Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 24, 1934 · 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 24, 1934
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Page 3
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Is Oi'irs t?m Am I know not what tomorrow holds ccrct store for me; She' shall show a shinging face Sympathy and kindly gi-ace. ; dole and misery. day, I boast, is mine to live, |d live today we must; I Squahder,. waste as it may be, PC! yet we hear a still voic'e's plea, winy.. is yours in trust. „; loan from life, each little' hour jhlch giant deeds can sway, <pr good and evil in their flow, pr proud accomplishment or 'woe, ie lost or perfect day. D known riot what tomorrow holds fcecret store for nib; e only, know today is lent, , fateful purposes intent, xlay is Destiny ...... Selected. — By Request. ••»*-•». - ;]VTr. and Mrs. Ab KoIIiiiRWorth were Sunday visitors ih Arkadelphia. Mrs. Irvih H\irkabce and Mr. ttuck- abce in Tcxarkahn. Announcement is made of the marriage of .Miss Opal Samuels of De- f Japs Buy Russia's Share in Railroad Jhjnesg Eastern Railway Passes Out of international Crisis ; Ltsmtey IH x I. Q. Test , .- fresh- m'oh al HeiMrT* college were a'rnong 1h(t first year student* malting High scores on the niental ability test re- vJK.YU, Japan. ers. Mrs. Bill O'Brien and son Billy, wlio bctm of Mrs - f»> v ,~ McLarty have returned to their p; ; ';home in Shrevoport, La. : Miss Claudia Coop of Texarkana pent the week end with her .parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Coop. She had as i/ct-k end guest, Miss Tlielrna Harp of Texarkana. In celebration of the seventh birth- lay anniversary of her little niece, Rosemary Coop, Mrs. Tom Wardlow fentertained at n children's party oil aturday evening at her home, South -•""" "' ,*.*.oa v^jjui oumueLs ol Ue-I -"•••*", uuj-iuii,— { fi -j —it was an* Anh and Lee Garland, son of the late nol| nced Sunday that Foreign Minis- Mr. a M Mrs. J. 'G. Garland. Tlie wed- (cr Kt>ki ^"'ofa and Dr. Constantine ding was sblemhiied at 9 o'clock Sun- Youi 'onef, Russian ambassador, have day eveninfe at the home of the offi- n S rc °d "P^n a price for transfer bf "'"""*' minister. Rev. Wallace ft. Rog- Soviet Russia's half-share in the Chinese Eastern railway to Manchu»ub. , „ — , Fuhdam'ental conditions of the trans- Hie wedding of Miss Mary Powell, fer nls ° have bee nagreed upon, it was second daughter Of Mr. and Mr*. J.L. announced, thereby solving an issue Powell and Leonard Ellis, son bf Mr. which for three years has carried the and Mrs. M. A., Ellis, of Clarendon, most dangerous threat of any single Ark.; arid Miss Johnnie Franks, sec- factor pointing toward a lUisso-JapA- ' ond daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. I nese war. Franks and Matthew Heaves, sun of The price was not disclosed, but it the late W. M. Reaves and Mrs. ftcaves Was learned upon excellent authority wer6 sdlemniied at 0 o'clock Sunday that Manehukuo will rray 140 boo 000 morning, September 23, at the home yen ($40,600.000, for the railway Jj'lils bf Rev. and Mrs. Wallace R. Rogers, discharge allowances for Soviet eiri- pastor bf the First Baptist church pldyes estimated ut 30,'OOi) 001) yen'SB- reading the ceremonies in the pres- 700,000) additional. nnnn ,»/ il > • *1 : i » ... . L. . cently given to sttident* here' by „.. . lw ^. Jlall hMd W.the department -oJ edu'catlbn Julia Lerrtlej/, .salutatorian of Ihe ' appfoximately,.150 til-. R^y C. Hall J^mNSAS ioft Not _ FirstPresidettt Johft Maryland maOe the tiighest score on the test while Mary Delia Carrigan, valerSieto- ' riari W the same aa'ss, the first ten. among Miss Lentiey wall tied for highest hdhdrs by saftih Lee Moore of Prescott. This amount, approximhting ehce df the immediate families and close friends. The brides wore fall 1000,000, halves llie'difference in the "^u - S i 0f >.. nnvy tHllIe sheer crepe last offers of both sides prior to a with matching accessories, their cor- deadlock in negotiations reached last safees were of white rose buds. Both month. brides andI'.Mr. Reaves are graduates It was revealed that Hirota and, of Hope H,gh School and Mr. Ellis at-| Yourenef during the last 30 days, urt-| Lbnf bockfet tleard in Municipal Court TlVe 'obwiii^ cases were heard in milnieip'al ciStirt Mrtnifay State (dbckfet: Mrs. foin Thfei-ral, Disturbing the peace, aiEmissed by FroseciUing At- torn e-j 1 . Jake HJehi-y, murcier (sho6t!hg Mose Maxwell), ex'aniihatibii wtilVed, bttilhd to .grand ^ury. Oeb. Riisselt, ItoHure to pay i-'eht and seiljehce, ohrl the Ifeh-year sentences ed by p'r'o'sbcutihg 'attorney. Sei-ved as, President Ffom 1781 to 1789 MEMPHIS, Tenn.