Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 27, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 27, 1937
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Page 3
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Monday, September 27,193f HOPE S?Aft, HOPE, 1 A n( u inn If the Autumn of life is half as lovely • As tlie Autumn of earth, we shall no grieve For the vanished days of n rapturous 1 spring Nor beg for one moment's reprieve, I have loved the snows o£ hawthornc and plum That rivaled the frosty flnke's mystic designs, But what of a world in crimson and gold .With wild grapes spilling their purple wines! And if winter shpuld come, I am content To leuve my life in the hands of a God Whose mind could conceive the Autumn of earth. And stnr it with asters and goldenrod. —Selected. Mrs. A. L. Severnnce of Durant, <il Okln.. arrived Sunday evening for n visit with her sister, Mrs. J. T. West and niece, Miss Hattie Anne Feild. _O- The Brookwood P. 'i. A. will hold its initial meeting of the school year at 3:30 Wednesday afternoon at the Brookwood school. All mothers are urged to be present as important business will be discussed. Mrs. Elizabeth Pritchard has returned from a visit with her daughter, Mrs. Thomas Carter and Mr. Carter in Monroe, La. Friends will be glad io know that Mrs. Carter is improving from injuries recently sustained in an automobile accident at Monroe La. -O- Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Bair of Texarkana were Sunday fiuests of relatives and friends in the city. -O- Miss Katie McDaniol spent Monday visiting in Texarkana. Willis Garrett Smith of Henderson State Teachers' college. Arkadolphia, spent the week-end with home folks. Miss Eathel Robertson has returned from New York city where she attended the National Beauty school. , Mrs. John McGill has returned to Little Hock after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Middlebrooks. The Hugh Smiths had as Sunday guest, W. R. Felker of Rogers, Ark. An attendance of seventy-one was recorded for the All-Day Mission S'tudy and Personal Service Institute held in this city on Friday at the First Baptist church, under the rection of Mrs. A. L. Buck, of Tex- urkana, distirct president. Classes of Mission Study were taught by Margaret Young of Texarkana, Mrs. R, C. Norwood of Mnndeville, and Mrs. Hugh Jones and Mrs. W. R. Hamilton of this : city. During the afternoon, Mrs. Bert Shaver of Texarkana addressed the Institute on personal service. A tempting lunchebn was served at noon. The Oglesby P.T.A. will hold its September meeting at 2:30 Tuesday afternoon at the Oglesby school. A..- very -'important meeting of the Paisley P.T.A. will be held at the Paisley school at 3 Wednesday afternoon. The vice president urges a full attendance. W. M. Perry of Gurdon, engineer for the Missouri' Pacific branch line from Surdo'n to Womble, was visiting relatives in Hope Sunday. CriticsSay That (Continued from Page One) return to the government out of stir* plus revenue—JGO.OOOMs less than half of 1 per cent on the investment: not' even interest, milch less amortisation And, they add, even If an interest subsidy were granted, It would take the ludicrous total of 237 years' to repay the cost. These, then, are the cmdplaints, : Mr. and" Mrs. Jim McJunkins announce the marriage of their daughter, rlelen, to Willie Edd Smith which was solemnized Saturday, September 18, by.. Wr. Powell, Mineral Springs. Miss McJunkins was a member of .he junior- class of the Saratoga high -rchOoL Mr. and Mrs. Smith are re- Aiding with the bridegroom's father. W. E.. Smith of Saratoga. How are they answered by officials of the Farm Security Administration in charge of the project? Why It Was High First, as to high cost. The officials admit that the cost Was high; but they assert that special circumstances made this inevitable. In the fall of 1935, when the Federal Transient Program was ended, outside sources insisted that this project immediately provide Work for 1000 Washington transients. This meant, first, rushing plans from table to field before the entire project was charted, with the result that changes had to be made later and much work had to be scrapped and done over. It meant, secondly, that relief labor —generally Conceded to be only semi- efficient—had to be used. Labor costs in Greenbelt, for instance, totaled almost 70 per cent of the whole, as against the private contractor's cus- Whisked from Life as Professor to be House of Rothschild Head tomary 45 per cent. For these reasons, Greenbelt ac- Dcors 7 p. in. Shows 7:15 Tlio magic wonder of her charm that captivated the world in "3 Smart Girls!" , . . that's— DEANNA DURBIN "lOOMEN & A GIRL" Perfect entertainment N O W Duors 7 p. in. Shows 7:15 Jane's out where the West begin s—only she begins where (lie West leaves off! JANE WITHERS Tlie "holy - terror" of the screen hi— WILD& WOOLLY" Revival Continues Tho revival services which are being held under the big brown tent at the 500 block on South Elm street will continue on through this