Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1935 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 13, 1935
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Page 5
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J^ILHOrt. AttRAMSAfl?' 1 ;Wedh^dayj November 13, 1D36 Andrews Is Named 1 to Welfare Post learcy Man Chosen Commissioner to Succeed Roy ' Prewitt, Resigned , LITTLE HOCK. - Chnrlci H. Andrews of Seafcy, former White county FERA administrator, Wds uptoolnled £lfile welfare commissioner Tuesday night nt h meeting of executive committee of State Public Welfare Commission at the office of W. R. Dyess, «tatc FERA nnd WPA director, in the old posloffloe building. Governor Futrcll took the floor to outline his views on the commissioner question. He told the committee flat- 'ly thbt It must keep politics out of the matter. "1 have no particular mnn In miml, «md so cnnnot advise you except in n .General way," he said. "You must select for this position the best man that can be obtained. He must be a practical man with plenty of common sense nnd an Understanding of the problems that he will bo called upon to face. "Your appointment must be entirely nonpolltical, and do not let any personal likes or dislikes influence you." .After his talk the governor and Mr ittyess went home and the committee *ot down to business-. It did not reach later CI " " d! "' ly two hours Mr. Andrews will assume his new mines Monday, it wns announced. He ' VM "ike ovqr the work thnt has been Industrialist Shot by His Secretary Important Gernia Knilled in New Yoi'k City- Blonde Is Held NEW YORK.-(fl»)—A pretty blonde secretary was charged Tuesday night with slaying t)r. Frit?. Gebhardt, 43. well-to-do German Industrialist and politico! economist, early Tuesday. Dr. Oebhnrdt, who had n wife and two children in Germany, was shot four dmos nnd died almost Instantly in his towtr apartment overlooking East, river. Shortly after his body, clod in an old-fashioned night shirt, was found in his bedroom, Miss Vcra Stretz, 31, was discovered weeping bitterly on n third floor fire escape. "Yes, I did it," police quoted her as saying. The officers declared she told them she had been engaged lo Dr. Oeb- hardt. In her handbag they said they found a diamond ring, a .32 caliber revolver with four empty shells, and a stained silk night gown. She was dressed for the street. Throughout the day's questioning, Miss Stretz refused to repeat the alleged confession or supply a possible motive. She was held without ball on u suspicion of homicide charge. Her father. Frank Strets?, was brought before her at the police sto- tion. "Vera. what's happened to you?' Imagine This Steel Monster Thundering at You! he cried. , l weks ago. by Kenneth j nK \ogcr as acting commissioner. Mr. Co- burst ln,o tear., but said no.h- Dr. , of tor, who was at the meeting. «„„«,-«« nis resignation several cloys ago. It is j .„,,. e/fect.ve Friday, when he will ti ,ke a' Ilontion in the office of Homer M. j c,,| intnt . £r Art B S£ Ct0r ° {MC ™ 1 revo "- I fortune. Henry Armstrong'''of Fort Smith ' chairman of the Executive Committee' presided Others present were: James T u p m nut Ridg0i Chancellor | Jp.nn fc. Chambers, Danville; Claude Mann, Malvern, and Elgan C. Rob-1 "••'•"•• Marinnna. of th Inc., importers machinery, was f associates as a brillian had accumulated a sizable 1 "' -^••WMMMBW^^^.M I I I Bll *<..Mh»«*v»*4«»wa*v4-4fe»T*-.'J»** VJiV H* HMiHJCur ^f ' 1 '^1 1" ' h« 'I "I 'l^fftTll h rc j lf|[7lhiai The nmnzltig speed and power of modern tanks is vividly exemplified'here, In the spectacular leap ot a Soviet steel monster after surmou.nting a barrier, as troops stand by to watch, the sensational teat. High It rises over the obstacle, its turret guu ready tor action, the dirt Hung ID all directions from Us tracks. The picture was snapped during recent maneuver? ot the Russian tank corps, Italians Advance (Continued from page one) WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Wilbonl Calomel-And You'll Jump Out of Bed in (he Morning Rarin' lo G« was reported. Commander Gabre Miners are striotly forbidden to !« e y ot »' Ul ^. ti « y as "y superior Ita- smoke or carry matches In British T " u" g ', hc «» mnl « nde «- " nd mines vet 47 rl,.nil,« , '" Brl [ lsl1 a large number of soldiers and dis- year bv brenfcl« ih- .