Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 17, 1936 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, January 17, 1936
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aaiaiiJ AtlioUbHt A kind heart I* A fountain ot Klndnc**, making nvtrythln* laj Us vldnlly frwhwi toto MAlta*.' In'Inf. Hope Star Ar>uuisft»-Raln or snow, cold wave, temperature 18 to 26, «^t«lH 14 to 18 In northwest portion Friday nlghtj Satar* <Uo.y partly d«udy, colder In east portion. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDM; Cou.*6H<l:itiiU .fimimy ti JS'-'S. »uir of Uoi>o «M; PTB.W, tSS*; u ELLSWORTH IS FOUND ALIVE "" and There •Editorial By AL*X. H. WASHBURW H EMPSTE'^1) county prohibitionists have called a meeting at Hope city hall next Tuesday to discuss a speaking tour alu-ad of the liuor referendum February 18. Their issue will l;<> public morality. The Star will meet them on that issue, showing that the p.ilinp; up of restrictive burdens on the law has caused a breakdown in all law and nil public morality. —,..- — ....... ,.—.-. — ._...-.•. ...»•»—.—- __-.—«—. f Government Ought to Carry on Post Stratosphere Test <S There died in Topeka. Kan., last week a courapcous and famous news- I paper editor. Jay E. House, one epi- ; sode from whose history will show Agents Returning More to Normal Agriculture Duty Devoted 46% of Time to Emergency in 1934, Only 29% Last Year 7 FARMERS CALLED! GIVEN MORE HELp| [Crash Clue Must i Rest With Farm Men Who Saw It Commerce Department Officials Open Probe at Forrest City A Letter to the Editor From a Mother ed Prior to Crash tension Service rt n L ""> ""•' prrss a " rt lhc 1;iw - makL ; rs Investigators Want to Further Reports Made to] Carry On POSt ^^l^n*. Mow * wlth lh °| Know How Ship Behav- j District Meeting of - ' Editor & Publisher, newspaper trade ! journal, writes of Mr. House: ! ^^SS^Uy'^ ! TOHREST CITY. A,-k.-WV-Fromi Opening ,be second day of a district I ...., ., ~~ T ," ,, uti i i clariiiR in his column that on the WllCy POSt Really Had! preceding Christinas, durinp. his Something," Parker's Final Judgment A TRIAL BY ERROR Post's Death R e m o v e d j Greatest Experimenter ! i it'{Tie, Upper Skies I (I.ii.st of u Scries) By BILLY PARKER ! Copyright. 19M, liy The Af-.sorlntr-d j Press). Wiley Post found out many thins* durinc these attempted Los Angeles to New York flights, some of which pr'. 1 - i sented jiew research problems to overcome. These he was studying at the time of his death. i - . For example, he used on- of the 'that people look on it cynically. j first radio computes ever built on j Why not? When you make proh.- bl; second, and solo, flight around the | tlon a^law people arc driven U, such world. On the stratosphere fights he i subterfuue and lyinc that the break- annual visit (to Topekal, liquor was served in 12 of the 13 best houses in which he was a guest. "Attorney General William A. Smith of Kansas investigated back files of Topeka newspapers for the names of the hosts. They were summoned before Smith and questioned at length. The Rev. J. A. MeClellan, Kansas Anti - Saloon League superintendent, informed the columnist that the next thru; he visited Topeka he would be summoned before stale and county attorneys to tell what he knew of drinking conditions there. Mr. House apoloKi/.ed to his hosts for the furore he cause;! and eventually the matter was dropped." The prohibitionists complain when their law isn't adopted, and when it they complain also—saying rom i wpeoi seven farmers living near the quaR- (-conference of county and home dem-' mire into which the palatial airliner i civtralion agents here, Dan T. Gray, "The Southerner" plunged Tuesday; cli-.