Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 5, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 5, 1937
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Page 6
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SffR-rffSf-«P$r;t| \T$ HOP! SM& HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday,,. Qctobei*. cont imd the winter In Ki onstipa *I bad stubborn OoMtlfwilon, MM faMilMhm und bnnk talat, AttlaHM aw*?. Now, I eat gtramga. Mr«. Mnbtl SotioW "His Record Is CLEAN... His Word Is Good! iders Watched 1 Styles for Men t<- * Are Broader, Trend Toward '-'•'• Better Clothing By JOHN 3. KfiLLY AP feature Service Writer NEW YOKK.-With brisk fall days, it flew wardrobe-replenishing season MS arrived. Soon there will be thou- SUnds of hectically-planned shopping (Mtgedilions to thronged clothing stores. , -Those who shop need expect noth- iftf startlingly new In men's styles feat they probably will discover a decided trend toward better apparel. Shoulders are broader, lapels more Sharply peaked and the drape that Started out to be English has become » marked that bur British friends httVe deeded it to us, lock, stock and barrel. "Try Forest Green tt you're fed up with conventional colors In suitings, you'll be surprised how pleasantly the new forest green becomes you. Of course, it's not really green; it has blue and gray in it— ft 'subtle blending—and it's a relief fr6m the conventionally colored brown, blue or gray suits you're wearing now. Chalk stripes are still in high favor. , The trend toward better clothing indefinite. Apparently, the idea that a man usually feels as well as he's dressed is gaining ground. Women, realizing their own economic interests are Involved in their husbands' appearances, are suggesting suits of better than run-of-the-mill materials. Bright Hues Favored -As to accessories, there seems to be a-decided preference for colored shirt- ings, stiff white collars and solid-color ties—during business hours at least. H, is worth noting that men are becom- Ing more flexible and imaginative in their blending of colors. It is now possible to see harmonies and contrasts in; men's dress which would have seemed outlandish only a few years ago. And these appear on the average breadwinner, not the fop or playboy. HOLD EVERYTHING! jyT^' m ROPR. 1937 BY NEA SERVICE, INC "I'll give thai guy just twenty minutes! If he a hi here then, he can lend his ten bucks to somebody else!" Fear-Crazed City - (Continued from Page One) Japanese China. army's successes in north Justice Hugo Black's Road to the Supreme Court Bench Hard Fought Born on a Farm in Alabama, He Picked Cotton and Worked in His Father's Store—Then Became Lawyer and Fought Big Corporations By The AP Feature Service This man Black ... is 51 years old, a teetotaler, a Baptist, Shriner, Odd Fellow and Knight of Pyhtias. Washington book-store owners know Nobody in Shanghai took the new in- ' him as an habitual browser, a man with vasion seriously, he remarked, until an eye for good editions of the clas- Chinese aviators tried to Japanese warship Idzumo. Maddened Coolies Worst bomb the sics, chiefly English, which he loves to collect. He was born on a farm in Clay coun- '.The bombs burst within 00 yards! ty, Alabama, in 1886. His full name of rny office in Jimkee road," he said. '-Then we knew it was real war, although the night before nobody in Shanghai would have predicted it. In •*->•* Carl Crow is Hugo Lafayette Black. His story, until the storm broke over his appointment to the Supreme Court, follows the traditional patterns of the American success story. Fought Corporations He picked cotton, worked behind the counter in his father's general store, i attended the local grade schools. When I other boys were playing ball or start- j ing out on fishing trips, he stayed be- 'hind to sit in the courthouse at Ashland. The talk of lawyers fascinated him, and it was at this period that he ! decided to study law. Left an orphan, , he worked his way through the University of Alabama to a law degree in 1906. Five feet nine, with a keen look to his face, he returned to Ashland and jhung out his shingle. A few months I later fire destroyed his office—books, 'records and all. I He set out for Birmingham with $10 i in his pocket. Again he started a law • practice. Soon he had the reputation of being an anti-corporation lawyer, a man who championed the under- jdog in legal suits. He also represented jSome labor unions, which made up fi- jnancially for the cases he took on for nothing. Beat Underwood Machine In 1921 he married Josephine Foster of Birmingham. They have three chil- .