Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 3, 1938 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 3, 1938
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE SIX HOPE STAR, HQPE, ARKANSAS Safety Campaign to Be Continued Safe*Driving Crusade for Arkansas' Right Through 1938 It was announced Monday by Harvey Booth, traffic supervisor for the State Highway Commission, that the safety program of the State Highway Geparlment will be carried on with considerable vigor right on through the year 1938. On October 30,1 the State Highway Department announced a special Traffic Safety Campaign for the months of November and December in connection with a proclamation by Cover- Carl E, Bailey, in which he designated those months as "Traffic Safety Months." This campaign has served to arouse public opinion to the point where the State Highway Department, the State Police Department and other slate agencies are receiving enthusiastic support from local officers, civic clubs, school administrators and private citizens in all walks of life and, with the momentum of this support, State Police and Highway Department officials feel that the time is right for carrying forward a safety program of such magnitude as well got results in the reduction of the annual toll of traffic fatalities. Until this year, this toll has been steadily increasing in Arkansas. Reports on fatal accidents to December 1 indicated 32 less than for the same eleven months of 1936. Mr. Booth stated that while the report for December could not be completed for several days yet, it was probable that little or no further reduction will bt made on account of the unusually heavy toll of fatalities through the Christmas period. Until that time, Booth stated, the fatilities had been averaging about one per day during the month .of December, which was slightly less than the December, 1936, average, but, during the three or four days at Christmas, ten fatalities occurred on Arkansas highways to bring the total for the month close to that for 1936. Tw 0 or three deaths were reported last week and, if the toll for New Year's Eve followed the usual trend, there is little likelihood that much improvement was made in December, 1937, as compared to December, 1936. 'In addition to a reduction of 10 fatalities during the month of November, however, the campaign has served to enlist the cooperation of leading citizens all over the state and, with this cooperation, safety leaders believe that really worthwhile accomplishments will mark the ensuing year. The State Police plan to redouble their efforts and with the improvement of the mechanical condition of vehicles being operated over the highways of the state, as they are placed in.line for approval by Motor Vehicle Inspection Stations, Arkansas has an optomistic outlook for still further improving her traffic situation. 3 Locations For (Continued from Page One) Monday, January 3, 1938|> in -iiiii -II •-- '~ ' —•"•"""" II"I a c When Wedding Came to Bedridden Bridesmaid SE N.W 18-16-22, three quarters of a mile from the producer. The test which was begun on the Barnetfr lease cast of-Magnolia, in SW NE 14-17.-20 sometime ago was drilled to the depth of 6200 at which depth operations ceased. The Kcrr-Lynn Oil company of Oklahoma contracted to drill the 6200, with the most modern and up-to-date equipment. Work has started on the derrick. It is being made higher and is thought by oil operators here that drilling will be resumed at an early date, with plans to go deeper. Announcement has not been made, as to whom the contract has been given. The Kohn hotel on West Main street has been purchased by the Standard Oil company for headquarters of em- ployes of the company. A number of new business firms will open in Magnolia in January, also a new theater and a number of restaurants. Many new buildings are under construction in the residential section and rent prices are soaring. Orville W. Erringer State Manager Hamilton Trust Fund Sponsored by Hamilton Depositor Corp. Denver, Colorado. The wedding, pictured above, came to Fl-a Campbell. New York actrs e, came to Fl-a Campbell. New York actrsss, when an emergency an- bell, the bride, and Howard Spongier. n By Rodney Dutcher Have your winter Suit dry cleaned In our modern plant—pressed by experts — delivered promptly. PHOXE 385 HALL BROS Cleaners & Hatters INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON and Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance GENERAL ELECTRIC Products Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Eiectrical PHONE 259 WASHINGTON.—he proposed L.UU- lo warnendment to prevent Congress irprn declaring war without a permissive popular referendum is more than likely to be killed by the administration's recent mass attack upon it. Nevertheless, some 218 congressmen have signed a petition to bring it up for a vote against the wishes of both the White House and the conservative House leadership, and the fight is by no means over. January 10 is the date when Ludlow's resolution to initiate the referendum comes to the House floor, and it may be a good idea to show what the issue involved really is. Confusion arises from the President's assertion that a roterendcm on war is not consistent with "representative government," and the fact that the low amendment as now written is not as clear as it will be when amended. The issue involved is simply whether Congress fants to tie the hands of the President and Secretary of State when they play international politics, or