Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 13, 1934 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 13, 1934
Page 6
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>AGESIX HUFE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, August 13, 1934 is tav»scd by lax care of milk utensils. Newsprint consumption in the Unit- 53 States amounts to about three mil- Hon tons annually. Doctors Admire This Laxative Doctors regularly prtscrib* th« taj»tfv« itogrtdfcnt In delicious Feen-a-mtnt, the cfctlriag gum llMtivt because it thoroughly eUinte* but is Rcntte. By chewing d»Iicioui P«a-a.mlnt, th« hxitirt ingredient is di«- ttibuwd uniformly into th« inte.itintj to give t thorough "full" cleansing of th« intestinal wtltv. I* is *»fe and positive for both children *ftef adults. Delay is dinserou* so today safely get back on schedule and stay there. Chew non-titbit forming Feen-n-mint for constipation. Jots Around Shover We are badly in need of rain in this comunity. Wells and streams arc very low. The people of this neighborhood arc glad to welcome Mr. Clint Martin of Colorado Springs, Colo, back among us again. He having motored through, reports the drouth is severe all the way. Edwin Brint spent Sunday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Woodul Brint of Prescott. Mi. and Mrs. Troy Aslin and dau- chters, the Misses Mavis and Glorian of Hope, called on Mr. and Mrs. Har- ' Abandoned Car Is Found; Seek Owner , A black 1930 model Chevrolet coupe, I apparently stolen In Little Rock, was ! found abandoned on the Emmet highway three miles north of this city, Officer Homer Burke reported Monday. The ear bore Arkansas license num- . ber 154479 and a Litle Rock city tag. The car is in possession of Revenue Officer Carl Mitchell. Efforts were , beins made Monday to locate the owner. | I I I HARRY GRAYSQN Walker Reclaims Olil Title, Why Not Let Him Have It? Nobody Cares, Anyway Hels - - Qualified by .Experience— - - - Do you want an honest, progressive, energetic business man to represent you ? Then help us elect: I. L. Pilkinton For REPRESENTATIVE This Acl Ls Paid for By His Friends in Hope. man Sanford Sunday evening. Miss Gertrude Holloway rctunicd Wednesday from a visit with her grandmother, Mrs. Dora Butcher and Miss Mary Lou Butcher of Rosston. \ Mrs. Cliff Rogers spent Wednesday, night with her son, Dale Rogers and, wife, of near Hope. | Milton Caudle and family attended preaching at Bodcaw Tuesday and Wednesday nights, I Mr. and Mrs. Howard Collier were] supper guests of Mr. and Mrs, Harold' Sanford Teusday evening. | Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Barbarce and children spent the week with relatives in the Shiloh vciinity. j Mrs. Themla Dennic and Miss Josie Mae Wright of Ccntcrville were callers in this vicinity Monday. Mrs. Willis Cobb of Henry's Chapel spent Monday and Tuesday at H. B. Sanford's. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Britt spent Wednesday night with Mr. and Mrs. Milton Rogers. Mrs. Floyd Bailey and little twins of Gurdon, and accompanied by Mrs. Arthur Rogers and son Doyle of Hope, called on Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sanford and family Tuesday. Rayford Camp of Hinton also was a caller at the same place. Harvey Knight and family have mov ed to the Bill Ramsay farm on the Spring Hill road. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Caudle and children were Saturday afternoon callers at the W. H. Atkinson home. .IIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII, The New Deal Needs Young M en In one of the cleanest campaigns ever conducted by candidates asking for a public office in Hempstead county, the time is near at hand when you must choose between the two men who offer themselves for Hempstead's next County Clerk. There can be no doubt as to the qualifications of the two candidates. Both are honest, efficient and reliable. Both can be relied on to handle the office in a way thoroughly satisfactory to the citizens of this county. Therefore, why make any distinction between the two candidates. Simply this: Ray McDowell is a young man asking for his FIRST political job. County offices belong to all the people. Rotation in office is a long established principle of our government, Only by a continual change do we play fairly with the great number of younger men who are constantly arising to take the place of those before them. He will devote himself to the affairs of this office with the knowledge that the record he makes there will affect his entire business career ahead of him. He will step down at the expiration of his traditional term and leave the office open for Kome other man to follow. PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 20 Badly bent financially, Mickey Walker and Jack Kearns are in Snn Francisco for what may be their concluding pugilistic stand—plugging the nickels, now, instead of the thousands of yore. His heavyweight whirl ended by his knockout by Max Schmcling, and out- slapped by' Maxie Roscnbloom in a bid for the light-heavyweight leadership, Walker, at 33, is returning to the middle-weight division he once I ruled in a final, desperate attempt to remain in the more important money, if any. I A defeat by the Fresno southpaw, ] Young Corbctt HI, on Aug. 14, would j deprive Walker of the last semblance I of bucks office appeal, and Kcarns long since hits lost his grip as a manager. I It is fitting, perhaps, thai Kearns is | taking his final fling out there at the end of the trail, where he started, and where he stumbled across