-in and director of the University of: nifiht Department of Commerce offic- < Arkansas College of Agriculture,- inls sought Friday to piece out t be ' stressed the importance of self-man-. course followed by the ship duriiiL' the agcmcnt in crdcr that county pro* 1 i minutes immediately preceding the grams may be broadened and a crashr. As the government's public hearing opened in the St. Francis county courthoust there was still no tangible clue to the cause of the accident. Major R. W. Schroeder. chief of the Department of Commerces airline in- er number of persons reached. Editor's Note.: This is one of the best public 'letters ever to come to me'in 16 ycnrk' Atpc'riv-Hce. Our community is divided by a controversy, but all of jw admire d xkillful speech or an able piece of writing simply' for its own sake. Mrs. Bryan has covered a vast subject swiftly, writing with unanswerable logic and effective illustration. The Star salutes her! ' ' -r' -f '-f -f . Editor The Star: It's the liquor question again. So much is being written and said that I .wonder it' you'd find room in your.paper for what a wife and mother thinks. • \ have nothing to say on the Tightness or wrongne&s of drinking. Even the heaviest imbibers admit it is not good for either their health or their business. 'The majority of us Americans, Mr. Woshburn, are the sons'and'the'daughters The conference which opened/] of those people Who f blind the intolerance ' uisrl nnhpariihla fftstrictiorm in EuroDC'past spcclion service, in charge of the hearing. siiicl it was hoped that residents . , nym ing in Hope city halt win , )c c()nc ] lu i c d Saturday afternoon. About 70 county and home domonstra-:| , jon , 1Rcl)(s from sout h cr n Arkansas'! ;i| . p a itendinfi . i ' ' _''... . ••,•..' D > Crny '" his o,x=mng remarks ng. siic as nearest the crash could trace the po- ' Friday morning, declared that m 1934 agents in Arkansas devoted Mtion and behavior it disappeared. of the .ship before 4e >> er cont ° f hplr tmlc to emergency >\ I'l IV1. VII HIT. ill I H HJVI'I IV I V *»•(•»" V *-J. mm mm, f, I I usrd a different type which worked j '"S of the Ten Commandments be! comes a trivial thing. perfectly, i However, he found that as his al- ? titudc increased the calibrations on' the dlnl moved over until nt -10,000 feet I nnd higher he received stations at one I end ut the hand he could not receive 'on the Kround_anff at the* oiHer end of j the band stations he could Ret on the | (•round easily would not come in ol I nil. f • Thus was because the radio compass | Payment Start at Fl'Om $7 depends on air as an insulator between the condenser plates, and as the nil- became thinner and lighter the insulating properties changed, causing this phenomenon. Preliminary to the hearing Schroed- programs, while last year this amount' er and Eugene Vidal, Unde,secretary ; of time was reduced to 29 per cent of Coumcrce for Aeronautics, with! This, he said, was accomplished by. Colonel Harold Harlney. technical ad- \ delegating more of the dcUnl and rou- visor to the senate aviation subcom- tine work of emergency programs to mittec. flew over the crash scene. office and clerical help and to com-v mittee.s of farm people. Tins pro- Ifopklns Praises Dycss cedure. he said, gave more time to. MEMPHIS, Train.—(/Pi—Harry Hop-1 work that was long-time in character', kins, WPA administrator, stoppine C. C. Randall, acting assistant exten- here Friday on his way lo the funeral \ sion director, spoke on the necessity unbearable restrictions in Europe-past ' eridu ranee, and so moved to America for freedom in their pursuit of/happiness and to insure the blessings of liberty to them' selves-i and thtilr posterity. •;., Years ha've passed and we are thorough Americans,"but we .still retain the char- acteristics'of those ancestors. No. one and nothing,-except our Bible and our God. can say, "Thou Shalt Not" to us when we see no wrong in what we do. We voted liquor outside of the law. We found we were wrong. We voted it back again. And again we were wrong. So we are now busily engaged in voting it put. But the wrongness is in making it a political issue. Whether it is outside of the law or in, anyone who wants it may have it. We all