Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 30, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, July 30, 1934
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Monday, Jufy 30, 1934 f6ti TELEPHONE 821 Friends, in this world of hurry and work and sudden end, If n thought comes quick of doing a kindness to a friend, Do it that very moment! Don't, put it off, don't wait, What's the use of doing n kindness if you do it a day too late? —Selected. Mrs. Frank Hearn and daughter, Mary Jane have returned from a week visit to relatives nnd frittids in Little Rocfc. o—— Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Porlerfield, Mr. nni) Mrs. J. Wcldon Crawford and sons Billy and Jomac* of Little Rock were (lie Sunday guests of Mrs. E. G. Porterfield and othr rlntives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Foster, Mrs. Morris Talley and Miss Joyce Board havp returned from a wck's visit to the Chicago Century of Progress. Ike T. Bell Jr., Miss Maggie Bell and Mrs. Sid Henry were- Sunday night dinner tiuests of Mrs. M. H. Barlow nl the Barlow Hotel in DeQuccn. Mrs. W. W. Allen of Trenton, Tenn., i;: the house guest of her sisiler, Mrs. E. G. Coop and Mr. Coop. Mrs. H. J. Mnncill and children, Gwendolyn and Bobbie Joe, of Dallas, Texas, nrc making an extended visit witli Mrs. Mancill's sister, Mrs. H. H. Higgnson and Mr. Higga.son. n " Dr. and Mrs. Thos Brcwster left Monday fos a visit with relatives and friends in Bardstown, Ky. They cx- pevt to spend Monday in Padukali, Ky. o Mir.- Claudia Coop accompanied by Mis? Anna Francos Hudgens of Texarkana spent th week end with Mr and Mrs. E. G. Coop. Mrs. S. E. Bail- of Tcxnrkann was the Sunday night guest of relatives and friends in the city. Mrs. Hugh Jones has returned from a visit with relatives and friends in Little Rock. Thos. M. Anderson of Augusta, Ga., flew into the city Saturday afternoon from San Antonio, Texas for a few hours visit with htr sister, Mrs. J. L. Jamison and brother, Roy Anderson . and Mrs. Anderson. Co-Ed Is Bride Of Film Actor Klopi'incnt, and inarrlnge In Yiima, Ariz., culminated tho month-old, acuu.ilritaricesljip of Hetty I'Mournoy, above, anil Haljih (,'ravps, Him aclor-direc- lor. Tlu.' bridu was a co-ctl ftt lh« Univc-raity of California at I.OH ENGLAND SUSPECTS (Continued from Page One) Vienna as soon as the Vienna powers that be are ready .to nccept him. He was retried Sunday to be in further conference with Chancellor Hitler at Bayreuth. in Southern Germany, a peaceful little town which has become an impromptu political thcntrr. By the Associated Press Developments Sunday in the Austrian situation: Dr. Kurt Schuschnigg, nn ardent anti-Nazi and believer in the restoration of tho monarchy, was named chancellor of Austria to succeed Englebert Dollfuss. 'Prince von Starhombcrtt will take over the vice chancellery and Emil Fey, former vice chancellor, will become minister of the interior. Tlie change in government heads left control in the hands of n political alignment essentially liko thnt under Dollfuss. The announcements capped a day of turmoil in Austria during which hasty preparations were made for defense of the capital because of a reported Nazi attack which had fnil- ed to materialise. The government was still in control, fighting bitterly against Nazi rebels on several fronts, notubly Slyria and Cnrinthin. REVIVAL SERVICES (Continued from Page One) Dull Headaches Gone Simple Remedy Does It Headaches caused by constipation nro gone after one dose of Adlcriku. This clonus poisons out of BOTH upper and lower bowels. Ends bad sleep, nercousncss. John S. Gibson Drug' Company. Today . . . Tomorrow ... or any day you'll find the coolest spot iii town at the— NOW WYNNE GIBSON — and — PAUL LUKAS GIVE MY LOVE' TUES. & WED, Matbicc Tuesday ISc These are "contest days" . . . gel yi:ur tickets from your favorite nnd come and see— Comedy Pictorial TUIID Matinee i nun. & Look who's coming fgr another midweek western pro- AND three of the best short subjects money can buy! Mrs. J. F. Black of Houston, Texas war, the week end guest of Mr. and Mrs. GILS Hayrxes and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. William Glover of Malvem were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey McRae, Mr. Glover returning home Sunday night, Mrs. Glover remaining over the week. Miss Meryl Henry, Miss Babl Ethridge, Mrs. George Green and Mrs. Henry Haynes are in Nashville, Tenn., attending an educational conference. Miss Bettie Lee Evans has returned from a two weeks visit with Mrs. A. J. Jobe in Little