° ™ t- pcrsin « the cncn >y in disorder. year by breokmg thus rule. Ethiopians suffered eight killed and the Italians many more, it was stated, nnd "the conduct of the Ethiopian troops was beyond all praise." Halns May Dclfly Battle Ethiopia, an authority raid Tuesday, expects- the fia-st major battle of the war with Italy to be fought within a few days. It will take place, this source predicted, on the northern front south of Fascist-occupied Makale. Unreasonable rains, may delay the engagement indefinitely. Ethiopia's northern forces are dropping back with large armies seeking to join with better-equipped troops from Addis Ababa. Another obicct is to draw the Italians southward into mountain peaks, where contact with the rear can be maintained only with difficulty. Large forces from Addis Ababa started five weeks ago to join the northern armies of Has Seyoum and Has Kassa but th^eir progress is necessarily slow. They are now nt least five days' journey from the Tigrcon . army, it w,-is estimated. ' Ethiopian reports said only a small j group of Italians has reached the M:i- kale area and that Haile Selassie's I warriors have not yet been dislodged from mountain heights. An associate of the emperor said heavy Ethiopian casualties were likely when the main armies clash, "because we arc afraid we cannot keep our northern fighters from throwing themselves with fanatical zeal upon the Italians." But. he stated, "you may rest assured the Italian loses will be heavy, toe." Reports to the emperor said Italian nir raids are proving less effective daily because natives no longer fern- the planes and have learned to scatter for cover. rnnrt'm.r 72 Pfnnds of bllo flowing- ».i n '*«g? D 1 1 * eel uP»n<iup".Harm" nll«. yetfcmaslng In miking- btle flow ----.,. Auk for Carter'a Littlo Liver Pills bv g^Stnbbornly refuge .n" thlnV .SI Zfc* Says U. S. Banks in Good Condition Utah Financier Optimistic Over Future "Country" Banks NEW ORLEANS.-(/P)-Small banks of the United States "have never been in better shape than they arc today," E. G. Bennett, Ogden. Utah, financier, said Monday as the 61st annual convention of the American Bankers Association opened. Bennett, president of the First Se- ! curily corporation of Ogden, heads 23 nstitutions in Utah and Idaho. He was highly optimistic over the r uture of the "country" banks, but said their progress would be accelerated if the federal government would abandon emergency lending agencies, which he said "have been continued beyond the depression." "Banks generally are seeking loans," 3ennett said, "and are taking care of he legitimate needs. In the last month or two we have noticed a marked increase in loan inquiries, which I think can be attributed to the increased urge of business to reach out and start going again." if Of the smaller institutions he said, "there has been a tremendous amount of house cleaning which has helped." Hope Relying (Continued from page one) over the field Friday afternoon," Coach Hammons said. Looking for plenty of passes from the Leopards, Coach Hammons also stressed a pass defense in practice sessions this week. The Bobcats were given blackboard instructions Wednesday morning. Another pass session was planned for Wednesday afternoon and Thursday. The team came out. of the Prescott game last Friday in good shape, and the squad is expected to be in top form for the tussle with DeQueen in which the championship of district 10 will be at stake. DeQueen has won 18 of 20 games in the past season, having been held to a scoreless tie by Nashville, and lost to Broken Bow, Okla. The Bobcats have not lost to a team in the district this season. The 37-piece Hope Boys band will accompany the team to DeQueen. A large delegation of Hope supporters will also be on hand. Rats destroyed a whole town in Tanganyika, Africa, after first destroying the cotton crop. They invaded the town in such numbers that the inhabitants were forced to vacate. Cut in Jnterest Rate Is Advocated Roosevelt Urges Utilization of Surplus Funds in Recovery Drive WASHINGTON. - (/p) - President Roosevelt expressed the hope Wed- nerday thai interest rates would be lowered so as to make large bank reserves more useful in the recovery drive. The president agreed that expanded bank portfolios would play a very csrcntial part in recovery ii -properly used. He added that if this money lies unused in any reasonable way, large deposits would slow up recovery. Stvlet Sayings Banks Popular MOSCOW.—(A 5 )—In official figures just published here. Soviet savings banks claim to have 15,500,000 depositors. Deposits in the first nine months of 1935 amounted to 460,000.000 rubles 0(230,000,000), two and o half -times more than in the corresponding period of 1934. Two million of the 5,000,000 slaves in the world today are Chinese girls between 4 and 18. •^••.•..HIIIIM-K •!•!. «.!••• 11 , fc .