Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1935 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 4, 1935
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Page 6
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fltfday, October ., Determined to Stay Neutral, Studies Rising Cost of Grim Lesson of 1914-18 What Rights of Neutrals Demand TakingWarRisk? to Seal Every Loophole to War Are Sought by United States INEUTRAL RIGHTS , CaMs Are Stacked Against . Them Now More Strong- ,%:ly Than in 1914 , * 'With war clouds loioer- " ?>{#' over Europe and . AJrica, the most vital Question facing the £&e American people is, "Can we keep out of conflict if it comes?" The "grim, lesson of 1917 is l>e/$%& congress as it seeks et&tffty, to, insure neutral- 1 &li? f . The penis that face .tnis country and the efforts that are being made ' io'nvoid them are told in anrenlightcninfl seines of three articles by Willis Thornton, NBA Service staff correspondent , this being the first of the tierics. ^Billion-Dollar FundJsAllotted Virtually No Money Left for Further Federal Relief Projects Copyright Associated Press WASHINGTON — (/P) — Corrington Gill, chief of staff of the New Deal work relief program, disclosed Thursday thnt Virtually nil funds have been ttlotted for the drive designed to provide jobs for 3,500.000 needy- and their families nftor November I. tic checked over allotments totaling .$4,298,500,000, leaving President Roosevelt a "kitty" of $266,500,000 for administrative expenses and n few additional projects. State works progress directors telegraphed headquarters thai the number given work relief jobs up to October 3 was 1,126,234. Iliis left 2,373,766 to be put on pay rolls in less than a month to fulfill Presdient Roosevelt's goal. Government Opens (Continued from page one) trality." That job will be almost as .ard as waging war. Representative Maury Maverick, of .'exas, for instance, plans a law that /ould prohibit export of any ma- erial declared contraband by any ighting country. Senator Gerald Nye, of North Da- .icta, though he believes the present neutrality act the most important job ;f the last Congress, would sill further amit foreign loans, already prohibit- in gleans to defaulters. The present neutrality act, admittedly a hasty job. docs two things: First, it tells the world that the United States is going to make a determined effort to say neutral, no matter who fights. That definite knowledge has already had a restraining effect on the ^European situation. Second, the act-prohibits direct sales , iBy WILLIS THORNTON NBA Service Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON-With 'Europe ...... the midst of the worst war scare since ' of munitions and "implements of war" 1914,'IT. S. State Department experts to fighting countries, and specifies that risd congressional friends of peace are ' Americans sailing on ships of those bard at work on further plans to pre- ' countries do so at their'own risk. .serve American neutrality. | . • . Cites World War Lesson No one here <arisft&$ .tfrat the neu- , These provisions boldly attack two tfality act passed by the last Congress of the practices that helped get the and signed, by Jkhfjj? president is the fin4l answer, Wng| this act expires. February 29, 19^6 several more plans will b e '*present«k8to C&igr'ess to build a complete? proj|*m "di "waging neu- United States into the World war. Senator Key Pittman, chairman of the Senate foreign relations committee, is hopeful. He admis the new neu- neutrality law is incomplete, but be PAY MORE? to A Pound MAMUlGER BEEF ROAST ItEJflf- STEW ME AT Ibs Ibs Ibs 15c rsc 25c 1 Pound 1/aC 2 ib, 15C Pound lUC Measuring War Cost to U. S. BACH FIGURE $500.000,QUO ALL THE CHURCHES IN THE UNITED STATES TOTAL COST OF EDUCATION FOR FIVE YEARS ALL THE SURFACED ROADS IN THE UNITED STATES TOTAL COST OK ALL MEDICAL CARE FOR FIVE YEARS tribution companies have "put a stain on a great industry." The combined ?6GO,000,000 assets of Warner, Paramount and Radio-Keith- Orpheum. have been "maliciously and unconscionably used," special Assistant Attorney General Russell Hnrdy asserted, "to