- </r>) _T1i e real 'forgotten ttian," Prof. J. L. High'saw, educator and historian Kalci Friday, is "thp fti-ci president of the Untte'd first Stales." The neglect of JoHn Hansoh of MarylanU, HigHsaw declared, has Been shameful, and rit is his intention to remedy hiattfrs to the best 'of his abil- ty by having I'histbry , teachers at Technical High School, of wViich -he — „,.,.. ,.„„,,,,, on me oriuge. Warnls also said he InbtrUcted At ngna to send out the S.O.S.. . , - « principal, instruct their pupils about S' Ven Mr.' Hanson. ' _-_ • "We have -two oonsliutibtis," tended the State University at Fay- dor cover of an apparent crisis , ml,—^ tht> CWC - Husso.Jnpanc.se relaions, marked by monies the couriles left by motor for bitter exchanges, protests charges and A shor wedding trip to New Orleans, docket: Key, nl I Gurtls Key, distui-blrig the disinissed by• b!ty. dtidrhey. Upon their return Mr. and Mrs. Ellis will be at hoine at the Frank Russell home on South Main street and Mr. and Mrs. Reaves will be in the Sullivan apartment on South Main str Mr. Reaves succeeded his father , the clothing business, while Mr. Ell Tain street. Games were enjoyed) | s circulation throughout the afternoon and a 'lovely |Stah pirthday cake topped with glowing ' Bandies featured 'the decorations. The] fe ruce McRae Dnrn . M indU £ H ^ ^H mt '» Dorothy Moore Betty Robms, Shirley was a Sunday ibson, Dora Lou Franks, Frances friends , Dixie Holt, Betty Robins, Max- " _ o _ jne Bowclen, Kathcrinc .Ann . Othvyer Guy Loo, son of Mr. and Mrs. W.E v if ^r J ° h ^ CCl1 ^ C rf 6r ' Lb * of Roule 5 hd « enroll^ in the ir n Alfred Marsom Doug Civil Serviee Department of the Chil os Mulhns,- Buddy Denty, Jerome licbther Business College in Chi manager of (he Hop Of Fort Smith stud «K Arkad'el, hfa visitor with Hop Juffie and Jack Crank. cothe, Mo. ;. Mr. and Mrs.. Comer Boyett have ed from a two week's stay in Rock. •Jfr>'. Mrs. Louise Baird, and daughter, iss Margaret, who .have spent : the with relatives in, or near the Hitler Is Defied by German Clergy , theil ' hohlc te Setting- Up of Nazi State ~^ Mr. and Mrs, Tom Matthews and son : of Sacramento, Calif., are guests in j (lie H. T. Bennett home, being called to the city on account, of tho-illness of • Mrs. Matthew's father, Mr. H T-Bennett, Miss Elsie Wisenberger has returned frum a week's visit with-her, sister, Constipated 30 Years Aided By Old Remedy "For thirty -. years , I .'.had'' cohtispa- \jon. Soilring food from stomach liokedc.mc., Since taking .Adlerika I 11 a ndw. person. Constipation 'is a thing of the pasi."—Alice Burns. John S. Gibson Drug Co.-' Church Overlord Is Widely Resented . BERLIN, Germany —(fi>)— Excommunication' was the defiant term that rank from niany altars as opposition of pastors took note of the widely consentration of Reichbishop recriminations, achieved a compromise in a series of secret meetings. "Since the deadlock on August i.'!," said a Foreign Office spokesman, "a < of unofficial conversations took place, during which we asccrtainc'c that an agreement between Sovie Russia and Manchoukuo -was possibl through mutual compromises. There fore we summoned Manchoukuo ciele gates to Tokyo to complete the ur rangements.' peace, MAUPTMANN'S CASE (Continued from Page One) DRESS _... Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phono 252 the Rev. Martin Niemoller, arden foe of the Nazi church policies, thdiisands of clergymen read from their pulpits a declaration which culminated with the sentence: "Bishop Mueller, Dr. August Jaeger, (fcbitlmissioner oC-Protestant churche in Prussia) and their followers hav divorced themselves from the Christ •ian community, abandoned the basi of the Christian church and have for felted all rights thereto." The declaration accused Bishop Mueller and Dr. Jaeger of "heresy" it that by "setting aside, from the con- Cessions of faith they sbek to establish German national church with Gcr- by illness, often finding himself witH out a job." Paul Fisch said. "The minute Isadora's death became known to his former friends, heaps of letters descended upon us from persons in America and Germany demanding rd- jayment of debts which Isadora hatt supposedly incurred while in Netv York. Paid Brother's Bills Fish rejected the thought that Isa- lore could hav e lent Hauptmann any compelled to pay Isa- bre's hospital bills and to pay for his ombstone," Frau Fisch said, indignantly asking, "Why should Hauptmann hide money if he received it in an honest way?" Paul Fisch estimated his brother's 'Bank Night" will knock,'em for a "row"- this