Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 20, 1934 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 20, 1934
Page 6
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t AGE SIX HOPE StfAR, aOPE. ARKANSAS . t . . :..-.-.• . :.- ._ ., . f • i mi "'•».!•*.. JJ-'LLL!m Tliursday', September 20, Spanish Republic Uncovers Revolt Wide-Spread Radical Plotj Nipped in Bud by Government Men Copyright, Associated Press 1 MADRID. Spain.-t./PV- The government was confident Wednesday night It had discovered a plot of enormous . oroportions to overthrow the Spanish republic and establish a "proletarian Stetc" by means o£ a revolution more bloody than the recent abortive uprising in Austria. Wholesale murder of public officals. terrorism throughout the country. capture of government arms manufacturing plants at Oviedo and Trubia «nd co-operation of Leftist elements of the air force and army had been planned, according to information the government claimed to have obtained from Austrians. Premier Ricardo Samper conferred with President Alcala Zamora at his homo and announced afterward he believed the leading plotters. Socialists and extremists, would be caught promptly. , ., Hans said to have been disclosed included a revolutionary general strike throughout Spain with a carefully schemed campaign of sabotage. bombings and other terrorism. Squads of machine-gunners were to have been designated for transporting in trucks to villages and towns, arousing the proletarian masses and massacring the opposition, cutting communications, taking over banks and assuming power. While the Civil Guards Wednesday night continued searching homes of extremist leaders for weapons, the premier gave the president details of Inscriptions on Gigantic Mural Express Henry Ford Philosophy WASH OUT 15 MILES OF KIDNEY TUBES Wi» Back -Pep . • • Vigor . . . ViUlitj 8ter« irhieh help **jf £2 taSS'tewWt with too Wood « but tmrnin* wad di.eomfort. UK 1 er tube* w«d -wmshiBa out. Tin- dmn- l mar be the -berfnnin* of c, - nttinc-ap night*, lumtmzo. £d l-iklei. rheumatic paini and If kidney- don't efflPtr 3 piaU rrery d«j Md ief rid of 4 pound! of wa»t« matter. Jour fcodT w«l Uke up the M POUOBI e-oiiM •SriouTtrouble. It may knock you out -ad te* you np for many roonthi. Don t w«it ZTkYoor drngrfit for DOAJTS PILLS .. . • doctor's prescription . . . which hm» beta eceisfnlly by millioni of kid»ey iuf- for- over 40 yearf. They B"e quiei and will help to wuh oat tie V S of Vidney tube*. Buf don't Uke ch»»ce» with itrone druri cr *>-ealled "kidney eurei" th»t claim to fa jon op In 15 minute*, for they may tenouijj injure »nd irritate delicate times. In»l«t oa DOAN'S PILLS ... the old •reliable relief that contain no "dope" or habit.formiBj tran. Be sure you stet DOAN'S PILLS »t your drurzist. O ISM. Fortiur-Milhum G» V LTIIOUGtt actions sp?-ak than words, at least according 'ho old adage. ." !is to he wondered if all tho thousanri* ot tons of machinery, tho hundreds <.•' .he unending streams- of moving metal and raw products which In themselves tell an ciotincnt Flory c " progress at tho Ford Exposition of he Chicago World's Fair, spsp.k oiider than tho quiot wemla of Henry Ford hlniRf'.f. which arc in- icrlbed on the GOO-fnot long photographic nuirnl of the central rotiin- la dominating the aulomoUve (lis> ilny. . ' " Here Henry Furd has voiced his mliistrial. economic nnd social cro- lo. lie has expressed himself ter.«y and unequivocally on a wide ange of subjects, some of theia ontroversial. all u of primary import; and. judging by the reactions if the crowds who visit the huso exhibit, the words, .the thoughts be- lind them, and'the .thoughts they ., aro as important and aa elra- natic as any exhibit, in the entire jleven-acrf KxpOFition. The quotations BT°. oightcpn in number. They are so moaniosjful ;hat the list which follows nocds no explanation of why more questions have been asked about them by visitors than about any other single aspect of the entire Exposition. Above __A section of the world's largest photo n raphic mural in the rotunda of the Ford Exposition Building at A Century of Progress, on which eighteen quotations from the sayinos of Henry Ford ar. ""enbed. Displayed on the floor is Mr. Ford's personal collection of old and modern vehicles. Below—A close-up of two of the illustrations^ the reported conspiracy. A truckload of arms captured at dawn Wednesday and documents found in th epos-scssion of Francisco THE STORE FOR MEN AND BOYS^ A complete stock of men's and boy's wear in the quality that will appeal to you at prices that will please you. Fall Suits m m 1 mm 2 Big Groups Suits of all-wool worsted material, tailored to fit ric-ht and to bold their shape throughout the life of tnc .suit. V/e have these in the new fall colors, browns, dark greys and blues, in either single or double breasted models. Before you buy that new fall suit, come in and see what values we have to offer you. Edgerton Shoes Made by Nunn-Bush $4.95 An unusual value in a fine sli'.'.