-••- j T u . .u 4 •» ij dren, Hugo Lafayette, now 16, Sterla Jew days I tegan to see that it would j F 13 amj Marthg j hj do me no good to stay. The war rum- , ^ ed my business and everyone was en- - Birmiham underwent a dc dangered by the falling shrapnel from movemcntf in 1915; Black ran for dt £ antJ-aircraft guns. I came away from soUcitori a post like that o{ district Shanghai with the clothes I was wear- atto He was olected A , Qn ing, one suitcase and an overcoat, a reform ticket, he campaigned for city leaving everything else behind. , j uc |ge "The worst thing about the battle He was on the bench when the was not the danger or the firing. It United States entered the World war. was the hordes upon hordes of Chinese Black resigned to enlist, served over- coolies without food or shelter, mad- seas, came back a captain of field ar- dened with fear. They seemed to run tillcry, resumed his law practice. endlessly through the streets. I In 1926 the retirement of Oscar W. Underwood as United States senator Revealing! £aid the shapely stenog to her boy friend, "A woman's physical charms are her chief weapons in the battle of love." Replied the B. F., "Rest assured dearie, that you'll never be arrested for carrying concealed weapons." proved the turning point in Black's career. He had to buck the powerful Underwood machine arrayed against him, and was given little chance to win. John H. Bankhead, his leading opponent for the Democrat nomination—tantamount to election—termed him "just another damage suit lawyer." Black won, making effective use of Bankhead's remarks. In this campaign, observers agree, he had the endorsement of the Ku Klux Klan. Favored Pawc* Project Dirigible Service I« Planned by Russia MOSCOW. - OT — Regular dirigible passenger service between Moscow and Sverdlovsk, a distance of 850 miles, is planned for next year, following test flights with a 15-passcngcr airship that made the trip in 20 hours. It is planned to extend the line to Krasnoyarsk, Siberia, Ability of new shies to fly at such high altitudes in calm, thin air, high above clouds and storms, assures & sleeper of a good night's rest In a comfortable, steady berth. tn congested areas, traffic experts say. the Ideal speed to facilitate traffic Is 23 miles an hour. You've Gdt to Pay to Look at the King LONDON.--{/fV-Anyohc who wants to get a glimpse of Q«ofge Vt ond Queen Elizabeth in their garden at Windsor will have to pay five dollars annually for the privilege. Because riders stand up In their saddles and peer over the fence of the ftoyal Lodge all horseback riders in Windsor Grenl Park are to be licensed, The Commissioners of Crown Lands have acted because they regard Oils ns abuse of the privilege of free riding, fcnst niul Famine "A moth lends nn nwful life,' "How come?" "Ho spends the summer in a fur suit." MAJORITY DEMOCRATS present The Distinguished Congressman JOHN E. ILLER The LEGAL Candidate for UNITED STATES SENATOR In the senate, Black remained for GET UP NIGHTS? FLUSH KIDNEYS WITH Juniper oil, buchu leaves, etc. Make this simple test if passage is scanty, ' a time an obscure figl4re in incon . ^regular, smarts or burns, have fre- • Epieuous garb , a spare, thin man who little w i t hout When he got i speec hes on the floor made into little green tablets called , of the senate were characterized by gukets to flush the kidneys, just as - a businesslike approach to the prob- you would use castor oil to flush the i em . He was caustic, however, when bowels. Help nature eliminate trouble- other senators made the welkin ring gome waste and excess aciris. Ask any w j t h their bombast. Once when a druggist for the test box of Bukets. distinguished colleague had finished at Briant'.s Drug Store and his oration, Black got up. , desire, get up nights or if kid- 1 said , iulo and that jieys are slugg^b causing backache. • ,. hetorjcal fi ouri3 hes. juniper t oil, buchu leaves, etc.,' hii . stridei down a barrage against the Hawlcy- Smoot tariff act and the Hoover administration itself, and in 1931 challenged the accuracy of former President Coolidge who had declared there was a "super-fluity" of nitrates and that Muscle Shoals wasn't necessary. He believes in government ownership of power projects, and in capitalism with the government as "policeman." "You can't get far with revolution," he holds. "The best system must always be worked out by evolutionary process." •During the 1928 Presidential campaign Black praised Al Smith's views on Muscle Shoals, but regretted the former New York governor's prohibition stand. Senator Heflin of Alabama bolted the party rather than support Smith, but Black gave his views in four words: "I am a Democrat." He took little part in the campaign. Criticized Voiding of AAA Achieving the reputation of a hard j worker, he found himself holding down senate posts that meant more work than glory—chairman of the education and labor committee, and the committee, and the committee on claims, fie bitterly attacked the Hoover administration for the 1932 eviction of the bonus army from the capital. It was "unjustified either in fact or law," he said. Although he voted i against 3.2 beer, he was for the sub- | mission of the repeal amendment to the states. A devoted supporter of President Roosevelt and his New Deal program, he criticized the Supreme Court, saying atter the AAA decision: "120,000,000 are ruled by five men." In 1933, his measure proposing a 30- hour work week, to aid employment, passed the senate, but got nowhere in the house. Sponsored Wage-Hour Bill He defended annulment of air contracts in February, 1934, as a "courage- out defiance of concentrated wealth." A year later he assailed the "$5,000,000 power lobby" in Washington, and as chairman of the senate committee investigating the utilities lobby became a nationally-known figure when he subpoenaed all telegrams sent or received by individuals or companies alleged to be lobbying. In January, 1937, he asked a curb on lower federal courts, offering a bill for prompt Supreme Court hearings in injunction applications seeking to prevent enforcement of federal statutes. He also sponsored, with the late William P. Connery, Jr., of Massachusetts, 5. wage-hour bill, which arroused bitter opposition in some sections of the South. After his appointment to the Supreme Court by President Roosevelt he told a friend: "Becoming a judge shouldn't be allowed to change a sane nan's life in any way—except when it .omes to irresponsible opinions." PROMISES or PERFORMANCE/ Before the voters become interested in a man's new platform, it is most important to view his past record and see if the old promises have been fulfilled ... It is often the case that the man who makes the most promises is the one who delivers the least. The present political campaign in which a successor to the late United States Senator Joe T. Robinson will be selected is probably the most important in the history of this state. The principles involved are as old as democracy and as precious as liberty. There can be no possible doubt and confusion regarding the issues in this campaign as they are so simple and clear that every honest man and woman in the state will be able to remember them long after the sound of new promises has died away. A Pertinent Comparison: i. John S. Gibson Drug Co. -adv. BUY NOW! Only 9 limited number of copies o| Hope Star's ?1,700 Centennial Edition remain. ifs your last ppportunity to purchase the only complete authentic history of 20 Southwest Arkansas towns- „ , You owe it to yourself and your children to preserve one or more of copies. No reservations are made. First come — first . "Pie Centennial edition contains 0 pa.ges in six sections with 69 large photographs of historic sitw- Bound copies are 50 cents each. l>*'bound copies are 25 cents-add six cents .if mailed. "There in just one thing I'd like to I know," he said. "Is the senator for or against the bill?" i Black soon achieved a reputation for his learning and his wit. He also was considered radical. While Hoover was President, Black proposed an investigation of ocean mail .•subsidies. His resolution was' defeated. Under Roosevelt, his resolution passed, after being amended to include air-mail subsidies. He became chairman of the committee. In June, 1930, while Hoover was still president. Black attacked the administration for not disposing of the Muscle Shoals problem, charging the j government was losing $4,000,000 a year by inaction. j Wants -Policed' Capitalism j A loyal Democrat, the same year he broke with his colleague, Tom Hef- . lin, for bolting the party in 1928, when Al Smith wiis the standard bearcv. Outspoken in his criticism, he laid 4. Leningrad Takes Its Drama Very Seriously LENINGRAD.-;/?)—A member of the audience was so carried away by an espionage play in the Gorky House of Culture here that he shouted defiance from his seat to the actor in the role of a spy. The scene was the office of an official who was questioning a foreign spy before trial. "We have thousands of secret spies," the prisoner said. That was the cue for a sharp voice in the audience to shout: "We have millions of open spies and you can't escape us anywhere." Minister—"Now, Macpherson, why don't you fight against your longing for drink? When you are tempted, think of your wife at home." Macpherson (thoughtfully—"When the thirst is upon me I am absolutely devoid of fear." Good Gessing Wifey: "Here's a riddle: What makes my life so miserable?" Hubby: "You've tfftt me." Wifey: "Thats right,' The people of Arkansas have the right to select their public servants. Carl E. Bailey as chief executive of the state sought to deprive the people of this right. Carl E. Bailey cannot be trusted again to protect the rights of the people in the fact of his failure to abide by the fine words spoken in Hot Springs at the Democratic State Convention on September 19, 1936, when he said: "The governor, and none other, can protect the important rig lit of the people to fill vacancies in public, office, and as your governor I will zealously guard this right for you." Through Mr. Bailey's aides, Mr. June P. Wooten, Chairman of the Democratic State Committee, Mr. Beloit Taylor, Secretary of that body, and Mr, W. S. Atkins of Hope, a member of the state police commission, Governor Bailey threatened to bar Democratic voters from participation in future primary elections if these voters failed to support him. Governor Bailey resorted to a cheap piece of showmanship a few months ago when he sent members of his police force to Hot Springs where; they confiscated thousands of dollars worth of gambling paraphernalia and brought it to Little Rock and made a public spectacle with a bonfire near the state capitol. Governor Bailey has since made up politically with Leo P, McLaughlin, the recognized head of the Hot Springs ring, and today open gambling is being carried on in Hot Springs, unmolested by Bailey. 