Wednesday night! Belle of tfie Nineties I'm doing right well ))oy.s- . . coin' up and see me! PLAN- right NOW not to miss this W E D'S SHO'W —and it's "Bank Night" too, with a swell program headed by— nianic .faith characteristics." The opposition statement regarded the consentration of Bishop Muellei as "one which must fill all Christians with deep shame arid sorrow." While this assault was being made from dppdslion pulpits seven Protestant bishops in clifenified ecclesiastical robes raiscd'their arms in stiff Nazi salute at elaborate ceremonies here at which Bishop Mueller was proclaimed the supreme hfead of the German church. It was a hew note in German liturgical practice. The Nazi theme was further carried out.by the entire c.ongregation at the Protestant cathedral wher e all followed suit with the military-appearing salute while Mueller, preceded by hundreds of clergymen and 29 bishops entered tlie house of worship. JOHNSolv^EPORTED (Continued from Page One) debts at from ?5,000 to $10,000, according to the letters he had received. "None of his creditors, however, is able to produce vouchers for money allegedly loaned tb him," Paul said, "but shortly before he died Isaddre told m e Hauptmann and some other fellows advanced him ?17,DOO to buy furs, which he used for that purpose. "I know Isadore had no money. Only in August last year I sent him furs for 300 marks which he was /unable to pay while he was here." '• i •» SEATORJJANkHEAD (Continued from Page One) was asked to resign, they declined to -say. "Thereupon, to. use the words of some of General jbhnson.s colleagues, General Johnson 'disappeared' for three days. Updn his reappearance he crops this year on the land taken out of cotton production is one of the best features of the cotton control plan. Unless our farmers are willing to adjust the supply of cotton to the consumptive cleinahd. as all industry Joes with its production, we cannot secure parity prices for cotton; Farm- rs will be obliged to pay high prices or what they buy and get low prices or their cotton. The meeting Saturday with Secre ary Wallace and his assistants was elpful one. Senators and congress en pointed out inequalities in allot ment with many small producers who had in former years voluntarily rb . .. G. C. Morris, dfeturblhg the peace, plqa of guilty* fined iflO. G; C. MttW-lS.' drunkenness, iilea of guilty, flrted ?1(). Jaclc Brciwh, operating a 'car vyhile drunk; 'continued to October B, 1934. Tom Cox, drunkenness, fined $16. James Wesley, gaming, fined $10. Hugh White, gaming, fined $10. Lbonarct Cox, ginning, fined $10. Porter Lawson, gaming, fined $10. Daniel Carson, gaming, fined $10. Walter Sanders, gnming, fined 10. (Fine suspended during good behavior. Tolbert Moxley, drunkenness, $10 cash bond forfeited. Harry Abrams, gaming, fined 10. Notice of appeal given. Bond $110. Dillard Bre'eding, violation of traffic laws; dismissed by city attorney. Geo. Northcutt, gaming, continued to October B, 1931 Job Ed Smith, gaming, continued to October,G, 1934. Joe Ed Smith, drunkenness, c"ontin- ub'd to October C, 1934; Buddy .Simpson, drunkenness cash bbnd of $10 forfeited. Rex Jones, drunkenness, plea bf guilty, fined $10. ; Allen McClellan, drunkenness, plea of guilty, fined $10. Martin Guthrie,- drunkenness, • cash bond of $10 forfeited. Earl Jackson, transporting intoxi- atirtg liquor, plea of guilty, fined $50. Edrl Jackson, possessing intbxlcat ing liqudr, disinissed by city attbrney Manuel Johnson, gaming, cash bom of $10 fbrfeiteU. Jack Mfms, drunkenness, continued Red Sterling, gaming, continued. duced. I propose additional 'allotments lip to three bales to cover cotton actually harvested, some representatives of the drduth section objected on the grouhc that such action would dilute the value of exemption certificates held by underp'roducers. As a result of the conference it was announced that there would be no suspension of the act, but that a drive would be made to get the 10 per cent reserve under section eight of the act alloted as quickly as possible and these allotments would be u/ed as fa as. possible to adjust the existing in equalities. I The farmers will have an l>pportun- ity to vote, probably late ifi November, whether they want to ta forward with control or abandon it. In my judgment the cotton grovrers have never cast a more important vote. ie said. "The firs} was the articles >f confederation.,' Thesis articles naht- cd ^ohn Hanson president and he served as president from 1781 to 17$. I have a copy of, a ddcume'ht which Shows that General Washington addressed Hanson as 'your excellency, theVesident of the United States.' "Maryland recognises him as the first president. There is a statute in Maryland and engraved oh it is 'John Hafedn, first president of the tTnited States.' ''mis neglect of our President lian- sohjs shameful. Hardly, u school child, hardly ah adult ever heard of hiW. He is truly 'the forgotten man,' and we artv going to do everything in our to Radio Operator Actirig Captain Testifies Alagna Quarreled With Ca —"i • „ .MEW YORK -(#>).