Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 29, 1932 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, February 29, 1932
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Page 3
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«»" t yftil vfotry «••><« <muo« Odh't you grfeve about - tteerfl Me w« future ftrard y^ti* f»tti«, At the b*W 1ft life's Oft rfrnplwf,,' , gov« *iU foil wh\sn weaUfehUa lohei Just be «Iad that you are living, And keep cheering some ewe on. fhftre's a lot of ioifW 'fottftd you, Lots of loncsometiess add* f^ftrs; Lots of heart ache* artd M worry. Through the shadow of the years, All the world needs more than triumphs, More than all the swords we've drawn It is hungering ftfr the fellow ' ! keeps cheering some ante on, — "Vi M. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bush had as week end fiuests, Mr. Bush's parents. Mr. aftd Mrs. Robert Bush of Little Rock. Miss Claudia Whitworth spent the Week end visiting with friends and relatives in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Floyd and fam« ily were week end guests of relatives in Little Rock. Miss Winnie Lee Floyd remained in Little Rock to hear Par- crewski , who will sppenr In recital in Monday evening at the high school auditorium in that city. Miss Mary Blllingsly of the Lewis.- ville pubic school faculty spent the week end visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Billingsly. Mr. and Mrs. Max Cox spent last week visiting with friends in Little Rock. Mrs. Robert Campbell, Mrs. Tully Henry and Mrs. K. G. McRac Jr., were Fridav visitors in Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Stuart and son Howard and Miss Anna Story were Sunday guests of J. W. Story . and family in Magnolia. Mrs. Pat Robinson returned Sunday night from n two week's visit with Mr. Robinson who is now located in Amarillo, Texas. Mrs. Fred Marshall and little daughter, Margaret nnd I. T. Bell, Jr., of Texarkanh were week end guests of Miss Maggie Bell and Ike T. Bell, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Yarbrough spent Saturday visiting in Shrcveport, La. Chas. B. Foster of Shreveport spent the week end visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Y. Foster. Friends will be glad to know that the condition of W. Y. Foster, who has been critically ill at his home for the past few months, is reported as slightly improving. Mr. and Mrs. Corbin Foster had as week end guest, Miss Clyde Martin of Spring Hill. Mr. and Mrs. J. T3. Harbin, Mrs. Florence Turner and-Mrs. A. D. But-' . ler were Sunday visitors in Lewisville and Stamps ..Mrs. Charles Briant and son, Charles spent the week end visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Leo Perdue in Louann. Mrs. Earl White spent the week end visiting with friends and relatives in Blcvins. Senator Lawrence Mitchell of Prescott attended the services on Sunday at the First Methodist church in this city, at which time Steve Carrigan de- iff u . at tRe btaft »f th» P. ' T. A, City ecmrte»i"«HH mwt wt TUi»d*y afttrftdWt at 4 o'ctocfc it the Dgl«(% rthool. MtM Melva Rog*f« spent Saturday visiting in Texarkana. "i e £ \V d ^'W. «• Anderson, M», S. <3. Norton, Mrs. A. C. Whitehurst «*?&. MlMes JL * W ">« <»nd v Cornelia whltehurst were visitors In Texaf* kana on Saturday, ^ —Feature Picture— BARBARA STANWICK in "FORBIDDEN" SAENGER T FRI B> Mr. and Mr*. Burgher Jt cs had-as Week end guests, Mr. and Stet. D/'U. Peterson and daughter,' Mildred of Marshall, Texas, and Mr. nnd Mrs. Robert Evans and children of Ashdown, Little Rock Child Hurt jnAccident Billy Stewart, 4, Suffers Broken Leg When Struck by Automobile PINE BLUFF.-Billy Cean Stewart, aged four, son of Mr. and Mrs. G A Stewart, 624 East Fourteenth street! Little Rock, sustained a broken rlghl leg and possibly Internal injuries when struck by an automobile on the Warren-Pine Bluff highway about 1 miles from here Sunday night. The child was removed to a Pine Bluff hospital. J. F. Railey, a loan office operator here, was said by officers to have been driver of the car which struck the boy. The boy and his mother, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Summerhlll, 724 East Sixteenth street, Little Rock, and Mrs. Alice Battle and her daughter, Virginia, had spent the day in Warren and were en route home when the accident occurred. The party stopped,to repair n flat tire, and the child is said to have strolled behind an automobile and onto the highway. Pope Touches on War