Rock. After a visit with relatives and friends in the city, Phillip McRae left Monday for his home in Fayetteville. Miss Hattie Anne Feild will spend the week end with Mrs. Orion at the Lewisville. The Young People of the First Pres- byterian'church wil' lenjoy a'picnic and swim on Tuesday evening at the Pines. Hamilton Orion of Ashdown spent the week end witah Mrs. Orton at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Rogers. George Ware of the Experiment Farm is a business visitor in Fayetteville this week. Born: Monday noon, July 30, to Mr. and Mrs. Sycl McMath at Julia Chester hospital a 7 3-4- pound son, Sidney Smith McMuth. Jr. Mrs. McMath and i'on are doing fine. Frank Drake, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tern Drake, and an employe of the Checkered Cafe, underwent an emergency operation for appendicitis Sunday at Julia Chester hospital. He was reported doing well Monday. Mi. and Mrs. Bob Morris and Miss Margaret Kinser have returned from a two weeks' vacation trip to Abilene and other points in Texas. S. E. Kena, assistant manager of llu> Pacific Mills of New York, is here visiting his paretns Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Kent and friends throughout the county. Counting Texas, Louisiana, and now North Dakota, the United States isin the funny shape of having onlly 48 states but 51 governors. —Lufkin News. imiiiiiinill DANCE Elks, Hall Thursday, August 2. Put Kelly nnd his Majestic Ramblers from New Orleans will furnish music Dance starts promptly ut ill p. m. Admission, $1.10. iiliiimiiiiifiiiiiiimiliiiiiliiiiiiiliiiiiif period of music lasting from 7:45 to 8, at which time the regular congregational singing will begin. The young people of the church will assemble each night at 7:30 for a special service. They are divided into theree groups with each group under the leadership of young people's workers from the Sunday School and B. Y. P. U. The morning services will begin at 9 o'clock, lasting for one hour. The pastor will use the following subjects this week: Tuesday morning—"God the Father." Wednesday morning — "God the Son." Thursday morning—"God, the Holy Spirit." Friday morning—"The church." There will be no services Saturday night and Monday morning. Hie regular services of the church will pive place each week-day to tho revival. The pastor has asked all the congrega- gation to allow no other appointments to come between them and the meeting, and in a spirit of co-operation young people and older people alike are laying aside other things for the Neb,, he and his compnnlonft daw* brred out on top of the metal ball ns it fell to the caxth at a sickening speed. They 1 attempted to release the gigantic parachute with which tihfl sphere was equipped, but w«r« unsuccessful. The three of them, he added, then bailed out, using their individual parachutes. "At about 5,000 feet,' he recounted, "the balloon split wide open and everything headed for the earth. Then we began to pile out." MARIE DRESSLER (Continued from Page One) and her faithful servants for 25 years, Mr. nnd Mrs. Gqorge Cox. Vetcmn of Stage and Screen Miss Dresler was Hollywood's "grand old trouper," although the stage also claimed her for its own. The \Gter- an actress had been everything in the show world, from chorus girl to screen star. Although success came to her late in life and nftcr years of bitter struggle, Miss Dresler made no complaint of the long period of unemployment before she became a film, sensation by porlroying Martby in "Anna Chris? tie." "Middle age is the best part of life," she said after celebrating her 62nd birthday. "You really don't begin to appreciate life until you are 50." "One of the most tragic nnd pitiful sigths in the world is a middle agc.d woman who feels that life is over for her and looks and acts accordingly. They arc such fools. As soon as their families are reared nnd their hair is turning gray, they fold their hands and give up the game. "Why, if they only knew it, life is just beginning for them. They can start living for themselves instead of thinking about other people. Their responsibilities are over. I really di- n't begin to live until I was 50, and I honestly feel younger than I did at 25." Born In Canada Miss Dressier was born in Cobourg, Out., November 9, 1871. Her father was Alexander Koerber, an officer in the Crimean war. Anne Henderson Koerber, was a musician. The actress' first public appearance was as Cupid on a pedestal at thp age j of five in a church theatrical performance. When she was 14, she appeared in the first amateur