week. A very good interest la being shown from night to night. Sunday night the evangelist talked on the death of Christ, and the merits Jhat we receive from it.' He said that it was on account of sin, that Christ died, and that sin has been the grief of God from all the eternity, for this purpose Christ was slain from the foundation of the world. The consequences of Adams sin are every where today, and among all people, and who can recover us from such. Only Christ, he said. Mr. Tosti said that Christ is the world's saviour, and that if man is ever saved from sin it will have to be through Him. Salvation is in none other, for there is no other name given under heaven whereby men can be saved only thru Jesus. He was the world's greatest sacrifice and Calvary was the place. And' that sacrifice an(J blood that was shed there on that day is the only hope for this world, and -its salvation. Monday night's service will be aided by some special singing and music A large delegation from Texarkana is expected to be here. A cirdial invitation is extended to the public to attend these meetings. There will be plenty of parking space. Come and bring a friend. The evangelist's subject for Monday night is "The Conversion of Matthew." James R. Walsh, pastor. countants feel justified in charging off about ?5,000,000 of the project's cost as excess labor costs—really a relief expenditure chargeable against the nation as a whole, and not properly an assessment against future Greenbelt residents. •Couldn't Lay Off Labor There were other factors to increase the cost, too. The government had to pay more for land, just because it was the government, than a private contractor would, it is agued; in the same way it was subject to delays in the filling and delivering of orders which resulted in wastage of labor—and the government could not lay off the relief labor at such times. In addition, Greenbelt's builders say that even without making these deductions, the houses actually cost $5,500 apiece, and that it is a gross distortion to put the figure at $16,000. For besides dwellings, there were built business center structures, two schools, a road system, a sewage disposal plant, a water supply system, recreation facilities, and so on. Furthermore, they, By MILTON BRONNER NBA Service Staff Correspondent LONDON—The House of Rothschild -synonymous with gold arid the profits of gold and the power of gold—) is todny headed by a young man whose first interest is in biology, whereas the man he succeeded .had fleas. Literally thousands of them. In fact, when he wanted a particular flea, he bought 5000 to make sure of getting the One he was after. All of which is a way of saying that the third Baron Rothschild is 26-year- old Nathaniel Mayer Victor Rothschild, who, when the title came to him recently, was leading the quiet life of a don at Cambridge University, where he lectured and pursued research on biological subjects. Flea Fancier The man he succeeds, the late Lionel Walter Rothschild, the second baron, differed from all his ancestors in that banking and control over international affairs had n o interest for him whatsoever. He practically withdrew from the great, historic financial house and levoted all his time to natural history. He spent hundreds of thousands of Rothschild gold for animal specimens. At his great estate at Tring Baron Lionel Rothschild maintained one of the finest private zoos in the world. He not only collected wild living animals, but also dead specimens. His collection of bird skins was the greatest in the world. Some years ago he sold it to the American Museum of Natural History in New York for ?500,000. His reason was a need for ready cash—something new in a Rothschild: At death he still had a vast collection of other animals, particularly insects. His butterflies ran into the hundreds of thousands. He had the greatest collection of fleas in the world. He has left these collections to the British nation. No Longer Richest Bankers Victor, third Baron Rothschild, is a nephew of the second Baron. Like most Englishmen of wealth and position, he went to a great "public school," Harrow, and then to Cambridge University. While at Cambridge, he met Barbara Hutchinson, daughter of the famous lawyer, St. John Hutchinson. The girl O say, all costs other than the costs of the c^o^mbrid^ to ^arT^le nOUSeS themselvps will rmnr»fi,olK* Kn ...u_ f .. ' Caller—What's all that howling upstairs? Mrs. Boardem—It's that faith-cure doctor who's got the toothache. *h hems *lves wUl eventually be who prorated among 3000, not 885 units— for practically everything in Greenbelt except the dwellings is built to take care of a city four times the present size. Will Last Forever But to get back to the dwellings: Greenbelt's builders say that if the $5,000,000 relief labor and surplus land charge is deducted, the remaining 18,400,000 will be returned to the govern- ment'at the end of 60 years, from surplus town income compounded in a sinking fund. The government cost, figured thus, amounts to a direct