crush" Fanchon and Marco, theater operators in St. Louis and other cilies. Hardy, in his opening statement, 'charged Warners with instigating a conspiracy to withhold first-run pictures from Fanchon and Marco and to compete "in restraint of trade" in an effort to forc c the firm to give up control of three theaters here. The case, lie said, would have a bearing on booking praciccs throughout the country because of the com! panics' attitude toward Fanchon and i Marco in other cities in which the firm j operates theaters. Former United States Senator James A. Rood, making an opening statement for the defense, asserted the government had projected itself into a "local battle" between film interests sncl "the evidence will show the only __lJfe-^fa-U-..- t . .. . t,? IJ...!-.!.-....- -.,. „.„, a^l ii"i'ii 'I i I'm nn i «¥nr««Miii«nii»i,iii mp•,« one* ohlaged In a conspiracy aw thit rica thc government fejjresfchfcj," The compnnlos on trial, he said, have been opefftUnir "In self*defenS6" ngaitist Fanch&n find Mftrcb which at one time "had ft monopoly, of the first-run St, Lould theaters." Center Point We nre sorry to have Mr, nnd Mrs. Pony Reaves and children move from our community. Mr. nnd Mrs. Oscar Hodnclt nre visiting relatives at Hot Springs this week-end. Miss Kathalccn Reeves nnd Ole 1 Reeves of Patmos spent thc week-end with Mr. and Mrs. A. V/. Meadows. Mr. J. B. Wright of Bodcaw spent Saturday nignt with Mr. nnd Mrs. . W. Wright nnd children. Misses Deliah and Gladys Galloway spent thc week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Luther Galloway nnd baby at Hinton. Mr. and Mrs, Albert Chnmbless nnd children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Stuckcy nenr Hope. J. B. Wright and Dclmn • Wright spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Sammie Wright and children at Spring Hill. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Tunstall nnd son, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Abbott and children spent 'Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Will Anderson. We welcome Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hubbard nnd family into our community. They have moved into thc house recently occupied by Mr. nnd Mrs. Pony Reeves nnd family. •Mr. nnd Mrs. John Ridgdill of Hope were Sunday afternoon visitors in this | community. I Miss June Watkins is visiting rcla- i lives at Texarkana this week. j Mrs. J. R. Fercell called on Mrs. Lee Watkins Monday afternoon. Mrs. Marion Hubbnrd called on Mrs. Ed Hubbard a while Monday afternoon. Mrr. Albert Chambless and children called on Mrs. W. W. Wright a while Monday afternoon. TOTAL FIRE LOSSES FOR TWENTY YEARS Mr. nnd Mri Butler Dougan an- houhce the nrrifrnl of a baby girl born September 21. Miss Audry Mahon is Stnylfig in Emmet with her sister Mrs. HIM nnd attending school. Mr. and Mrs. Poijry Dougan spent Sunday With Mr. and Mrs. Rich Doll- gnn. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Cook, Mr. nnd Mrs. Elmorc Dougmi and children, Virginia and Billie, nnd Miss Marie Hjckcy were guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Butler Dougan Sunday. Miss Frnnclne and R. E. Mahon took linncr with Mr. nnd Mrs. Douglas Dougnn Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bush Cook, Mrs. Belle Jones nnd son Imon Cook motored lown to Waterloo and spent the day •unelny the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. fohn Mahon. SANDWICHES In alt favorite combinations LUCK'S I'OUIUM' COURT Alhehaeum I* forrhed by .<U ^olihiJ „ , University of Pennsylvania In i: now ha* W.OOO volumes, avallabw to mem . bers. silos TULIPS,. NAKC19U9 HYACINTIhS Rtul LAWN SEBOS. MONTS SEED ST< G«i (ho World Wi fl CROSLEY Ail-Wnvc RADIO Tested Free Houston Electric 666 Che MAL/ In 3 CO tint Liquid - Tablcla Salve • Nose _ . Drops Tonic RUSSELL MEAT MARKET i B. Russell 210 E. Third St. This chart graphically shows the enormous cost to America of the World War, a sum equalling all the social expenses shown in the sketch. .Our active part in the conflict cost us 25 billions. Our unpaid war loans amount to 12 billions. With interest charges, care of wounded