theatrical show at Lindsay, Ont., and was laughted at The laughs angered her gnd she joined a roving light opera troupe. Her first job paid $8 weekly. Named Leila at borth, she adopted the name of an aunt, Marie Dressier, when she went on the stage. purpose of devoting themselves to the • Success followed the footsteps of the work of winning people to Christ and of bringing a new enthusiasm into the church, the Rev. Mr. Rogers said. STRATOSPHERE (Continued from Page One) the metal cubicle during its thrill- packed 10-hour flight of more than 300 miles to a height of 60,000 feet, was completed Sunday by Major William E. Kepner, pilot and commander of the expedition, and.his .aides, Captain Albert W. Stevens and Captain Orvil A. Anderson. All saved themselves by parachute jumps. Stevens said the "mechanical brains" furnished by more than a score of societies cooperating with the flight backers—the Army Air Corps and National Geographic Society—had been destroyed by the jarring crash of the dondola. The spcctograph had been hung outside during the trip into the upper reaches and floated to earth on a separate parachute. Might Have Saved More Stevens expressed disappointmnt that he had not tied parachutes to the cameras and other recording equipment and saved them rather than to have taken time to drop to safety two oxygen tanks. "I could just as easily have saved the film and records if I had had the sense of a goose," he commented. "It makes me sad to look at the wreck." Saying little of their own narrow escapes, the three army airmen were most concerned with the cause of their failure and offered several preliminary explanations. Major Kepner said a joint investigation by the two sponsors would probably be made. Captain Anderson said he believed the light two-ounce fabric used below the diaphragm on the big balloon was responsible for the break up in mid air. A Narrow Escape HOLDREGE, Neb. —(ff)— Three daring army aviators, their exploration of the stratosphere cut short at ambitious young actress. W.ith the George Baker Opera company she played queen in "Bohemian Gijrl;' the foolish wife in "Frau Diablo," and Barbara in "Black Robinson Crusoe." As one of her Joe Weber shows she played in "Higgledy Piggledy," she did a Romeo and Juliet burlesque with Sam Bernard, and played in an all star version of "The Rivals." Social Success It was during these succssful days that she bridged the formerly un- crossable chasm between the social "four hundred" and' the theatrical world. She became acquainttd with Mrs. Guy Stuyvesant Fish, leader in New York society, while appearing as an entertainer at her home and the acquaintance d ing friendship. Not only social leaders were among her friends. She was a friend of most of the famous men and women in politics, finance and the arts over the world. She knew all the presidents since Cleveland. HERE AND THERE (Continued from Page One) prices and scale down debts by depreciating the currency. Mi'. McCorkle is in error, of CQUTS*, when he says prices are not arbitrarily fixed on farm'produce. Cotton is selling today around 12 cents a pound, when everyone knows that withoul the government program to keep it there we would be getting i or 5 cents. There are plenty of people. in the United States who criticize the ipresU dent on this account. Traders are afraid this high price- will drive consumption away from cotton to rayon and cheap silk. Northern Republican politicans tell the people that the president is giving all the government's money to Southern Democrats. That's the other side of the story. It always makes me feel that somehow conditions are u few points better today than at ajiy time since the Get Rid of Those INSECTS 39o 35c 10c 85c 35c Insects cause ir.illioDS of dollars of damage every year. Don't let them make inroads on your properly und health. Wage war on them. John P. Cox Drug Co. FLYTOX Full tint Flit—Quarts $1.00—Pints 60 Half Pints Bee Brand Insect Powder jl'c, 25c and Argentine Ant Killer Complete Set $1.000.00 Roach Powder liac und Exclusive Agent Crazy Crystals. tion of tne straiospnere cui snort ui — .-—* , -•• -• •*•••' approximately 60,000 feet by a dam- Panic really became^acuie. aged balloon ended a perious descent successfully on a prairie near here late Saturday. The airmen saved themselves by leaping overboard as the mommoth croft, its three-acre bag ripped from end to end and fluttering in the wind and its gondola swaying plummetted President Heading Home From Hawaii By Sophie Kerf nrcctx uEnE TOPAI JAMS rr.BRY eomip* \o Ifrw Votk detrrinia*" «« *»•»« ftet fcom« nnrn. Marburg, nnd tmretallr AM* JACKSON Ikni like oitrt a«ft* a »•««•• at bvr (If*, Ami bt» b*cft bet bttl trltotl oiMO UflVf- ARlJ JACKSON, broke thi> rnttna*- tnr-nt Jnne hnd torrid upon Wfli aa4 married Amy In )>'ow York Jnne p.btpin* 4 position in n rrnl e*tatc oilier nua loon I* mnklna n tarter iBfomr. Shi> ban an nltntr wilb HOOIiit TIIOIII'R. mnrrl«!