interest subsidy for GO years—and if the project were built under the Wagner-Steagall Housing Act, it would enjoy a greater bonus as well as direct operating subsidies. Nor are the officials through yet. The $5500 actual cost of each dwelling, was a professor there. The young people fell in love and Barbara was admitted to the Jewish faith, mar- The New Lord and Lady Rothschild The wedding took place according to the old-fashioned Orthodox Jewish rites, being held at Tring so the groom's 90-year-old grandmother could see it. They have two children, the heir to his father's title being 16 months old. Victor becomes head of the house at a time when Rothschild no longer means the most powerful banking institution in the world. The Rothschilds are still enormously wealthy, but no longer wield the preponderant power they once enjoyed. For instance, in England the Big Five—five powerful banks with branches all over the United Kingdom—far exceed the House of Rothschild in the money they control. It has been estimated that in , t^ f n --*-" — n»i» wuiiiniMi^u ilia I. Jill rymg the future Baron four years ago. 170 years of active business (the family fortune was founded in Frankfurt) the Rothschilds owned two billion dollars. This means all the branches of the family which at one time were in active business in England, Germany, France, Italy and Austria. Today in England alone tlie Big Five control more money than that. If a Hitler ever tried his non-Aryan theories in Britain, he would trouble, in business, politics and society, some of the greatest families in the land. For the Rothschilds, by intermarriage, are connected with the Earl of Derby, the uncrowned King of Lancashire; with the house of Roseberry, one of whom, a Prime Minister of England, wed a Rothschild; with , the proud houses of the Marquess of Crew, Lord Halifax, Lord Cholmondoley and many others. Court Issue Holds (Continued from Page One) States' and appealed ;:or nationwldi public faith in "our claims of wish ing'the best fo'r our country." The Minnesota lawyer spoke over the radio on the eve of the bar's convention which seems certain to bring up the court reorganization controversy before a distinguished assemblage of governors, United States aen- alors and court judges. Stinchf ield said that President Roosevelt possessed what seemed "to amount to a hatred of the legal profession," and he asserted that any struggle which might arise between the president and :he law profession would be unequal jecause the president has "quite un- jelievable powers." "There is little he cannot do if he chooses to exercise, all his powers," Stinchiefld said. "One must believe that this (the resident's) hatred arises out of the act that the lawyers are the ones as 0 whom he finds the greatest difficulty in controlling, either by persua- ion or orders, their thoughts and their ictions." "If lawyers were seeking selfish :nds," Stirtchfield said, "they could not but wish a continuance of the rad- cal tendencies of the present admin- stration in order that there might be 1 continuance of this legislation which esults in so much employment for awyers. "You may ask any accountant or any jusinessman for information as to how luch he must employ lawyers nowa- lays as compared with what used to ie necessary before develobment of he innumerable forms of taxes and he passage of other srtange laws now .ppearing on the statutes books. You vill find that the return to lawyers has been beyond all measure over .vhat-any other laws ever made possible. Yet all that the lawyers do indicates their opposition to the continuance of those taxes and the continuance of those New Deal enactments. 1 PAQE itfendeavor at Last Missing Since Sept, 13, Sloop Is C6htaeted'b$ *.: British Stearrier ^ LONDON, Big.—Tlie famous Lutihft J • bell at Lloyds rang Monday Ut We • second time within a week to aflno&tee the finding of British yacht Etttfcafor I, successful challenger in America's cup. The master of the British Cheyenne wirelessed the AL Press that he had contacted th* _ deavor, missing since September ,^, , and heard that all the crew \v«* wtfl.;, Chicagoan Taken (Continued from Page On*) Moley, First of "BrainTrusters" Roosevelt Surpasses All Presidents in Number of Advisors By RODNEY DUTCHER NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON.- M o s t presidents 1 have had "brain trusts." Some of them ..... , --------- =. even have had brains in their own it is declared, is not only excessive, it cabinets. From before' the time of is really a bargain, when viewed in the ' Andrew Jackson's "kitchen cabinet " long run. The Greenbelt home will to economical Calvin Coolidge's de- last for 60 years. The town budget pendence on Dwight Morrow, the Mor- provides for keeping ail buildings in gan partner, and Frank Stearns the good repair, so that when the 60-year , department store owner, all have solv- S!"j _-!" < rf:. t e _ h .