in Far East Love of Fleshpots Afflicts World and Causes Suffering, Pontiff Says VATICAN CITY— yp)-Pope Pius XI told the world in a radio broadcast Sunday that its love of the fleshpots "is- tHB source of disputes and wars that always have afflicted and still today afflict the world" with such grief and suffering "as perhaps never have been encountered in history." The pontiff spoke specifically of the warfare in the Far East in his address on the heroic virtues of venerable Maria Assunta Pallotto, who died in China as a missionary, and said he hoped his benediction "will be an augury of universal peace and prosperity." Pope Pius, broadcasting his benediction through the Vatican radio station, HVJ, addressed it specifically "to all those who suffer in this universal disturbance of work and of life, to all peoples of the earth, and in particular to the two great peoples (the Chinese and the Japanese) that . In this moment call the attention of the whole -world to the Far East." "To those who suffer for still grave and violent conditions of things in Russia, in Mexico and in Spain," he added, "and to those who control the destinies of the peoples, our benediction goes with the strong wish and humble confidence prayer to divine goodness that our paternal apostolic benediction everywhere and to all will carry and urge them toward Christian life." 100-Gallon Still Taken in Cass County Raid ATLANTA, Tex.— A 100-gallon capacity still was confiscated north of Douglassville Sunday by Sheriff Nat Curtwright who arrested Aubrey Johnson, The still was in full operation when the sheriff and his deputies swooped down upo nit. In addition to the copper outfit, 500 gallons of mash also were confiscated, LADIES ONLY! Will Be Admitted to the Matinee 1'er- ( formance and hear Sarah Freeland (BEAUTY CONSULTANT FOR BARBARA GOULP) LECTURE AND DEMONSTRATE On "THE ART OF BEING BEAUTIFUL" Lecture at Exactly 3:30 p. m. LAST TIMES MONDAY "DANCE TEAM" -With— JAMES DUNN SALLY EILEBS Sweeter Lovelier, Even more human than in "Bad Girl." TUESDAY WEDNESDAY With CLIVE BROOK VJVIENNE QSBOBNE CHARLES JUGGLES A Picture Every Woman Should See COMING THUBSDAV-FRIDAY RUTH ROYAL AND HER BAND BOX BEVUE T-Feature Picture— BARBARA STANWICK in "FORBIDDEN" Ruth [Royal, "The Girl of a Thousand Songs" popular radio and record- IngartUfwho is featured in ''The Band Box ReVue," a smiirt musical comedy with u company of'18, mdstly girls, that comes to the Saenger-theatre for two days . engagement '' beginning Thursday. ' i I didn't Know-" "I didn't know it was loaded" . . . . here's a picturization of the old story as Alan Dalzel, 18,'under arrest in Newark, N. J., solemnly contemplates, the revolver with which he was alleged to have accidentally shot and killed a friend, Anthony, de Paino, To Start Inquiry On Short Selling Senate Committee Will Begin Investigation of Bear Raiders WASHINGTON—(/P)—The Senate Banking Committee will seek to learn this week whether a small group of professional speculators on Wall Street deliberately had been driving down security prices and the extent of the practice. 'Armed with names and statistics, Senator Wolcott, Republican, Connecticut, close friend of President Hoover will go before the committee Tuesday to ask that certain stock traders be subpoenaed. Leaders believe the time has come to determine the foundation for administration beliefs that the bear raiders have checked every recovery move resulting from reccSistruction measures. Senator Watso nof Indiana, the Republican leader, Sunday predicted the inquiry would be made into the short sellers "so we can find out just what there is to the persistent complaints against their operations." The House Judiciary and Agriculture Committee will resume their study of measures to regulate short celling on the stock and grain exchanges which have been firmly protested by officers of the exchange. Embargo on Trade in Far East Last Resort NEW YORK—(yp)—An embargo on trade only "as last resort" in United States efforts to restory peace in the Far East crisis was advocated Sunday by the federal council of Churches of Christ in America in a special message to v churches. "If every other measure for the restoration of peace should fail and the other nations by concerted action should declare that either party to the conflict has restored to force in vio- ation of .its treaty obligations, and should consequently sever trade and financial relations with such nations," Ihe message said, "we believe the United Stales, as a last resort, should declare an embargo on trade with that nation." Northwest Farmers Give Surplus Food to Needy SPOKANE, Wash.