and disabled, widows and orphans, and pensions, the war now has cost us at least 55 billions. Deadly Parallels Seen Those studying means of "waging 1914, to Roosevelt's in 1935, may be noted. The cards today are stacked against neutrals perhaps more strongly than they were in 1914. Faster boats, bigger and better planes, universal radio, have linked countries closer together, increased the- contacts and possibilities of friction for neutrals. There is an even less definite tinder- standing of the rights of neutrals than there was in 1914. Such rights were then believed fairly well-defined. Neutral Has No Rights Today you will find veil-versed men in Washington who will tell you that a neutral has no rights at al 1 today that a war-desperate country is likely to respect; no rights, in other words, that the neutral country is unwilling to fight for. And when you fight for neutral rights you arc no longer neutral. What neutral rights are worth insisting yn at th c risk of war? That is the question being studied in thc capital today, in thc hope of perfecting betted plans to insure neutrality in thc future. , NEXT: Things that may happen, Antioch Mr. and Mrs. Joe Eves were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Mahon Sunday. ..They took lunch and spent the day in the woods. Mr. Perry Dougan and Miss Mollie Crow of Prescott were quietly married Saturday night, Bro. Rogers officiating. We wish for them all happiness. Mr. and Mrs. Bush Cook of Tucson, Arizona, are visiting relatives here. Consult Roy Anderson and Company for Complete Business and Personal Insurance. WANTED PINE HEADING BOLTS AND ROUND BLOCKS 23-in. LONG. For prices niiH specifications Apply to HOPE HEADING COMPANY Hope Ark. Phone 245 MOORE'S MARKE' Complete Line of K. C. and NATIVE MEATS STEAK Baby Beef- -Any Cut Pound- ll PORK ROAST Corn Fed Shoulder Cut—Lb 16 CHILI Mexican Style Home Made Lb BUTTER Sagamon Valley CREAMERY Lb Choice Native, Sliced Pound— CHANNEL CAT, Ib BUFFALO, Ib ........ HAMS Wilson's Certified Whole or Half—Pound 28 TONGUES Large Native Fresh Beef—Lb MBNCE MEAT Old Fashioned Armour's Ib MACKEREL Fresh Baltimore 8 to 10 oz Z for L\ LARD 1 Lb Carton Swifts Jewel or Vegetole- -Lb Pickled Pigs Feet, Pure Hog Lard, Country neutrality" here are spurred by a I Probably will happen, which would scries of deadly parallels between to- tc » d to ' Iraw »'« V,'" tcd St , ntc3 h l to B war, nnd how similar incidents drew licxes it will be highly effective. j ment. Pittman believes that "we will avoid I another war because we learned our lesson from the World war." The sudden and unexpected "break" , that came with Ethiopia's effort to | day and 1914. They know that the collntrv int( . ....... in ,(,,,-,9,7 assign oil and mineral rights to a neutrality problem the United States the counto mto uai in 1.IU 1317. mysterious British and American syn- I failed to solve in 1914-1917 will be even ! dicate shows how hard it is to foresee [knottier tomorrow than it was then, neutrality emergencies in advance. | You think, perhaps, that the United But even here the definite will of the States has no paricular interest -in Ethiopia, or Manchuria, or the Polish American people, expressed through Congress in the neutrality act, was a guiding light for the State Depart- 'Oud- gasped Ruth! "Call Mamma!" READ THE CARL WANDERER MURDER MYSTERY First of a series of REAL CRIME MYSTERIES and how they were solved . . . Starting in this Sunday's CHICAGO SUNDAY TRIBUNE | CONFESSIONS OF A MAIDEN IN THE COURT OF CATHERINE THE GREAT . . . AMAZING, TRUE EXPERIENCES Miss These Thrilling Features in THIS SUNDAY'S fM| WOBLO'S OREATCST NfWSPAPI* JACKS NEWS STAND ROBINS BROS, Distributors Chicagp Tribune , Corridor. You aren't interested. i Well, enither were you in 1914, nor j wore the people who were your pres- I ent age in 1914. I America was utterly unconcerned j when with thc network of diplomacy j which had divided all Europe into | two armed camps well before 19M. I America knew nothing of the train ot' powder which, once lighted at i Sarajevo, automatically ran forward ! to explode all nations at once. Of th e secret