5. Mr, Bailey claims that he is a true Democrat. Why, then, did he not accede to the wishes of President Roosevelt in making an interim appointment to fill the seat of the late United States Senator Joe T. Robinson when Governor Bailey knew that good Democrats were needed in Washington at that time? 6. Governor Bailey was derelict in his duty because of his refusal to permit the people of Arkansas to vote with his name on the ticket in a Democratic primary election to name the party nominee to succeed United States Senator Joe T, Robinson. Maybe Governor Bailey believed the handwriting on the wall at his "Belshaz/ar feast" which presented him with the nomination and which was interpreted by the "Modern Daniel," Senator Richard R. Thompson who said : "I'd like to (jo to the Senate the worst wan and I coidd forget a lot of principles if I could go there. The yovernor wants to go. / don't believe the governor could (jet elected today if his name was placed on the ticket and one other stalwart Democrat was put up. He might net elected if enough entered the race but he couldn't against just one. The governor has more enemies than he has friends. Hut he's the governor and he's got a club. Wouldn't you use it ?" 1. In his initial speech of his campaign which was made over the radio, Governor Bailey branded all who disagreed with him as "carpet baggers, mugwumps, and tories" ... By a fair interpretation of his own statement G8'/< of the voters of Arkansas who voted against him for his nomination for governor are thus branded. 8. Governor Bailey has stated that the Democrats of Arkansas are too corrupt to conduct an honest primary election ... He does not deserve the support of any true Democrat in the face of this admission. 1. Congressman John E. Miller was first elected to the House ofr^- : 'f|| Representatives in 1930, and is now serving his fourth term the National Congress. In each election since liC'.O, man Miller has gone before the people of his district and been returned to Congress by reason of accomplishments performed as a public servant. •; 2. Congressman Miller has been a loyal supporter of the president,': and the late lamented majority leader Senator Joe T. Robinson during the coat critical peace time years of our country's .'.laysss history. ^:$i^ ...r'-sifs.|ji| 3. He is a recogin/.ed leader of legislation benefiting the farmers,C-'^feS of Arkansas as well as the nation. . ••^y-sfnfif 4. He is one of the foremost authorities on flood control legis-'^|p|fl lation. '":;'!/''"" 5. He has labored industriously with his co-workers in congress in supporting 1 legislation which was sponsored by President Roosevelt. '\j 6. Congressman Miller is a member of the llmi.se Judiciary Committee as well as many other important committees, and hag:/ played a major part in championing legislation on the AAA . . £. the soil conservation act . . . refinancing of drainage and levee districts , . . drouth relief , . . the soldiers bonus . . . U'/a%sl-..».,,, interest rate on farm mortgages . . . organized labor and ruraifeV:'i|fpl electrification. . : j^^'^m 1. Congressman John E. Miller is the ideal type as a legislator tQ|'y cope with the challenging problems of the future. His honestlyV'V and integrity can not be questioned and his promises to nig?, constituents have been faithfully fulfilled. :? 8. Congressman John E. Miller is courteous, able and aggressive,* He has taken the people into his confidence and advised with,'.; them regarding measures to be passed upon and his record, shows that he has voted for the interest of the people on major legislative problems, ;, The record shows that Congressman John E. Miller has worked. 4 studiously and industriously for Hie people of his district as well as & the people of Arkansas. He has been loyal to his trust and is asking for a promotion to the Senate ill order to enlarge his services to the people of this great state. The people of Arkansas are now called upon to make an intellU '. gent comparison of the official record of Governor Carl E. Bailey and Congressman John E. Miller, and in drawing these conclusions it should not be forgotten that no man should be allowed to sit in the seat of the late Joe T. Robinson whose word is not good. —Miller-for-Senator Campaign Committee No Man Should Sit in the Seat of Senator Robinson Whose Word Is Not Good! Puliticnl Ad.

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