City Attd PAT CfASSnl W. S. ATK1N For Aldernj Ward One L. C. (LEX) HE BENNIE BEN! ROY ANDERS E. O. COOP Ward Two! ROY STEPHENS L. A". KEITH Ward Four CLYDE A. MO* IRA HALLIBUR A. M. M-KAM1 WARNING In the Hempttead Chan The Federal Land Bank; of St. Louis . , vs. I C. Spates, et al. ... - ~ The Defendants, G. C. E •Mrs. O. C. Schoonmnki Mrs. T. J. Carter; Thoma: Virginia Carter, hls'wife; ter; Phyll Carter; Nina , James Edward Carter; RJ and each of them, are wi pear in this court withirj and answer the compla Plaintiff, The Federal Ld St. Louis. Witness my hand andj said court this 8th day ol -M WILLIE ! (Seal) - -. , Atty. Plif., E. F. McFaddln, Hope, Arkansas. —Feb. 9-lfi •4- TAILORED To Your Measi Mr. Kennedy, representing A. B. K baum'& Co., our tailoring represeni will be here for three days WEDNESDAY—THURSDAY—FRI February 24th to 26th, with his new S and Sjummer line of the famous Kirschbaun Clothes Now is your chance to ordev a suit of cl' f rom a great assortment of all kinds o: ing materials. ( and made to your indh measure! This service costs no more fact, the prices are quite reasonable, you can own a new Spring and Summe ,| which will fit you as carefully as thoi were made by a custom tailor. Such low prices may not previal next sj SPRING WOOLENS TWEEDS FLANNELS SERGES TROPICAL WORSTEDS LINEN SUITINGS ALL SUMMER FABRICS Whether you want a spring suit, or a li weight summer suit, now is the time ( der it, For later delivery, if you choc Dozens and Dozens of smart and new terns—exquisite materials—fine tailor AND NEW 1932 PRICES Lower Than in Many Years Geo. W, Robison 6* Co. "THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE" Sit:

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