treaties, alliances, un- I del-standings, it knew nothing. The j people, the newspapers, government j cfficials, even the State Deportment i itself, were almost equally ignorant. j Today we know a little more alout such things, but not much. ' Security Was False : Most people felt as did David San- Jordan, director cf the World Ptace Foundation, who wrote in 1913, "^hat shall we say of thc Great Wac of Europe, ever threatening, ever impending, and which never comes? We -shall say that it will never cqnie. Humanly speaking, it is impossible." The assassination cf Hie Austj-ian archduke on June 28, 1914. was a »ne- day sensation in thc American pagers. Few had ever heard of either the archduke or Sarajevo. It couldn't be important. For nearly a month America forgot it, and then suddenly, about July 25, the papers blossomed with "Euwpe at Point of War;" ; j Even when on August 4, all Europe j was ablaze, few people believe? it I cculd have any direct effect on Airer- ' icu. The New York Sun well rc[re- I scntcd thinking America ponion wien it. said: "There is nothing roasoneble in such a war as that for which Iu- ropt has been making ready, anc it would be folly for thc country to sacrifice itself to the frenzy of ly- nastic politics and the clash of ancwn hatreds which is urging the old wwld to destruction." SHU, We Went to War Such words ar c being writen to(ay. But the important thing is that 32 months after the Sun wrote their in 1914. the Unied States was :it var. Tlie mere fact of essential indiffereicj to a war is no longer any guarutle. 1 that you can stay neutral. There are other ominous comjar- iscns. In the summer of 1914 sick times were coming on, as today bjsi- ncss is still fur below irjrmal. !' Thc political situation was somqv|iat similar. Opposition to a reform Djm- oertilic administration, to Wilson'^ in How a Woman's Nervousness Was Helped by Cardui "Shortly before thc birth of my youngest child I was very nervous and run-clown in every way," writes Mrs. Fcrnsell 1 it-dale, of South Blooming- villc. Ohio. "I had lost my appetite and was so nervous I could not sleep. I heard of Cardui and decided to give it a trial. After I had taken CMC bottle, I was .'•) much better every way that I got six bottles and took them. My neighbors all say they never .saw anyone make such a change in so short a time. I have built back my weight and today I am a strong and healthy mother." Thou;:andi of women testify Cardui benefited them. If it does not benefit YO'U, consult a physician. —adv. Let us muke an vslimntu on your PRINTING Johnson Printing Co. Cecil Johnson I'lionc NEUON-HUCKINI LAUNDRY COMPANY COMMON OLD ITCH Is Still With Us Prescription No. 200.000 will cure it. It kills tlio piir.xsiu-.s in the shin. 50c JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "Thc REXALL 'Store" Pliuue (ill Hop:-', Ark. Established 1885 a perfect day— There's lots of them. One is the day when you first realize that good printing is an aid to your business. were going to win Your confidence and patronage with your order, for you will have learned that you can place an order with us and then forget about it, knowing it will be completed to your entire satisfaction. Our Commercial Department is at your service, equipped to fill your needs in the printing line, Experience, accuracy, promptness and careful attention to details—an earnest effort to please and satisfy every customer—assure a printed product of quality and effect. Phone 768 and a representative will call and cheerfully furnish estimates. Star Publishing Go. "Printiny that Alakes ait Impression." v South Walnut Hope, Arkansas We Print- Admission Tickets} Announcements -si Auction Bills Blanks Billheads Briefs Blotters Business Cards Calling Cards Catalogs Coupons Checks Circulars Dodgers Envelopes Env. Enclosures Folders Gin Forms Hand Bills Invitations Letter Heads Labels Leaflets Meal Tickets Menu Cards Milk Tickets Notes Noteheads Notices Office Form Pamphlet Posters Program Receipts Stationer Sale Bill Placard Price Li Pest Car Statement Shipping Tags :3^aifea£S;;ia;sHstsSsMES;-a?i i - ;

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