the gold mine that was Jack Dempscy. With his old flair for bnllyhoo, Kearns brought in the ehiqtiitous Bill Miller and his dictionary of similes to beat the drums. So It Has Come to This Miller's first act was reclaiming the 160-pound wreath for Walker, and to take a wide poll of sports editors to ascertain who has the best right to it—Walker, Vince Dundee, who fences with Teddy Yarosz in Pittsburgh on September 11, or Marcel Thil, the bald bomber of La Belle France. It strikes me that Miller solved the problem who nhc sent out his questionnaire. Any time a ballot has to be taken to determine a champion, there is none worthy of the name. The 30-year-old Thil perhaps has the strongest claim, but ringworms would like to sec him demonstrate hi ssupremacy outside of Paris. Dundee, topped by Thil and twice repelled by Yarosz, made the left- hander, Lou Brouillard, look like the | Missing Persons Bureau to gain Ihe i recognition of the New York Boxing i Commission. Ynrosz, the only youngster of the lot, has a phenomenal record on paper, but hi ^performances outside of Pittsburgh at times have been rather unsatisfactory. The Pole is an awkward swinger, without a punch to bring the customers to the edge of their scats. Good Fighters Too Few Corbctt, whose brief occupancy of the welterweight throne was terminated by Jimmy McLarin's first flurry of punches, is an awkward mauler who has been around for more than ten years. Walker is the distance from San Frnncisco to Elizabeth, N. J., from what he was, but still may have enough left to put the breath of life into one of boxing's several gasping classes. But things certainly arc in sorry shape when a division has to fall back on ;m old-timer like the Toy Bulldog. Gorilla Jones, Ihe Akron negro, might be able to whip them all, but v.'lm would care? That is what is wrone with the boiik-bustini! business. There arr loo few good fighters for the trade to tie to. The inventor of shoe laces became i, millionaire when he put bis wits to work to find a better method than buttons for fastening shoes. Since the Civil war only three presidents of the United Suites have been democrats. The white race in Mis country is increasing at the rate of 1630 per 100,000 population as compared to the black race's ratio of 1275 per 100,000. The temperature of the moon vanes from 216 degrees Farcnhcit when the sun is shining on it, to 243 degrees below zero when the sun is turned away. Referred to the People by ttie General Assembly In tegular session assembled, 1933. 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 existmg outstanding indebtedness of 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 of its revenues for any purpose whatsoever, except by and with the consent of the majority of the qualified elec- I tors of the State voting on the ques- 1 tion at a general election or at a special election called for that pur- j pose. I This Amendment to the Constitution of Arkansas shall be self-executing and require no enabling act, but shall take and have full force and effect immediately upon its adoption by the electors of the State. i Tune In Tonight Six - Six-thirty KTHS, Hot Springs Hope's Special BROADCAST LOCAL TALENT Gus Bernier, Mgr., New Capital Hotel 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 against, the above proposed ment. WITNESS MY HAND and seal of this office the 28th March, 1934. ED F. MCDONALD, Secretary of State. for, or amend- Official day of PAGE Tore Down One Office VOTE FOR Ray McDowell FOR County Clerk Placed and paid for by friends of Hay McDowell without his knowledge COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, made and entered on the 18th day of May, 1934, in a certain cause (No. 2631), then pending therein between The Federal Land Bank of St. Louis, St. Louis, Missouri, complainant, and Bettie Griffin, et al. defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance of the Court House in the town of Washington, Arkansas, in the County of Hempstead, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial I sales, on Saturday, the first day of t September, A. D. 1934, the following • described real estate: j The South Half <SH> of the North- ; east Quarter lNE'/i> of Section Eleven HI), the Northeast Quarter (NEVi) of the Southeast. Quarter (SE'/i> of Section Ten dOi; the North Half (NVz> of the Southwest Quarter (SW',i> of Section Eleven (11 J; Ihe North Half (NH> of the North Half (N'/2> of the Northwest Quarter <NW'/|) of the Southeast Quarter (SE'/i) 01 Section Eleven Uli. the North Halt fN',i> of the Southeast Quarter (SE'/4) of the Southwest Quarter (SW'/i) of Section I Eleven (11); all the above described i lands in Township Twelve (12) South, of Ranee Twenty-six (26) West of the Fifth Principal Meridian, containing in the aggregate Two Hundred and Thirty (230) acres, more or less, in Hempstead County. Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree of said Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of 8 per cent, per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retainer) on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. GIVEN Under my hand this 4th day of August, A. D., 1934. DALE C. JONES Commissioner in Chancery. ;. 