<l. bqt tlm. ft him. W'hrn lie nlfrr* lo b«ll •»« rxiicnur of tttflt child nhf cptt- tf-mptnonnlr UNml«»«-« him. lake* tb« bnby. panted .Y nn-fr to rrvrftl If* Dsr- When Ame.rjjen, rnter» ihe Wort* War Urtwonl enUHU IB «*» nvld- (lon corg* n'nd te"f» lo a irnlnlns rnpin In Trxnn, Ul» roolher fomr* to ntny wllh Amy nnd llttl*. Xnriry. Amy oonfl<t*» l« IttABV JA.CKSON ihnt «he In fiiw'hiit a CMIO ot ber own,' IJotrnnl romrn borne tor n urlet koltditr onci ilicn rriwrn* t* ramp. HI*: mother t*ll» Amr t»nt Jnnr Torr> I* oomtniE >» MtitattK, Amy acrrea lo Invll* Jan* I* »»». \PW GO ON WITH TUG 4TORV CHAPTER XXXIV WTHEN Amy learned that Jane " and W'ss Roaa had tho inv.ita.tlon and were actually coming to tea her first reactloji was a quickening and tightening of the nerves. She could not It. "Suppose we ask Mother and Alice," shfe suggested ; to Howard's mother. ."That'll be seven with ourselves-—" ; "Seven? Six, Isn't It?" "I was counting Nancy., She'll have to come In." SUfr roiwi this time to have the little ejr! there where 4an.e. could not a. 1 "What's Alice. "You "I'm tionn I can't .you?" asked oughtn't to 8«t njyselt answers for LICE'S UBS qijlTereiJ. "Oh. that} i do It all t*« time until 1 Rant beap It. i tJJtnk ITD crazy." 8h» d\B*p9e*r*<* tinstjtr tpward the kitchen. But by the tlnj« Mary jlackRon had eome .down aid Mrs. . Lowe nad ing, said, "It you're going to walk, Amy, I'll go with you." So Amy, with concealed reluctance, slipped Into her coat and went along with Miss Rosa and Jane. 'Then Mifls Rosa stopped at her own door and the two young women went on together. "How horrible tor you to be caught like this." began .Fane, as they turned to the campus path. "Too frightful!" £t made Amy feel vulgar and lolly and malicious. "Save your "Vf;< arriyed she wa« b*/*. .nqWtng tears, darling," she said. "I'm bersolf . very ' straight, deter< mlnedly smiling, lpy saw thnt tjer mother her best 4t«9«. "Ton put that on because yon w,aptpd to show Jane that we stiJV bad a 1UU« style in Marburg.^* 'sjie teaeiKj. "! certainly dfl&l And t suppose ahtfil conaWor It only. fit for tSe -ragbaB, if 'UaU ibei. Miss ftosa says about her wardrobe Is door bell r»ng and'th.ey all turned attentive. "Jane will have an entrance," thousbt • Amy. timused. And so aba had. waiting a moment lo usa her Jfp-sticjt in ' ,tb« riall ttntil 'MiBs the doorway, Resa had Jan^t" ejijclfllnied Aray. ' ' seeing her. ft she seempd to, be hiding her. Jane inlgnt gn«ss, and Jane was always ready to take advantage. ol "Of course. Nancyl 1 &n» stupid." Mary was remor.s^ful. "She'll adore U. And'she's sweet with people. Not smart? and show-offy like so. many children." So it was established tttajf Nancy should be there and her Christmas red dress—It flattered her fair skin. Nancy hare a cup ot Cambric tea. and a cookie or two with the grownups. "I wonder If it's wrong," thought Amy. "When Jane see? what a darling she la she might want her. Maybe I ought to keep ber out of sight." The decision plagued her, buv she did not change It. "There's never any use being a coward,-" she thought, as she gaye a.a. ejtua shine to the silver, laid out lace- edged napkins, filled the sugar- bowl, arranged her ten-table at the side of the fireplace. She had 'not told Howard in ber daily; letter that Jane was there. She would wait until the tea-party, was over. Then she .could -be definite. When ever, y thins was ready, she dressed In good tinuj .and came downstairs before Mary to play herself into a cooler mood with bits of the Well-Tempered Clavier and she was playing when Alice arrived. still She rose a little clumsily, for the easy usa of ber body was gone, but, she felt better, calmer; the music bad done that. Alice begged to- bring the hot water and start the kettle. "Go ahead," said Amy. "Mary's to pour the tea and you can do the rest. I'm going to sit down and be a lady at a party. iUt,er the!''gt:lBetlns8.. weira over. you'vft'cut off .ypiir balp!" Jane nin^j ft. ijlttje inputh of patronising ^stonlshmerit. "nut my 'dear. eTerjrgnp'ii dolBg it! In gJiother roonth or two/ there won't bat a long-half «d: woman left In ' ' the cKBJtyacI,' v.oijl.d..' An<J what a freedom It gives!" yery. ^esoiiitijg to you.' ,, , said Aipy; "t lUw'lt/' She was watching jt.o see h,ow Jane would h«b%?8 to; Nancy' .The littlo girl made laer r cprtsy and then, retreated to her own small chair ue- sljd* Amy, wheto'sie sat demure and s.tHi. but tooting .Witt*" •*«<>, dellgat.e<t eyes' at tjbt company and th« tsa-table. Mlsa Bcsa bad patted her on tb« head and «poken to her. but Jane hard],?