know that. It is an educational problem—not a political issue. A course in the elements of physiology showing the effect of alcohol on the internal organs and the brain would be a revelation to our children when they are at their most impressionable age. Teach them how liquor affects. tVie career of a man. Let them study case histories. Teach them that they don't want it. Teach them that alcohol is a monkey-wrench in the delicate machinery of their bodies. Show them how and why it is so. ' Think of all the great reforms that have come about in the centuries before us and consider how few of them were effected through edict or force. Christ did not bring down the forces of God to accomplish his purpose. He traveled the land TEACHING the people. Thank you, MRS. CHARLES BRYAN January 15, 1936 Hope, Ark. Explorer and His Pal Are Rescued in the Antarctic British Relief Ship Breaks Through Ice Into Bay of Wales LANDED IN SAFETY Wiley proved it will be nccessjiry to supercharge the radio nnd radio compass as well as the ignition system in order to maintain the same frequencies as at sea level. The Ri'dlo Compass At the present time il appear- celestial navigation for airplanes in the stratosphere will not Ix; practical Of course, this may be worked out at a Inter date, but due to the extreme .•-peed of the aircraft it does n >t remain near enough to one point to lake obsei vat ions. Also, because 'baromctic conditions change, the exact height above ground cannot be known, which Missouri Begins Old Age Pensions .$12 Per Month to Those Over 70 I of W. n. Dyess. Arkansas adminislra- j of county extension aeents pulling the I j tor. set for 'Friday afternoon at Osee- | various projects together, and con- j i ohi. described Dycss as "one j best administrators we had country." .-" ' . ' A joint session was held Friday _.i ,_-».»•—, --. morning, vfth separate. nxeeJJHgS'V.of the agents~and demonstration agents' scheduled for the afternoon. ProhiRallytoBe Held on Tuesday County-Wide M e e ti n g o . •'.£. p. of the sidering all phases in terms of .the ] • "." •'ot"Hbi)'e CitV Hall in the farmstead us a whole. ' •••'••• ' .5T 11 -"rry ; . •» interferes with the efforts :if the pilot nf stialosphcre craft to obtain his applied, exact position, hince the advent of the radio com- and thanks to its high .slate of I JKFFEHSON CITY. Mo.-i/Pi-Statc pensions for Missouri's aged became a reality Thursday night as requisition blanks were mailed to applicants for the first payments to be made within the next two weeks. State Pension Commissioner Allen M. Thomson said the first payments, ranging from $7 to $12 a month, would go to 1,000 applicants over 70 years old. Disbursements will continue on a basis of 1.000 weekly until between 10,000 and 18,000 Mi.ssourians have received installments. The slate's old age pension law, passed by the last leglslalurp, bus been in effect five months. More than 80,000 persons have Ask Children Not Skate in Street Friday's Program The program in full: »:.'!(». Our Extension Program, Dean. ' Dan T. Gray. m • f f T-» i- r< 11 f > S'-™- Longtime Program Building, Chief of Police Calls for c . c . nandall . 9:20. Weighing the Home Demonstration Program, Miss Etna McGaugh, Acting State Home Demonstration Agent. 9:10. Our Resettlement Program. the Co-operation of Parents in Hope Parents were urged Friday by Chief cf Police .7ohn W. Ridgdill to forbid j their children lo skate in the streets. "We have received numerous complaints throughout lhc city on this dangerous practice," the chief said. Roy D. Johnston. State Director, Rural Resettlement Administration. 10:10. 1036 Information Program, K. 13. Roy, Agricultural Editor. IflMO. Rural Recreation. Miss June "I have instructed officers to warn ' D OM ahue Specialist in Community Ac- children to gel out of the street, but ; tivilies. : there is little we can do without the , in : ,')0. Reports that Picture Things co-operation of the parait.s." he la- Agents Have Done, J. V. Highfill, Ex- nicnted. tension Statistician. Chief Ridgdill said that he also j 1; ](, ji^g 4.