6-f3-20. Will You Risk Him With Another? Is serving A THIRD TERM nnd Is drawing your hard-earned dollars for doing; NOTHING. He has been been In public ofttce SIXTEEN YEARS. Misrepresentation an'l mud-slinging on the part ot Earl Page vanco agricultural and mining interests which the bulletin is intend- is thoroughly borne out by the facts. Mr. Page has served sixteen years in public office. He is now seivin/j liis third term as Commissioner of Mines, Manufacture a "d Agriculture, (be abolishing of the office not becoming effective until January lfl3.V Mr. Pago is today drawing salary from Ibis office and will continue to do so far the remainder of this year. When Mr. Page became your Commissioner of Mines, Manufacture and Agriculture, he immediately turned it into a political machine.'. The office of Commissioner of Mines, Manufacture and Agriculture was Ihe farmer's office. It was practically the only department of the Stale Government from which the farmers could receive any direct benefits. However, when Mr. Page had held the ottice four year:; the Legislature, after an investigation as to its usefulness, abolished it. Nn| only did Mr. Page completely destroy the usefulness of tho office but lime ;inr| again he user) Ihe bulletin from that department to promote selfish political aspirations rather than to advance agriculture and mining interests which the bulletin is intended to serve. Anil whai further rlo we find? When the abolishing act becomes effective in .lamiaiy l!).'ir>, Arkansas, which is an agricultural state, will be tho only State in the Union without a department of the State Government for the advHiiccmcnl of agriculture. Under whose management <!id this department become so useless that abolishment was necessary'.' This record clearly demonstrates Mr. Page's inability and should convince any fair minded voter that be is not Ihe proper person to entrust with the important duties of State Treasurer. This is no lime lo place In the Treasurer's office a man who has demonstrated his inefficiency elsewhere. RE-ELECT Roy V. Leonard State Treasurer Thoroughly experienced in the vital work of refunding State and Road District Bonds. What those in Authority Think of Tilman B. Parks Quotation from letter of Hon. James A. Farley, Chairman of the Democratic National Committee, Postmaster General and closest friend to President Roosevelt, to Mr. Parks: "As ii member of the Administration of President Roosevelt, I want to extend my thanks to you for your unwavering support of the policies of the New Deal. I know your constituency will appreciate it, and recognize as we recognize, the esteem in which you are held. "As a member of the. appropriations committee, you were called upon time and again to decide questions of great import to the government. 1 predict greater influence for you as the years go by." (Signed) James A. Farley, Chairman. Quotation from letter of Hon. Henry T. Rainey, Speaker of the House of Representatives, with reference to Mr. Parks' record: "He is a man of marked ability and has been intensely loyal to his constitutors and to his state, and in these critical times has proven a tower of strength back of the President, lie has been assigned to the Appropriations Committee-perhaps the most important committee of all, and he, ranks well up on the committee. He is one of the effective members of Congress and is listened to with respect and attention whenever he addresses the House. He is now a recognized leader in the House of Representatives and is consulted in important, matters by the Speaker and the Majority Leader and his opinion is frequently sought and ia always valued." (Signed) Henry T. Rainey Quotation from letter of Hon. J. B. Buchanan, Chairman of the Appropriations Committee: "If a district has a representative in Congress who has deserved several terms and if such Representative is a person of honor and integrity and reasonable intelligence, such District makes a mistake to defeat him and send a new Representative in his place as it is only by long and faithful service that a Representative in Congress gains power, prestige and influence*****. Mr. Parks enjoys the reputation of being . a man of honor and strict integrity with an ability far above the average Congressman." Quotation from letter of C. S. Barrett, for twenty-five years President of the National Farmers Union, to Mr. Parks: "It affords me considerable pleasure to add my personal appreciation to that of your many friends for the splendid manner in which you have always responded to the call of the farmer in distress. I would that we had many more in responsible positions equally capable and aggressive in fighting the battles of the common people." (Signed) C. S. Barrett Quotation from letter of Charles Q. Kelley, Department Commander of the American Legion of Arkansas: "I want to take this opportunity of expressing to you the appreciation of the Legionnaires in the Arkansas Department for your support of the legislation designed to aid the presumptive^ and restore the pay status of war service-connected disability cases." (Signed) Charles Q. Kelley What the People of Hempstead County KflOW About Tilman B. Parks FIRST: That he is straight. His honor has never been called in question. SECOND: That he is fearless. This fact has been demonstrated not only by his record in Congress but by his previous record as Prosecuting Attorney. THIRD: That he is a diligent and faithful public servant. This fact is known to all who had occasion to call upon him ,-iince he has been in Congress. So, why take a chance on an untried and untested man at a time when this District is faced with the most critical condition in iU entire history? Think This Over and Vote For TILMAN B. PARKS County friends of Mr. Parks, without his knowledge. This uvjvoruacmerit is written and paid for by Hempaiead •f- ¥

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