- Testirhony that ie feared George I. Alagria, assistant radio operator of the MoVro Castle, woul'd throw dcid Iri the fa'ce of Cap ain Robert Wilmott, was given Mon ay by William F. Warms, acting ca p din,of the ship. Warrns, who assilmed command o he Morro Castle when Wilmott died everal hours before the ship was des. royed by fire, contradicted testimony Alagna last week that there M. M. Smyth's Car ih Collision With Truck M. M. Smyth's Dodge sedan was struck by a J. L. William & Sorts' HVf. V d . riven b y Norman Moore, at 2 o clock Monday .afternoon a t the cor- CfeNT SALE Per ma nent* 2 ""$4*81 . Call 287 for Appoiritinen't Mary's Beauty power to make a well-rememberec man." Special For One Week Only Pei'inanent Waves $1.50 Eugene Beauty Shop 422 Soitlh Main Pllbhe 40 PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 20 ncfei-red lo the People by the General Assembly in regular session assembled, 1933. Be it resolved by the Senate o* the State of Arkansas and the House of Representatives of the State of Arkansas, a majority of all members ilected to each House agreeing thereto: That tho following Is hereby pro— — •* i •* ••••' • *.nj*i^v-*ii«.inv,u mj .L 11 tit uju AUI i\j vvnig *" HtjrGDy urO" made his attack upon organized labor j posed as a amendment to the Coristl- in a speech at Carnegie Hall, in New tulion of the State of Arkansas dnd York, to a gathering of 3,000 repres- " ' - - - bnlatives of New Yoi'k cod e authorities. President Hoosevelt, the Herald Tribune article continues, was extremely irritated over the incident. This speech the dispatch says, did not represent Ihe president's views and was not made at the request bf the president "Friends said he (General Johnson) intended to go to his office in the NRA Monday," the dispatch said. A development is expected upon the return of the president to Washington. ftne Grey* •.. ^ -^± -^ ^j« AGON WHEEL r ^ ' A' Paramount . New Coats Just received complete line of new winter Sport Coats. Popular prices. Ladies Specialty Shop "Excuslve But Not Expensive" N elson -Huckins: Pillows Properly Laundered |i*&ONE)8 upon being submitted to thfe 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 par of the Constitution of the State o Arkansas, to-wit: Except for the purpose of refunding the existing 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 ol its revenues for any purpose whatsoever, except by and with the consent of the majority of the qualified electors of the State voting on the question at a general election or at a special election called for that pur^ pose. This Amendment to the Constitution of Arkansas shall be self-executing and require no enabling net, but shall take and have full force and 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 Stale 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 the 28th dav of March, 1934. ED F, MCDONALD, Secretary of State. And Now It's ess It's Coming PDQ I ^l ENLARGE YOUR FIRE INSURANCE As your home increases in value, increase your insurance proportionately. We take a PERSONAL interest in eveiy policy. Phone 8! O ^Hope.Mansas Tlilrd arid L.&.A. tracks. No Mom Ash Can Worries For Me! f Goodbye to getting up On chilly winter mornings and trying to start a stubborn fire-goodbye to hauling dirty ashes and storing dirty fufcl-goodbye to coaxing a cranky fire to burin-goodbye to all that! It's an automatically controlled gas furnace for me from iioW oh - - - - with a nice neat little thermostat tij)on the Wall where I can regulate the temperature merely by stretching out my arm from my comfortable chair. THE WARM AIR CIRCULATOR Yes, it's as simple as that when you heat with natural gas. And it you haven't a basement fur a furnace installation you can use ;i Floor Furnace or Warm Air Circulator and get tho same comfortable carefree heat. THE WARM AIR CIRCULATOR draws cold air off the floor, heats it and sends it up and out to every nook and corner of the room. It's healthful heat, too—and costs little if any more than antiquated methods. See your Dealer now before winter begins in earnest ARKANSAS NMUAN. Gffi ^^ ^^ *^ n. ^^ _ _ CORPORATJ

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