-. We feature these shoes because ve consider t h e in oiitstnading in quality. New Style Oxfords Wing tip toes with high heels or the more conservative toes with rubber heels. Men's Work Shoes Plain or cap toe uppers of good re- tan leather, good composition soles for long satisfactory wear. | (1) Oi-erprndticlion M a money cry, not a luiinan cry; produce evermore. (2'l Indiridttali'm M what mnto.i cooperation tt-orlh having. (3) The farm and the shop each needs n-hnt the other produces. (tl The recover* ire need M of our American spirit of independence. (3) IT'nxes for irork. Profit In make, more efficient values for luert. (6) // <ue had more justice, there, would he less need for charity. (') A cheaply made product if ton expensive In be. priced cheaply. (8) Industry does nut support man — it is mi;n that .supports industry. (91 Grou-iiis: o/ food, making of ,-•'«. transportation—three basic jobs. 10) High ica g e.-> and best m, the. only road to low prices; 'll'l AVi-cr yet tin* eiioiiKh of an_ yood thing been produced fo US'! (12) The auto made roads and n>aa maA-» commerce and-civilization (13) // \ou stabilise anything, it I Likely to be the it-rang thing. (Hi Prifsr? s comes from prosperit built by work — done in peace (13) // M not good business unle. both buyer and seller profit by i (16) With one font on the land, ar one in industry America ii'saf (17) Industry i.s mind using nature • make, human life more free. .(13) .On'ti'Oitfd'ol a century of prof- rext^produced ihe neie Fbrd. \'-S. Ordonez.. ntMstic .coach, at .Madrid University, who was arrested on the, university athletic field, gave .awa> the plot, authorities s;iid, aiid- created widespread alarm, < . Troops were ordered to barracks and heavy guards thrown around ministries, banks and other public build- in & u . Moratorium Law, for Farm, Invalid District U.S. Judge Throws Out Fraxier-Lcnike Act of Congress BALTIMORE, Md. —(/['i—The farn moratorium pmcndincnt in the . na tional bankruptcv act was termed un constitutional Wednci'dwy. by .TudS' W. Calvin Chcsnul in federal court, judi'e Chesnut made his dcclaratioi in diamission petitions filed by Will m W. Bradford Jr., Ik-lair farmer id Charles A. Complon, Cecil coiinlj .triner. who sought stays prcvcntint, lortfiage foreclosure proceedings un cr the moratorium provision. In declaring the act unconstitulion 1 Jndee Chesmit wrote: ''I am compelled to reach the cor lusion thai .sub-section (S-7 of Sec ion 15 of the bankruptcy act), is un constitutional insofar as it applies to he mortgage creditors fo farm property." Before making the ruling as to Hi'- 1 unconstitutionally of the farm mora- .orium section of the act, the judge stated: . "I am not unmindful of the considerations of the public nature which induced the passage of this act by Congress and in view of its obvious importance to great numbers of people" in the country, both mortgage debtors and creditors of farm property I have considered the, validity of the act as applied to them respectively to the very best of my ability. in the light of the settled principles of our fundmncnlal law. '•It is the imperative duty ol the ju- (Jicinl branch to declare the law invalid, if not consistent with the constitution, which is the fundamental law of our country." The Bradford ease was the first brought to court in thiu section of tht counlry under the Frazier-Lemkc act passedw last June to permit farmers who were under heavy financial burden to re-tain their farms. There, was no similar case filed in the federal ourt at Louisville, Ky., shortly here the local case was Mod which is not yet been decided by the up- 5cr court there. 'rench Active in Selling of Arms Munitions Witnesses Tell More to Senate Investigators WASHINGTON.- (/T 1 ) -The French (jjvornmenl w:is depicted before the Senate Munitions Committee Wed- lesday us a "broker" for arms sales n South America. Frank S. Jonas, South American representative for the Federal Labor- Mprles, Inc., of Pittsburgh, said he had icen told of French activities many limes during his years of donling with Latin-American countries. "The English government and cithei governments arc keenly interested alse: in the sales of munitions their countries produce," Jonas added. Carllon W. fiicli, another rcpresen live of Federal Laboratories, brolce in to tell Senator Bone. Democrat \Vashrinffton, that "I am told the F.nR- lish ambassador interested himself ii a prospective sale in Montcvide to tin- police force and even arranged tf have Montevideo police sent to Lon don for training." He said that Federal Laboratonc; also-was attempting the sale of tea gas and other weapons to the Urn piay authorities. "Other governments interest them selves also" Jonas said. "Amcricai firms cct. little help from thrir offic- ils compared to the assistance given y European official.'; to their nation- John W. Young, president of Federal .iboratnrica. protested iutroduc'.i'm of otters filled with references to bitter and critical statements to his conccm -and even by his own agents. The committee paid little heed to his complaint. . Jonas squirmed while letters ho naei written to Raoul Leon, Federal agi'iil 11 Buenos