° uses wiU be in as ed the Problems of state with the aid of men who were not especially elect- Bulletins BERLIN, Germany— (&)— Premier Mussolini of Italy arrived at this capital of Nazidom Monday to begin a procession through the streets accompanied by the cheers of great crowds. BOISE, Idaho— (#>) —President Roosevelt's special train arrived at this Idaho capital Monday. Robert Woolsey -in- DON TERR.Y Rosalind Keith A FIGHT TO THE FINISH WALTER CONNOLLY -hv- The League of Frightened Men good condition as they are now. Cheap House Costs More Compare this, say the builders, with the $2000 or $3000 jerrybuilt home ordinarily erected for people of the ed to advise them. Never before,the Roosevelt administration, however, had there been such a remarkable galaxy of advisers and LITTLE ROCK— (IP)— Secretary Wallace wrote Governor Bailey Monday that tlie Department of Agriculture Is "deeply concerned" with the decline in cottonseed prices but no adequate measures are available for preventing the _, i_ i • • - - — —_».»v...u* 4i.u w*v. guiuwjr \JL aw viotrio cillll Greenbelt income group. In 60 years "brain-trusters" - professors, lawyers such a house would have had to be re- i economists and a few business men- built three times, and during the last as has performed before and behind five years preceding each rebuilding it i the scenes in Washington since 1933 ,.,„,.,,, ,.„ „_ J1 ,__ !J _ i . J «... ,,. Repudiating Earlier "Follies" ' There have been three major phases of "brain-trusting"— First, the Moley era, featuring the early one and only, original "brains trust"—so named by Roosevelt; Second, the period of Richberg, Tugwell and Frank Walker; Third, the current phase starring a group which stands close with Roosevelt on a general program which repudiates what it calls the New "Deal's earlier "economic follies." This brief history begins with the unforgettable Dr. Raymond A. Moley, picked for Roosevelt by Judge Sam Rosenbaum of New York, who is still one of Roosevelt's cloest backstage ad- would be so dilapidated that 'the cost of repairs would be uneconomic to undertake. It is the cheaply house, not the Greenbelt house, that really costs too much, say these officials. Besides, continue these officials— when you figure the cost of a low- rent project there are intangibles to be considered: the crime bill, the bill for sickness and the general loss of good citizenship levied by the tenants' former life in the slums. This cannot be figured in cash, but it is argued that it levied a direct toll on the public's purse just the same. Properly of Whole People And, lastly, the officials say that dential cables and memoranda to Roosevelt, which were highly critical. Secretary Hull found Moley reporting that the British were bamboozling our delegation, and that "the only two American delegates who knew what it was all about" were Sfenatora Couzens and Pittman. After that Hull told Roosevelt eith- Spanish Delegation Bitter in League He Demands That League "Call Bluff" of Italy and Germany GENEVA, Switzerland —(£>)_ Julio Alvarez del Vayo, Spanish government delegate to the League of Nations, edmanded Monday that the League "call the bluff" of Germany and Italy—"this two-headed monster which appears to want to declare war on all Europe." The former minister of foreign affairs created a tense atmosphere wiht an im passioned appeal for condemnation of German and Italian intervention in the Spanish civil war on the side of the insurgents. England Carries Out Pledge 600 Year* Old EDINBURGH.—(^-England finally las fulfilled a pledge made to Scot- and six centuries ago. The assistant keeper of the London Public Record offic has returned nine documents which should have been eturned under the treaty of North- mpton in 1328. They include: The marriage contract between Eric, Cing of, Norway, and Margaret, daugh- er of Alexander III, King of Scots; nd Papal bulls recognizing the independence of Scotland from England in ecclesiastical matters. When and if the Duke of Windsor writes an autobiography, his biggest job is going to be finding the proper title for it. of the family," told her story to Cflp» ain Gilbert and was released aftef '' >eing in the technical custody of sub- , - " J urban Franklin Park police as a tn«J .$ erial witness overnight. . ' *ll 2 Million Butterflies ' .A 3N.-W-A collection of 2,- ^ • MO.OOO butterflies and moths, ti» lifg- •,' \; ist private collection of its kind, has ' * > >een left to the nation by the taie*'/' '1 Lord Rothschild. Said to haya edit' more than $1,250,000 to asemble,' the \ ollectipn will become the^propertjf,',, •• of the Natural History Museuwfrr „ ' ' FOR FALL Your hair, your skin, your handsj—all must be perfectly groomed to enjoy wearing your new Fall clothes. / Call us ty>day for an, appointment./ 1 Sibyl'. Beauty Shop, Phone 8S BaL Cox Drag Cfc HERLOISE MIIXEB, Mfcr. er he or Moley must go, and the President, not daring to push over a pillar of Southern Democracy, moved Moley to the Department of Justice. Greenbelt is the porperty of the whole I visors. And before Moley there was people, just as much as Walter Reed Louis Howe. The original "trust" was Congratulations