- noMcfid: her Amy wondered it tb I fr rcali , Sh« stiff with. crazy about it." "But good heavens, how can yotj be— here In this town— and alone with your mother-in-law — and Howard In the army— and aviation so dangerous — " "My family's also here, Jane, and my friends, nnd I love having Mary with me. I'm not nearly so alone or .forlorn as you were when Nancy arrived." •: • * * T HERE was a pause. Nancy!" said Jane, still superior and very aloof. "How long ago that seems! What a fool I was! It seems Incredible!" "Quite!" agreed Amy,' "Quite too utterly Incredible! And you see, 1 want my child and so does Howard. We're both light-headed about the prospect. We've got it all arranged. It's to be a boy and to have Howard's name." Jane abandoned the subject and took up another. "Aunt Rosa said Howard looked rather worn w ; ben he was here and she said he seemed. to have changed a good bit— he wasn't sociable and gay like be. used to be." "Oh, my dear!" said Amy, airily, having a very good time, "how absurd! He didn't Look a bit worn, but awfully well. It was fun to annoy Jane. Amy was wickedly diverted by the way It was coming on. She bad been so wrought up and tensa and f rigbtened.. all this was the reac- pretense or tion. Jane had enjoyed an Sour slon. Presently sh» relaxed. Jane was riot it,'\ Na was I. elUr to get myself "• andi Howard; all workedi up about ttr thQUKht Amy. "I might have, known that Jane wouldn't care." Alice poured the tea. The talk went' pn. Masy/ Jackson drawing Jane out, tho others listening. Jane w,as' very prlma, donna. She was ejfqiulsitely dressed* nails," hair. comploiton' groomed with, style and flniih.. ....••' Amy ' fpund herself enjoying the performance. ; Jane saying, "What delicious home-made cookies! " with the; faintest decent on .the homemade: Jane unmiBtai-ably, noticing th* broken poker handle and the •rip in the sofa coyer: Jane's tales of- he.r new office and her great difficulty In finding really efficient employes. Alice was the first to leave, then Mrs. ' Lowe. A3 Miss Rosa and Jane said goodby. Mary Jackson asked. Amy: ""Are you going for your walk this waning, dear? U isn't too late." and Jane, overhear- Little Rock Girl Hitbyj»ropelfoi Her Escort Arrested Tampering With Air-: plane Starter ' . LITTLE ROCK-Miss Ruth HUt, &, was injured, perhaps fatally, wh«S £6 " airplane propeller struck her iH ,t}ie face, Sunday afternoon at Municipal Airport. She suffered lacerations,, a critical brain injury and probabt^ £, fractured skull. ' ' Joe A. Young, airport manager, said ; the accident occurred when Miss EMufe escort, M. L. Carter, an insurance J salesman, pulled the • starter control , of an airplane and caused the ph** peller to turn over, the down stroke felling the young woman before sfe knew what had occurred. * ' " Carter was lodged in.the city jail .on a drunkenness charge and held vfpf T questioning. . Women Prefer This Nttding laxatives more cfften, women pt»- fer delicious Fccn-a-mmt, the chewlhg Uxatlvfe. It distributes its laxattva ing' by chewing, more uniformly into th» -i __^ T thus giving a more naturil and conjpl.flt* action that Is not harsh on d elicit* otgafcl. Delicious Feen-a-mint contains a laxative ift- t ^t-edtent regularly prescribed by physician*. ' It contains no richness to upset 1 stomach <ot r diet. Delay is dangerous. Today get f back" on schedule and stay there. Chew nonttAft ' forming Feen-a-mint for constipation- Adding Machine Paper We Deliver Johnson Printing Co. , Phone 31 Cool Off Install a Shower Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Appliance* Phone 259 of display at the tea-party and that was enough. Amy had no more than n natural wish to check and puncture Jane's high-flying patronage. She found ft comic, but she didn't mean to put up with it. Not for a moment. So she was totally unprepared for the outburst of bitter anger which ber light-minded defense provoked. "Go ahead. Remind me of H!" Jane cried furiously, "your devoted, adoring Howard! And let me remind you that you -sneaked in behind my back and took him away from me. If you hadn't he might very well be my devoted and adoring Howard now, ^Instead of yours. You