-(/P)-Northwest farmers are feeding the needy with grain and vegetable produce they cannot sell profitably, with railroads and government agencies unofficially giving assistance. Peter Green, self-styled head of the 'Pacific Northwest unemployed," collects the donations of vegetables, fruit and grain from farmers.who have too much, and induces those controlling trains and trucks haul his collections to relief points. The forest service and blister rust control service have lent trucks for hauling and transfer companies have helped as well am the railroads. i , . ttuth Royal and D«nc« Team* to Appear In Unit Stage Show Rllth Royal, famous radio aftiSt and ftetfrdlng artltf, wh* Is welt fcttawti to ltrt«t*f» of th» radio, will'be seen «t the Saenger theater Thursday a* one of fhe feature attractions With the Band Bo* Revue, a smtot ttfew ntusl- cai comedy Adduction IhaiifRftufes a cast of 18 artiste, the majority tit the performer* feeing girls, Miss Royal \i a songWeM with a voice that compares favoftbty W(h that of Kate Smith, who I* Heard daily over the Columbia Broadcasting .System. Mto Royal is known aS "The QlH of a Thousand Songs" and her repertoire contains populat*, classical a«d folk'iofe selections. She ties fea- lures in the Band Box Revue, her own orchestra, "The- Ensglns," a" sfliAttly costumed orchestra. ' The Erwgins with. Ruth Royal feature solo and novelty Instrumental numbers. , Many featured dancers, who have appeared,in several New York stage productions are seen In solo and en* semble numbers with the revue.' / team that makes quite a hit .every* where they go is Phflls JakHn and Beth' Robbing, two winsome misses who go in for sister work In comedy arid eccentric dancing. Other dancers with the revue are eggy Powell, Muriel Bandy, Thelma Hanes, Marie Norwood and Mick BlacWell, a singing and dancing je- venlle; Smart.staging and costuming as well as. production routines and • comedy bits make the Band BOX Revue .one of tfie. finest .stage offerings ever brought South. It* Will opefi a two day engagement at the Saenger theatre beginning, on Thursday. The feature picture for that day is '"Fbrbidden" with Barbara Stanwlck and Adolph Menjou. i Ford Staking AlF On His New Model Expects to Market l'/ 2 Million Cars in the Next Ten Months DETROIT.—(/P)—Henry Ford Sunday announced plans which, if they can be carried out, will provide employment for 400,000 men and require expenditure of hundreds of millions of dollars during the remainder' Of 1932. "We're going to put up everything we've got," he said, "to Help start the wheels a-tur'ning.' " ' Declaring that huge stocks of materials have been brought into the plants here or have been contracted for, he said he was pointing at a possible production of 1,500,000 cars in 10 months.'Ford said production of'the Recently announced 1 ;new eight and the improved four cylinder models to login probably next week and that he hoped to run the output up to an average of from 5,000 to 6,000 units a day "before very long." It was disclosed incidentally that Ford's effort ot eliminate parts in the new car had delayed their presentation. . "Every time an engineer wants to stick something on, I study how'.to take'something off, to make it simpler," Ford said. "That's the way we've been working for weeks,' said one of the engineers. "Otherwise we would have been out weeks ago." Ford reiterated his previous statement that he had-no postive assurance that a market existed for 1,500,000 cars during the remainder of the year. "We are going to try and find out," he said, adding that the entire project was directed at initiating an industrial revival." "We are going to do our utmost, risk everything if necessary to see if we cannot make what the county need's most—work—jobs," he said. 100,000 at Detroit Plants Of the 400,000 men to whom resumption of Ford activities is expected to provide employment, Ford said 100,000 would be on the company's pay roll in the Detroit area alone while the remainder will be recalled by the 5,500 firms throughout the United States that supply it with parts and 1 raw materials. Unfilled orders for the hew cars, it was said at the Ford offices today, totaled 83,650 at noon. These, it was explained, are orders upon which cash deposits have been made. Fcrd' said that contrary to reports in trade circles there will bo no change in the company's standard selling plan. The manufacturer said he did not know what would be the cost of determining whether a market existed for 1,500,000 cars this year." I don't want to know—not now," he said. He estimated, however, that such a program would involve the expenditure of $52,000,000 a month for raw and fabricated materials alone; that the pay roll in the Detroit plants would total $18,000,000 a month anud that throughout the year the company would spend $150,000,000 for bodies; $47,000,- OOOfor seel in the open market; $20,- OCp.OOO for tires, $48,000,000 for body trimming matedials and $10,100,000 for glass. 