Hempstead County on Your New Electrical Project. Wednesday Thursday Here is our big End of the Month Dollar Day featuring many of your needs for early fall wear. COTTON FROCKS $1,QO COTTON SMOCKS $l]()0 1NEN BLOUSES $1.00 Hospital or Yellowstone Park; that it ; was not built for the direct benefit of the 885 families which are occupying it, and that there is no particular reason why Greenbelt should ever pay back its cost in dollars and cents. Farm Security Administration officials hope that Greenbelt will be a great demonstration of the physical and social benefits of a planned town. They hope that it will show the benefits attainable under the city manager form cf government as no town has shown them before, that it will demonstrate the potentialities of a completely cooperative business system, and that it will be a shining example of how to build a city so that it may never revert to a slum. Next: Greenbelt's tlie perils it faces. future, and Sweden Working for Record New Big Navy STOCfcHOLM.-OT-Plans for a big- jer navy, which will be suggested to parliament next year, include tliree cruises, four torpedo boats, three coast lefcnsc ships, 12 motor torpedo boats und one convoy lor submarines. This program is expected to increase naval expenditures by $9,000,000 for each of the next five years. Two separate fleets are contemplated, one for he Baltic and the other for the west coast. Recognition that Sweden is within •each of modern air fleets has led, meanwliile, to extensive air raids exercises. he beginnin|[ q| 1936, England. sphao]..j3aiiJc Moley, Rosenbaum and Howe, with Charlie Taussig, A. A. Berle and Hugh Johnson, then representing B. M. Baruch, on the edges. Moley became th man whom Roosevelt needed to gather data and dope for speeches. He was most prominent of th group because he traveled with F. D. R, on campaign trains as an aide and chief ghost writer. He had a practical experience background as well as his recent professional research in governmental and political science. Tried Jo Do It All After election Moley came back as F. D. R.'s chief intimate adviser. Louis Howe, although as close in as any man could be, was intensely jealous. But Moley was practical, hard-boiled and urbane. A big, husky French-Irishman who could "take it," he tried to do eberything for Roosevelt. In the critical emergency period he got people to do big jobs and sought to take economic policy and legislative prob- lefms to his bosom. Government at first was a vacuum, with terrific distrust by the New Deal- | ers for the Old Dealers who had failed. New men and new policies and new laws had to come hot off the griddle. Everyone was confused. Inevitably, Moley made many quick answers when he didn't know the answers, and often made decisions on insufficient information. He took his political life in his hands. Sharpshooters began to snipe at him. -Moley went to London triumphaly. Serving as an asistant secretary of state, he dwarfed Secretary Hull in importance. Many other things happened quickly. But the big break against Moley, never popular in the diplomatic service or the 'State De- RIGHT / from STYLE to FINISH! COATS (Pictured) $16-95 Big pockets and skirt fullness individualize this clever Fleece Sport Coat. Stitched pleats effective both back and front. Small tuckings give shoulder width. Oxford Twill guaranteed lining. Other Extensive choice of styles, fabrics and flattering fur triir-i 1 . Complete size range, too. For college, travel, business or general wear. Mary-Lane fits the occasion. $12.95—$16.95—$19.95—$29.75—$39.50 Blue—Green—Brown—Grey—Black Natural—Rust Sizes 12 to 42 DUGGAR'S Ladies Ready-to-Wear—SHOES Congratulations To Spring Hill and Others who have Electricity Available to them for the first time. And may we turn the light on some of the New Fall 1937 Fashions. MENS CLOTHES Styled to a discriminating man's taste. IThey will bear closest inspection and are absolutely style-right and correctly tailored. In stripes, plaids, and checks, single and double breast models. $20.00 to $35.00 f TOPCOATS Styled in the modern manner in full belted, half belted, and plain backs. Beautiful patterns in grays, blues, browns, and the different tones in these shades. Long lengths. $14.50 to $22.50 The New Stetson HATS Feature metal shades, coming in Blue Steel, Gunmetal, Copper, and mixtures and in all brim types. Light and regular weights. The Playboy $5. Whippet and Open Road $6. SHOES Black shoes, brown shoes, big shoes, little shoes, with all popular toe styles in kid, calf, and kip leathers, and styled in the mode of today. A fit for every foot and pocketbook. $1.98 to $8,50 Wilson Brothers Haberdashery Including the new OBAN shirts in broadcloth and madras, Buffer heel and toe hosiery in solid colors and fancy patterns, Super shorts in white and colors, Skipper sportswear, the knitted goods of distinction, and nearly tverything else in men's furnishing. Wilson Brothers, a grand old name in oven's haberdashery HAYNES BROS.

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