•;;',,; •jj" New Deal Provokes Dispute in Court Conservatives, Liberals Split in Deliberation Over Appeals WAEHlNGTON-f^)-A 19-year-old fdderal law precipitated a Virtual New Deal conflict In the supreme courl Tuesday, with a barrage of questions from the bench emphasising anew the "liberal-conservative" split of the JUS tiees. Validity of the federal warehouse act was at issue. Assailing Its cortsti* tutlonality was James M. Beck, for* met- solicitor general and A leader of the American Liberty League. "Joreph'S. Keenan, assistant attorney general .argued for the government, contending the warehouse system was necessary for the orderly interstate marketing of farm products, especially cotton. Neither hod an opportunity to conduct his argument as planned. The iUttitcs? continually interrupted with questions. Keenan drew a critical fire from Jur'.ices Van Devanter, McReynolds, Sutler and Sutherland. They are regarded as the "conservatives" pf |he Court, Justice Brandies, considered among he "liberals," aided ;the government spokesman- by. re-wording Keenan's contentions in a question.. And he rhot numerous questions at Beck. ,;«•»« r-i —:— ' • Sweet Home Rev. Sherrili; of Benton filled his regular'appointment here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. H: H.'Huskey and Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Huskey visited relatives near Nashville Sunday atfernoon Mr. and Mrs. Hugh; Nolen, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Ward arid son Phillip Harold, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lee Bonds and daughter, Terresa Ann, Miss Imogene Nolen, Coy Nolen, John Newell Nolen. Mrs. T. Davis and children, enjoyed a nice visit with Mr. and Mrs: Horace Pye Sunday. A splendid dinner wa s served in honor of Mrs. Nolen's birthday. Misses Floreen and Ad rean Huskey attended the singing ct Gurdon Sunday. Miss Lois Smith from near, Prescott was the Sunday guest of Miss Estelle, Carman. Mr. and Mrs; L. Reese McDougald spent the,week end-with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Grady Harris. Mrs. Claud Phillips and children were Sunday guests of Mr. arid Mrs. Jess Phillips. .'.' ' Oscar Montgomery was a business visitor in Prescott Saturday. Mrs. J. J. Delaney spent .Saturday night with her daughter Mrs. Owen Harris and Mr. Harris. . Mrs. J. B. McDougald left Tuesday for Washington, D. C., to join her husband, who is employed in that city. . . : - i She Can Smoke If She'll Come Back This Is the Sad.^ament of a Bridegroom Left Waiting at the Train KANSAS CITY - (/P) - With two wJilroad tickets to MeAlester, Okla., a carton of cigarettes and the price of a marriage license, Guy Hendrix, 26, a jewelry salesman, haunted the Missing Persons Bureau Tuesday night- looking for the girl he said scorned him for tobacco. if Miss Virginia Whitakef-d&scrip- tion: '.Well, she's mighty pretty but she's stubborn"—will return to Hen- drlJt she can smoke all she likes. He's had enough trouble. Miss Whitaker and Hendrix, both of McAlester, had been sweethearts lor two years, until she started smc-lf- ing, he said, adding: • "I didn't like that smoking business and 1 told her. So she blew—I mean really blew. I can't find her any place, but I think she's in Kansas City so I'll keep looking." ; Hendrix said the home furnishings ire paid for and "everything is ready for the. wedding" down at McAlester, ' "I gave up my job and wrecked ftiy car on top of all the cash I spent for telegrams looking for her, But I llotta get her back. . ;• .'I'm going to marry her right on the spot when I find her—and she can smoke a pipe at the ceremony if She wants to." Spring Hill Miss Bertha JEtamilton was home from Little Rock Sunday visiting with home folks. Little Margurite and Lottie Louise Phippins of Hope spent the week end with their grandmother, Mrs. Arthur Collins and Mr. Collins. Dorsey Collins and family were down Irorft ftdjps S_ Emory fhorntJiSdh «,,.„ iliB near MeNab were visiting tie here Sunday. , , Sam Yotiftg afid Wife vtaft; u. guests ot Mr. arid Sfr*, totem ,t day. Mrs. John Tarpley retUrft&f _ last week from a six Weeks visit' relatives at Horatio. tVfco* ahd Heftry Ydcttirf cently for Amity Where theV at work for sometime, Alvin Flowers arid fathily of land were visiting home folks aftd tended services at th* BaptWt.if isunday-. Mrs. Arthur Collins was i Hope, Tuesday. Hugh Oarner and Ezra together with their families afld lafd McDowell, left-ladl Wfedrfe for Tahlpa, Fla., for a Vacatloflf-Aftjft will visit with Hillory Meadow* aMt Wife. They will probably returtt hottiS < Friday of this week. Mr. and Mrs. Chester PhltipiliS '' down from Hope Sunday^ ' »4*3 for All Khufr ot INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company mum SINCLAIRlZfe Youi* Car for WINTER Quicker, Easier Storting, Easier Driving Service Station DOLLS-DOLLS DOLLS Big