'Matter Farmer*' Show ProfitsJforj932 Work ST. LOUIS.—(^—Fifteen "master farmers" of Missouri, as chosen in a contest, made money during 1931, figuring all prices at farm market value. Their net profits totaled more than $58,000, or about $3,800 apiece, an average of $15 an acre. This compares with the average of ~ $9.62 an acre profit in a similar contest a year ego. One farmer in the 1931 contest, working 40 acres, obtained a net return of $51 per acre. On one 60-acre corn project a yield of 91.6 bushels t othe acre was obtained, with a production cost of 11 cents 3 bushel. -^1 ._.>4tt$U«> aMX " "to nOT Japanese bluejackets, taking coyer as Chinese shells rained 6ti the wharves S'ftfju&hfci^af* ptettttf&l,!$r« tfwl^, ing an opportunity to attack with the armored cars shown at the left. ;The picture-was .taken Sh'ihe Japanese sectdr in the International Settlement. Chinese laid down a bombardment to preVent faftdMg of rdrffofeghten'ts.* Nab Cleveland's "Public Enemy No. 1" For. months he'd played hide-and-seek with the law. He'd even had his nose remodeled arid his hair dyed in an effort to escape arrest on murder and robbery charges. But th egame was up for "Smiling Joe" Filkowski when this picture was taken, showing Cleveland's "Public Enemy No. 1" (center) manacled to Cleveland detectives ho captured >im >on a New York street. Though known .as one of the middle west's most dangerous gunmen, he Was taken without n shot being fired. judt Japanese Artillery In Action Guns manned by Japanese Marines are shown pouring shells into Chinese lines at Shanghai. Despite their modern weapons, the invaders are being held by the handicapped defenders. Personal Mention | R, B. Wolf started' upon his new duties Monday morning, as city salesman for Plunkett-Jarrell company, wholesale grocers here. Wolf takes the place made vacant through the recent death of Clyde Hill. He is a former citizen of Hops, having filled the same position until six years ago, when he resigned to move to Mindcn, La. W. B. Mason returns to his duties at the office of the company Tuesday. He had temporarly ifilled the vacancy occasioned by Hill's death. Elmer Murph vjsited in Texarkana Sunday. Mrs. John F. Howard and son, of Malvern, spent Sunday with her husband, who is with the L. & A. railway, Mrs. Killis Fope of Nashville, was shopping in Hope Saturday. College Youth Proposes New Rating of Pitchers CLEVELAND, Ohio.—(#>)—Michael F. Cassell, a junior at Western Reserve university, proposes to give good pitchers in second division clubs u "break." He would change the method of arriving at averages. Instead of dividing the number" of complete decision games in which a pitcher has worked by the number he has won to arrive at a precentage, Cissell would divide the number of games a team won into the number won by the pitcher, also divide the number lost by the team into the number lost by the pitcher and subtract the two percentages. The system would give Robert Moses Grove .200 instead of his .886 but would still put him ahead of all others. The system would give Danny MacFayden of th.e Boston Red Sox ,114, or third place among the winning percentages instead of his present 17th plane. Accidentally Slain By Daughter, Eight Msr. B. W. Conner of Brrckeys Shot by Gun Used as Plaything MEMPHIS, Tenn.