whether the President shall continue to have the privilege of getting the nation into war without the specific consent of the people. It's No New Trick The Constitution says the power to declare war shall reside only with Congress, but every student and authority on the question knows—and most of them have pointed out—that a President can create a war situation and actually wage war without congressional consent. Fighting a war without declaring war is no new Japanese or Italian trick. Various Latin American republics learned about it from Uncle Sam long ago. A declaration of war by Congress without presidential approval is unthinkable. So is the idea of congressional refusal to dclcarc war when requested to do s oby a 1- resident who already has taken the nation's armed forces into war. As eommander-in- chief of the army and navy the President can order them about at will. Hence the war power actually resides with the President rather than with Congress. There is no reason t(, suppose that Roosevelt plans to lake the country into war. But there's every reason to suppose that he -seek.s to massage the public mind into a state where it would be receptive if he considered warlike gestures "necessary." Also, even persons who trust Roosevelt implicitly must concede the fact that, there will ho other presidents. Favor UiFollcttt- Amendment The Ludlow amendment simply would require a favorable referendum vote in advance of a congressional declaration of war, except in case of invasion. Ludlow promises to propose amendments. The present version takes no account of the presiden- > tial power to get us into undeclared ! wars. It would require a referendum ! even in face of a fascist revolution in i Mexico, financed and armed by lor- . cign powers—an obvious menace to j American security. Senator Robert M. LaFollotto's proposed referendum amendment is much more to the point, and if Congress adopts any such amendment it will wollow the lines of LaFollctte's or that of Senator Bennett Champ Clark, which is similar. LaKol(pile's proposal would forbid . ihu President lo "wage war" without ' a declaration hy Congress. Except in case of invasion or u military expedition asainst the United States or Us I possessions, or against any North ! American or Caribbean nation, the La- I Follette amendment would require a l referendum on the question of a dec- | laration 01 war. The referendum also j would decide whether Congress should 1 be authorised f> conscript men for ; military service overseas. Only a Ban: Chance j LaFollcuc's amendment is aimed at i "the almost unrestricted power of any ! executive to create a war situation i which Congress must accept." and '. the power >.{ Congress is one swift ac[I; lion to "sot up a military dictatorship. • send millions of nn-n to death in foreign I lands, open the slu.c.egates to bilh'ni.- ' of war loans lo other nations and bur- j den down the nation with more thctr. I double the present national debt." | It is designed to ' preserve demo' cracy." Butthere's only a chance in a hun- ' dred that the LaFollette, Clark i Ludlow amendment will get into the ' Constitution. A bat. with its ey>.-s. covered b> tajie. can Mill catch insects in midair. Gun Turret for Flying Forts U.S. Aid for Public Electricity Upheld Federal Supreme Court Sustains Legality of Loans, Grants WASHINGTON- l.-!'i -The United Stales Supreme Court vviiccl Monday (lint the government could make loans ninl grants for publicly-owned electric pllinl.1. S<'cTolnry Ickcs. I'WA administrator, tintli the decision would nffcct 52 power projects costing $8'l,02(i,288. Pastor's War Views Hold Up Citizenship MONTEREY, Calif. i.'T)—The liev. Theodore Hell, an Englishman, is willing to hoar arms for the United States in n war of defense hut not in a war tif aggression—»iul he wants lo classify (he war himself. New Metal Substitute Found iti Germany LEIPZIG, Germany—(/P)—Toothpaste :ubcs and similar containers mndo of artificial glass nnd silk instead of •netal soon miiy appear on the German market. A Gorman engineer has succeeded in producing n strong, waterfnst material by combining the two substitutes through a special process. It has the advantage of not being tcnrablc. This; newly developed substance may prove an important factor In the Nazis' effort to conserve metals. Slight Alteration Saves Airline $10,000 a Year .PORTLAND, Ore. —(/I 1 )— How trifling change in an airplane's design may mean money was illustrated 01 the NorlInvest airlines. Technicians got the idea of placing the loop antenna, essential to tin. radio compas, inside the note of. the plane instead of over or under th faslagc. The planes gained 2 mile an hour. The only commodity (hat requires rc- rigerated transportation In Uruguay s meat. The food and drink consumed each yeni" by the nvcrnge mini weighs nbout n ton. A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Signal Just a common cough, a chest cold, or a bronchial Irritation of today may lend to serious trouble tomorrow. They mny be relieved now with Creomulslon, an emulsified Creosote that Is pleasant to take. Creomulslon Is a medicinal combination designed to aid nature In soothing and healing Infected mucous membranes by allaying Irritation' and Inflammation and by aiding In loosening and expelling the germ-laden phlegm. The Medical Profession has for many years recognized the beneficial effect of Beechwood Creosote In the treatment of coughs, chest colds, and bronchial Irritations. A special process was worked out by a chemist, for