want, everything—you only ask me to your . house to throw it In my face that you're so much happier than I am—" "Why Jane, you silly! L never thought of such a thing! Don't be childish! And for heaven's sake don't rake up thnt old nonsense about Howard! I hadn't the least idea—" She was talking to the air. Jane was stalking off down the campus path alone. (Copyrlpht 1934. by Sophin Kerr) (To Be Continued) DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Pb,one 252 . L King, Nashville, Dies Here Sunday Youth of 25 Is Returned to Nashville for Funeral Services iron King," 25,; of Nash!vjjle, died Sunday .in Julia Chester hospital. He had'been confined there over o we^ek, undergoing an operation July 20. Mr. King is the son of Mr. and MVs. J. F. King of Lockesburg. He is also survived by his widow. The body will be taken to Nashville for burial. T"- ^ TT "A business career will broaden a woman," says an expert. Yes, and so will sweets.—Houston Post. Roosevelt Makes Brief Speech at Honolulu, Sails for Oregon toward the earth from one mile up. They floated to earth in their parachutes and were uninjured. ' The wreckage crushed to the ground j Wt 5 p. m. central standard time Iii miles northwest of here. Five thousand persons swarmed to the scene. Ropes were strung to hold them back while the sky voyagers themselves seized axes and pried into the gondola to see if their scientific instruments had been damaged. Reports were current that most of them, together with the thin alloy sphere had been smashed. The body of the cubicle was not- ioabeably bent. For 10 hours and 15 minutes the intrepid trio had been aloft, but since 2:25 when rips apepared in the upper side of the envelope, they had busied themselves with attempting to land their cargo of scientific instruments safely. Major William E. Kepner, pilot of made me greatly wish my visit could the adventure, telephoned his wife at| be prolonged." HONOLULU, Hawaii — brief adress in which he emphasized America's defense forces "must ever be considered an instrument for continuing peace," President Ropsevelt taid goodbye to Hawaii Saturday and tailed aboard the cruiser Houston for Portland, Ore. The president had spent nearly five days in the territory he fished for swordfish, without catching any. "I leave you with reluctance," he said to u throng which stood before the balcony outside the governor's office in lolani palace, the capitol build- infe', to heai- him speak. "The friendly spirit and the generous reception g'v- tn me by the people of the islands Rapid City, N. D., where the flight begun ut 6:45 a. m. to inform her that neither he uor his colleagues, Captain Albert W. Stevens and Captain O. A. Anderson were hurt. Then he described final episodes of the epic flight. The world, via short wave radio contact, had been informed oi the sky drama until communication hud been cut off at 10,000 feet. He said the gondola tore loose from the flapping mass of fabric at 8,000 leet. Then, he reported to the Seventh Army Corps headquarters at Omaha, First chief executive of the American government ever to visit this island territory, President Roosevelt praised the poplc of Hawaii for their industry and their patriotism, and praised the army and iiavy here for their "efficiency and fine spirit." "They constitute an integral purl "f our national defense," he asserted. "These forces must be considered as un instrument for continuing peace; and our nation's policy seeks peace and does not look to imperialistic PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 20 Referred to the People by the General Assembly iu regular session assembled, 1931, Be it resolved by the Senate of the State of Arkansas and the House of Representatives of the State of Arkansas, a majority of all members elected to each House agreeing thereto: That the following is hereby proposed as a amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and, upon being submitted to the electors of the State for approval or rejection at the next general election for Senators and Representatives, if a majority of the electors, voting thereon, at such an election adopt such amendment, the same shall become a part of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, to-wit: Except for the purpose of refunding the existing outstanding indebtedness cf the State and for assuming and refunding valid outstanding road improvement district bonds, the State of Arkansas shall issue no bonds or other evidence of indebtedness pledging the faith and credit of the State or any its revenues for ajiy purpose whatsoever, except