Aires, were read, in which Jonas called Young a "ninny" among other things. Young iHiighed heartily. Later, he disputed a statement al- Iributcd to an official of the United States Ordnance Engineers of Cleve- Gridiron Star Her Lochinvar HERE AND THERE (Continued from Page One) iplr, hut because in form it hasn ict the requirements of a democratic ommonwcallh whose institutions arc lore liable to suiter damage from an mpropcrly drawn new law that from nc that has been on the books .too on?. BILBO COMES BACK (Continued from Pago One) cd to the office of lieutenant governor, and on January IB, 1916 took the onth ot office ns governor. It was dur- inc Hint campaign that he acquired the title of "stormy petrol of Mississippi- politics." At the expiration of his first term he ran for congress in the old Seventh district, and suffered his first political setback, being defeated by Judge Paul R. Johnson of Hnticstburg. In 1928 ho defeated a large field for governor, and during his administrn- drn some ot the stormiest pages of Mississippi's political history were written. Throughout his second term he was faced with stubborn opposition in the legislature, which defeated most of his chief proposals. When he stepped out of the executive mansion for the second lime in 1932 he hnd again suffered bitter de- feat. His state slate, including A candidate for governor, went down under a landslide of opposition votes and ho turned over his executive toga to n bitter oncmy-Governof Scftnctt Connor. In true Bilbo fnshlon he came back for more. This tome he chose for his poal the juniem rcnntorshlp nlul won it. Oird of With heartfelt gratitude we thank cur friends who so lovinsly nnd willingly assisted us during the illness and death of our dear wife nnd mother, and also for the beautiful flowers and cxpresinns of sympathy. Harmon B. Sanford. Mr. and Mrs. Silas Sanford. Mr. nnd Mrs. Willis Cobb, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sanford, Mrs. Rce O. Gray Mrs. Henry Bearclen, Mr. and Mrs. Wade O'Neal. land, also a manufacturer of Has and other . munitions. which said the Cleveland concern held the New York Police Department "in the palm' of its hand. Hospital Notes Julia Chester orn -To Mr. and Mrs. It. I.. Wright a girl at Julia Chester hospital Wednesday night. She has been ehns- Hcned Edna Earl. Mr. and Mrs. Wright B A youii^' man mil of Ihe west -- <m!> ut' I lii- rnii-.fs football star:-! - .-hi-i'imhl Mi is li:i|M'>' :-i"i!'- ¥ <" I Hi Hi.- la William. < Shi 1 li'-ram A^na <'ali ,\n:-i'liiio I liiminar -Hi' I lorrio ,I!TI'. I'll. husband, uiis a gridiron at Oregon. « improvement Thursday following a blood transfusion. Mrs. Mary Calhoun. ill fcvcrM days, was much improved Thursday at Julia Chester hospital. Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS DRESS SALE Enllrc Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 There arc 1 30,20(1 more persons en- Ri'd in mnnuim 1 ,\irint? men's cloth- IR in Knglnnd now than there were 0 years ago. MALARIA Speedy Relief of ChiU» and Fever Don't let Malaria tear you apart with its i-ncUing chills and burning 'ever. Trust to no home-made or iicrc makeshift remedies. Take the ncdicinc prepared especially tor Ma- •iria—Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic gives •cal relief from Malaria because it's a icieniific combination of tdsteleos auinine and tonic iron. Tho quinine tills the Malarial infection in the ilood. The iron builds up the system uid helps fortify nguinst further at- i-,ck At the first si en of any attack :,'f Malaria take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Belter still take it regularly during the Malaria season to ward off I lie- disea:c. Grove's rnslelNS LhJH Tonic is absolutely liiirmlewi and Ustcs good. Grove's TiiMclcs-s Cliill Tome now comes in two si/es. Title and SI. The $1 -i/.e con'ains Z\'-. limes as much as the f,flc :•!«• and Rive:; you 2."/,o mor« for your money. Get a boltlc loday at any drug store. 12c GOVERNMENT COTTON LOAN FORMS RECEIVED K( , rrn; , f,, r ..ffcrlins government 12- t ..,.t I.K.MN i.rr here. mlt > we arc now pn-p^ed to wi-ai.Rc loans will, tnc ,;,„„. prompt and careful consideration th',,1 we have extended the producer for over 30 years. The evidence of this constructive nnd sratifyin:,' scrvic^ is lh" rclcnlion of the vnlunble patronage «f ».mc of the Im-gek and most influential planters in the Hope tcrr - torv for 1h.il unusual length of time; and those who a, - dpale pU.ci.iq their cotton in 12-ccnt government loans cm be asmr«l of this most sati.sf.ctory ntlenl.on. Furthermore, they will find it. to their dtc.ded mlv.nt^e to iirrant'e their loans through our firm. RfS|K-ftfllll.V, E. C. BROWN & CO. Cotton Merchants Arkansas x. Green of O:can. wa.s show king . an Center Leaves— They Taste Belter From the choicest Turkish and Domestic tobaccos-only the clean center leaves are u^ed in Luckies-these are the mildest ieaves-they cost more-they taste better. \ "It's toasted" V Your throat protection-o&ainst irritation-against cou$h „*.

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