Ones, Little Oones, •Black Ones, White Ones, All kinds and sizes. Come and select your Christmas Dolls now while our stock is complete. VVe have them on display in our window all this week.. It is the window with the big crowd of children hi front of it. DOUBLE EAGLE STAMPS alt this week with each purchase of a doll; John P. Cox Drug Co. Ve Give Eagle Stamps 84 ;~N , j '•c*tN S We Can Help an Old One. E 5 Sullivan Const. Co. E5 iiiliimiiimiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiJiijiiiiij WANTED—HEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky and Oil frradc. Overcup, Post Oak nnd Red Oak. Round and Sweet Gum Blocks. For prices and specifications, See HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Ark. CAR GLASS CUT ANX> GROUND TO FIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts 411 South Laurel Street TO L--E--T E X I OIL COTV1PANY ^H\ Tractor Fuels nnd Lube Oils. W» Anything Cor Your Car. Phone 370 »'"' Girdling Globe (Continued from page one) $50 to $500- AUTO On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER §" MONTS , SUGAR 5 For j S P O R K—B E E F I | IT'S Better, Safer, I i Cheaper and Easier 5 IMONTS SEED STORE! S Hope, Ark. : CRANE K .WATER SALES and SERVICE $15 for your old one $1 Down Balance Monthly. Harry W, Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 by British and American interests if present plans go through. The Pacific service opening this j month already plans an extension from Hawaii to New Zealand and Australia unless some complication should arise over the barren speck- like islands which were recently '.colonized" by the United States to serve as way stations. Oilier Koulo Studied The north Pacific route to Asia has also been studied, and may be developed in connection with the rapidly growing Alaskian traffic. Working north from the China terminal, connection could eventually also be made with the Russian lines, which furnish another air link across the whole of Asia and connect with the German lines leading westward to the Atlantic. Or perhaps connection with the Russian lines might more easily be made by the North Pacific route when that is eventually established, as no doubt it will be within a comparatively few years. These rapidly expanding airlines are making international travel, mail, and light express service a matter of hours instead of weeks across what used to be the mast inaccessible parts of the earth's surface. Tc America has been given the honor of forging the last great link in the chain of world air communication. In the Orient, a woman so unfortunate us to be unable to bear children is looked upon as cursed. NCUON-HUCKINt LAUNDRY COMPANY ^ S '^^ ft .-r^: BACKED BY OVER 2,000,000 V-8'j THE 1936 FORD V-8 BRINGS YOU; 25% EASIER STEERING: the result of two new roller-type bearings, a longer steering knuckle-arm and an increased steering ratio. SUPER-SAFETY BRAKES: with exceptionally large braking surface (180 sq. in.). The last word in sureness of operation. EASIER, SYNCHRONIZED SHIFTING AND STIU QUIETER GEARS: silent, helical gears for all speeds in the transmission. NEW FREEDOM FROM NOISE: the result of a specially insulated, welded-steel body, reinforced with steel. NEW DRAWN-STEEl WHEEIS: add Comfort to riding—are easier on tires. V-6 ENGINE PERFORMANCE: 8-Cylillder smoothness, pick-up and power with proved V-8 tcenwny. '510 AND VP, P. 0. B. DETROIT Staadani acctuory ireitp in- eluding tmmperi and span tirt extra. Etiy terms thnitfli Vnivtrial Credit Company. . SEE AT YOUR NEAREST PORD DEALER'S driven it! Never enjoyed driving any car so much in my life." Y OU'VE heard lots about the Ford V-8. Performance so unusual that it has won more than two million owners in less than four years is bound to be talked about enthusiastically. But praise for past Ford V*8's seems almost mild beside what we now hear from those who drive the 1936 Ford V-8. Sleek longer lines, distinctive new interiors, handling ease and safety that go even beyond the last great Ford V-8— these are a few of the things that have set this new car today further than ever above its price class. Drive this newest Ford V-8 as soon as you can. Drive it whether you plan to buy a new car or not. Drive it to know for yourself what it means to have Ford V-8 power and handling case—to ride in Ford V-8 safety and comfort, j For your own pleasure and interest—* and for your own knowledge of what value you can get in a 1936 car—arrange for a Ford V-8 demonstration today, j YOUR FORD DEALER ON THS A1B-FORP SYMPHONY ORCHESTIC. 8UNPAY EVEN.NGg , TQ .» E. S. T.-FRED WARING AND HISPgNNSYLV»NIANS. TUBSDAY EVgMNCS ,;3I TO U.J. ».

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