blending Creosote with other ingredients and now In Creomulslon you Ret a real dose of genuine Boechwood Creosote which Is palatable and can even be taken frequently and continuously by both adults nnd children, Creomulslon Is one preparation that goes to the very seat of the trouble to help loosen nnd expel the Kcnn-Iaden phlegm. When coughs, chest colds and bronchial troubles- clue to common colds—hang on, get a bottle of Creomulslon from your druggist, use It ns directed and If you are not satlslled with the relict obtained, the druggist Is authorized' to refund every cent of your money/ Creomulslon Is one word—not two, and it has no hyphen In it. Ask for It plainly, sec that the name on the' bottle Is Creomuislon, and you'll get the genuine product and the ro- lief that you want. (Adv.) On the heels of European experts' acclaim of the U. S. air force as the most efficiently equipped in the world, manufacturers of a new one-pounder" cannon for use on airplanes demonstrated the weapon at Newark, N. J., airport. Capable oi firing 100 shells a minute, the revolving mount makes it possible to fire the weapon in almost any direction. The cannon is pictured ready for installation on a clane. Killed Baby on 'Ghost's' Orders Because the "ghost" ol nis father, dead six years, commanded it, Henry Nead 19. shown above with his 15-vear-old wife. Luella, bent nis six-weeks-old footer son to death in Vesper. Wisconsin. Nead's child-wife and mother of the infant, told authorities they both had seen the gho>t frequently. Nead's "confession" repudiated an earlier story that the baby died in a fall. Know and Use Hand Signals RunuiriM h.is more gyixsies th.ni ;.n .-ther country In the world—3(X>,uoo. T .- i.: ,' . c.-.-u p:•.-..•;.."Ul the c..-.ir u=t tm-m ji ji ier.nLs prevents an accident The Uniform Traffii <:.:£...• =;r.ij.'le signals which are fairly well standardised through- ' They are sh'jwn in he accompanying illusuution. If your /;ri,,!.s vary from those, conform to your local rule.s and cu.sluii;. iit '.n know ju.st what they are—and ilisriiiliiur yourself to im:ci. There's safety m hajid signals. DOWN go prices on Penney's White Goods . . . making this January the best chance you've had in years to save. Penney's took full advantage of new low costs to see to it that YOU get full benefit. We paid less so YOU PAY LESS! But even with lower prices Penney's quality is higher than ever. Our famous Testing Laboratory took care of that. Science okays the aualitv YOU'LL O. K. THE BARGAINS! SHOP AND COMPARE! •••••••••••••••••••••H Unbleached "Standard" muslin. Good quality.36". «••••*«•••••••<•»•••«• •••••••••••••••••••It PERCALES WERE 22c YD. Rondo dc luxe —a nationally famous percale! Excellent washability. New patterns. Preshrunk 36". ••••••••••••••••••••B Unbleached Muslin io: D WAS 13 Vie YD. Honor brand—made for long, hard wear! 39". 80 SQ. PERCALE PRINTS < Were 19c yd. i These fast-to-washing percales are popular the country over. A firm, closely woven fabric—in smart patterns and colors. • S L I P T E X 19 WAS 25c YD. Soft sheer quality. For many uses. Fast colors. ummmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm PILLOW TUBING S YD. WAS 23c \D. " Nation Wide! Even lex- J lured, durable! 42" wide. • •••••••••••••••••••••M SHEETING S 19* - AvTD. • WAS 23c YD. • Sturdy quality un- * bleached muslin. 81 inch, i •i ••••••••••••••••»••• CHEESECLOTH S ~* f. * • ^M * YPS. A 9 m WERK 25e £ Serviceable and absorb- • ent! For many uses! 2 *••••••«••••••««••••*(» 36-inch Taped HOUSE CANVAS |32x28 Count Yard 3c ••••••••''(••••••••••••I • Terry Towels Buy a Supply! • A value to set the whole {} town talking! Good qual- • ity while lerry with col- 11 orcd striped borders. 16 u by 30 inches. A value! Wash Cloths firm Terry Cloth! RAMONA CLOTH 36-inches wide for Here's a bargain! Serviceable terry cloth in the favorite 12" sq. size. Plaids and stripes in popular bathroom colors. • •••••••••••••••••MRMBl OUTING FLANNEL January Priced White and Q1 A Colors— yd. 0 2 C NATION WIDE SHEETS and CASES Bargain buys for thrifty shoppers! These Nation Widcs are famous the nation over—for their smooth texture, snowy whiteness, their marvelous wearing qualities— extra value.' Full double bed size sheets with hand-torn straight "Tfj| Sl'KCIAL KO R T1IK MKN 50 Only— Slftfhlly Dirty White Dress S Not All Sizes Each ... ^g Men's Sanforized 14 to 17 Each Men's Winter 36 to 46 Were 69c each Now Each Men's Townclad All Wool 34 to 42 Were $24.75 New Low Price Each Men's Sanforized KHAKI PANTS 29 to 44 Were $149 pair Now Pair edges, strong selvages. 81"x99". Was 93c Now Smooth muslin cases, well made to take plenty of Jubbings. Popular 42"x36" size. Wat 23c Now NATION WIDE 63x99 Were 87c—Now 75c NATION WIDE 81x108 Were $1.10—Now •••••••••••••••••••••B WASH CLOTHS xy.ty ^^ •«*»• Double terry cloth in solid colors or borders. ;MARQUISETTES 36-inch Curtain Material Yard .................. BEDSPREADS 80 x 105 Seamless Ramona Napkins 98c Each RAYON CREPES Novelty Rough Weave 39-inch • Durable for restaurant 2 and household use. •••••••••••••£*••••«•• 18x36 Pastel BATH TOWELS A Real Value 37c Yard IOC Each MEN'S SCOUT No. 2654—6 to 11 Was $1.98 pair Now Pair MEN'S DRESS ; SHIRTS Fast Color—Full Cut : 14 to 17 ,\ Each 70 x 80 Single—Part Wool Each MEN'S 17x17 Handkerchiefs For PENNEY COMPANY I n c o r p p r a t e d ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFFICE WHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVES)

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free