— (ff>)— Mrs. B. W. Conner, aged 33, Brickeys, Ark., fatally wounded at her Arkansas home Sunday morning when a shotgun in the hands of her eight-year-old daughter was discharged, died at a hopsital Sunday afternoon. Laurine, th'e daughter, used the shotgun as a plaything. Her father loaded the gun the night before while locking for chicken theaves and neglected to unload it before retiring. Speak Over Radio Teis, of G. O.l*V$to«ii« of DemocraU.lnvitecMor Lucky Strike Hour NfiW YORK-^Upon the, iriVitatl^i of The American Tobacco company, Senator Simeon D.'Fess, 'chairman Of the executive committee of Qie Democratic National Committee, have accepted an offer to utilize a portion of the Lucky Strike radio hour on Tuesday and Thursday nights, respectively, during the coming weeks, for the presentation to the American people of the points of view of the two historic political parties. This national political forum will begin oh Tuesday March 1, at 10 p. m. Eastern Standard Time over It national radio hookup. Senator Fess on behalf of the Republican party will make the opening address. On Thursday, March $ Mr. Shouse will speak on behalf of the Democratic party; It i/expected that on Tuesday night, March 8, Senator Watson, Republican leader of the Senate, will speak) for the Republicans, and on Thursday night, March 10, Senator Robinson, Democratic leader 1 of ^e Senate, Will present the Democratic point of view. It is contemplated that an outstanding leader Of each of the' parties will then speak 6n Tuesday and -Thursday of each succeeding week.; • , Through*'this----medium> it is'hoped that the'American people* will' have, in advance of the meeting of the po- lital conventions in June, an opportunity %to listen to the voices of the principal leaders of both parties, and thus will acquire directly an understanding of their viewpoints concerning the various questions now before the people. The attitude of The American Tobacco Company is, of course,' entirely .non-partisan, and its relationship to the national forum thus planned is solely that of placing a portion of its Lucky Strike hour at' the disposal of the respective national committees of the two great political 'parties. The naming of the speakers and the contents of the program will be' wholly under the management and control of the national committees .of the respective parties/ •• • As a rule, the political parties in presidential years take time of their own over the radio, but this is ordinarily done only after the ^nominations : .< : \ *• >Cdtflit^Jtt Dorado;;iMd ly farirfM" were Visitors: Judge Ragsdale?!! Cfoiuity Judges A&fc sas;, ' , •*! W : campaign Is we'll i UticaTidrUm 1 ''— can Tobacco Utilised, by; the, $ttp2 nature of a paign 'dlicUs t „ to familarize the (put iems which' wlti~ the framing- of ,t national parties,Tt " sonalities f gures of the ' Negro Sought in Murder Is Captured on bland HELENA — Tom Temple, negro, wanted for the fatal shooting here last Monday of Tom Johnson, also a negro, was arrested Sunday on an island 17 miles above Helena, the arrest being made by Deputy Sheriffs Len Smith and Edgar Hickey. The negro was lodged in jail, pending a preliminary hearing on a first degree murder charge. Temple is alleged to have shot Johnson during an altercation over the latter's wife. Johnson died Thursday night. CARD OF THANKS Words are inadequate to express our sincere appreciation to the many friends and neighbors who have been such a comfort in the loss of our beloved husband, father and grgpdfath- er. Also for the beautiful floral offerings. We wish, ot tfeank the American Legion post for tbsir thoughtfulness and kindness, Mrs. g. N. Berry Mr. and. Mrs. W. L. Ellis and Fwnily. Mr. and Mrs. P. 0. Burt. LOCAL Transfer Service Stringer & Webb PHONE 501 or 907 The Simple GeV ika, reacKei>the ing/out polsongk _ trouble. -One^dofes "ABOUT * a health was not, got Mrs. W. ! P. .Court, N,, "I felt weak, pains in my by these symptomft: Phone 380 The Electric Number BACON ELECTRIC COMPANY A THREE DAYS' COUGH IS YOUR DANGER SIGNAL PwtUtmt wujh» and coJtU tad to wriou» trouble. Yo» cap stop aim »ow witl) Cremnhion, «n eajuWfio) cmwpte U»« U pleiMM to Hit*. Creomulsion i« * MW medteftl mcovery with two-fold *c. lion; it Motbe« *nd beak th* ii>S«fl»o4 mfgbranw an4 inhibits germ growfo ws drag*, creosote it recof. of thjoitYrouWw, CreMWfWon ifl »4djtion to creosote, other he»liD« 9e- WM»»wtacb«ootheaBd heal the infected and «top the irritation «4 while thf croo«ot« My mother a4 try ^ard^, found it was for It built me up.;: in my back stopped, felt better andl stronger than I had in some , time. • I took about 7 bottles of Oardui in all." «»»• CARDUI Hffri WWWfl #oM at Pntf ftteftt iiuiiiiimiiiuHuiniiuiiiuii BAKI POWI j on to to stqmscb, is abwrhed into the Wood. «tt*ck» the te«t of the troijblo ind checks the growth of the germs. ^ ' " B i» guaranteed treatment of ' ' PA POR OVi||?| USE U.I »hin pf

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