by and with the coiose of the majority of the qualified electors of the State voting on the question »t a general electioa or at a special election called for that purpose. This Amendment to the Constitution of Arkansas shall be self-executuu and require no uuubling act, but shall take and liave full force and effecl immediately upon its adoption by the electors of the State. The above resolution was filed k the office of the Secretary ojC State the SU>.te of Arkansas on tiu; 3Qtb day of January* 1933. Each elector may vote for, or against, the;, above proposed amendment. WITNESS MY HAND and Official seal of this office the 28th day of March, 1934. ED F. MCDONALD, Secretary of State. PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO; 19 Referred to ^Ue People by Die .. General'" AsWWbly- In tegular "" session assembled, 1933. Be it resolved by the House of Representatives of the State of Arkansis and by the Senate of the State of Arkansas, a majority of all members elected to each House agreeuj^ thereto: That the following is hereby proposed as an Amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and, upon being submitted to the electors of the State for approval or rejection at the next general election for Senators and Representatives, if a majority of the electors voting thereon, at suph an election adopt such Amendment, the same shall become a part of the Constitution of the State of Ar. kansas, to-wit: That Article 5 of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas be amended by adding thereto the following: SECTION 1. Not less, than a majority of the tnemDcri of each House of the General Assembly may enact a law. SECTION n. None ol the rates for property, »xcise, pjcivil«gs or personal taxes, now levied, shall be increased by the General Assembly except after the approval ol the qualified electors voting thereon at an election, or in case of an emergency, by the votes of three-fourths of the members elected to each House ol the General Assembly. SECTION III. Excepting monies raised or collected for educational purposes, highway purposes, to pay Confederate pensions and the just debts of the State, the General Assembly is hereby prohibited from appropriating or expending more titan the sum ol Two and. One-half Million Dollars for all purposes, for any bisnnwl period; provided the limit herein iix«di may be exceeded by the votes of three^fourths of the members elected to each House of the General Assembly- SECTION IV. In making appropriations for any biennial period, the Geu- erul Assembly shall first pass the General Appropriation Bill provided for in Section $> of AtUcle 5 of the Constitution, «&(it no other appropriation bill may be enacted before that shall have been don«. SECTION V. No expense shall be Just Re c e i v e d New Vacuum-Fill Fountain Pen- Let us show you. one. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Hope. Ark. ...Established 1885 incurred or authorized for either House except by a bill duly passed 1 by both Houses and approved by the Governor. The provisions of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas in conflict with this Amendment are hereby repealed insofar as they are in conflict herewith, and this Amendment shall be self-executing. and shall take and have full effect immediately upon its adoption by the electors of the State. The above resolution was filed In the office of the Secretary of State of the State of Arkansas on the 30th day of January, 1933. Each elector may vote for, or against, the above proposed Amendment. WITNESS MY HAND and Official seal of this office this the 28th day of March, 1934. ED F. MCDONALD, Secretary of State. NOTICE! Have that old Mattress Renovated. We make them look new. Call for and deliver. Give Us A Trial Home Mattress Shop R. E. Hatcher 115 N. Hazel St. FOR SALE 1931 CHEVROLET Low mileage—Exceptional Value— 1 Like New. Hempstead Motor Co. Phone 850 207 East Third Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut Plione 36 AIRMAIDHOSE $1.00 Mill Open nights and Sundays B r i a n f s Drug Store * SALE * COOL Summer Wash Dresses $2.95 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Excusive But Not Expensive" guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. HOYT ANDRES Plione 89 YOU MAY BE NEXT There was a man who said , ''Anyone who'd try to rob my home would get }H debt, ha! ha! And they got away with silver, two watches and a sum of money. Insure against thieves. ROYANDHSONtCO. MPLtTc-INMANttaKf Phone 8IO Hope.Arkansaf

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