^ Club Program, W. J: would request teachers in the public i j crn ig, in . State Club Agent, or L/C.' pass, , perfection, any other menus of navi- In estimating Missouri's average pension checks would be between S3 and $10 monthly, Th impson said the amount compares "very favorably" the i with payments made or planned in schools to warn their pupils against the practice of skating in the streets. He said that as far as he was concerned, the children might skate all they wished on sidewalks, hut IK' feared death or serious injury would result if .skating in the streets is not ' (y y\i;eiit.s. Bahei'. Assistant Club Agent. 12:00. Noon. County Agents' 1:30. Pasture and. Feed Cro) Rurle.son, Extension Agronomist. ! 1:45. Program Development, 5 Coun- ; \i county-wide meeting of prohlbi- ^v'n forcc^will-bc held next Tiitgaay •|ifte'rnoonaf'Hope city hall, it was announced Friday by Attorney.John P. VVesey.. heading an > executive committee of the dry forces. ' The meeting is scheduled for 2 p. m. '.The ; fealUretl speaker will be Dr. J. L. Cannon, former pastor of Fu-st Methwh'st church of Hope, now pastor of'First Methodist church at DeQueen. /He. '.will- be introduced by the Rev. Thomas. Brc-wstor, paMor of First Prefibyt^rian church of liopc. Arrangements will be made for a campaign.,' preceding the local oplion liquor election scheduled for February 18.'' A proposal that the county bii. \sttirnrkKi, by prohibition forces is .expcpted-.to'corhcf before Ihe meeting Bulletins New Farm Plan Is o««Hw^i». **. i Outlined by U. S. Wllkerson refused Friday to return ; an estimated JO million dollars in yj[\\ Take Fonil of Pay- Ellsworth, Out of Fuel, Puts Plane Down—Missing Since Nov. 23 LONDON, Eng.—(Copyright Associated Press)—A British relief expedition flashed back from the Antarctic Friday word of the dramatic rescue of Lincoln Ellsworth and Herbert H61- lick-Kenton, long-lost explorers. They were found alive and well in the frozen wastes of Little America. Piercing the ice locking the Bay of , Wales, the British royal research' ship located the explorers where they had safely landed, having exhausted their fuel on a bold projected flight across the South Polar regions. Their long silence was due to a damaged radio transmitter, the British colonial office announced. The pair were found comfortably encamped on the face of the great ice barrier. They had been unheard from since they 'took off November 23 from Dundee Island. Hope for the safety of the daring fliers was fading when the dramatic rescue occurred. proc'cssing taxes Impounded In his court, asserting .that the packers and others -who posted the money must await a final mandate In the supreme court's AAA cases. MEMPHIS, Tis\n.— \K*)^-\l, L. "Mitchell, secretary of Uve Southern Tenant Farmers Union, [said Friday that two negro share-croppers were wounded and a third negro was arrested following a meeting of tenant farmers Thursday night at a church near Enrle, Ark. ments for Conservation Land Retirement Ikate Locks, and Is Thrown ,, j |fl a vjorie Waddle Sustains ps, D.'J. *_ •> . T1T . TT , Concussion When Head Strikes Walk is cnlirclv iinnccei-sary in ... . - . ns ,,f ,,„ I other states thai have pension laws. . Under the Missouri law, persons Quit,- iiRliirully u great flcM «.f ; "V..-r 70 "incapacitatod from earning a -- • > -- hvchhoofl or "without adequate stratosphere except as a additional check. a great deal of slrato.splu-re flying will be done above cloud bank,, and ,-veii in clear wcath- < means of support may receive as !-r ha« itsuallv exists to cau.se ordi- high as JW monthly. Couples are nary navigation by means of a map • limited to Sl.i. rather difficult. . . - --- m ••— I'.v using a radio compass the air- ciaft pilocrafl pilot may fly directly I,, ihe broadcasting Million lo which he is luned. In flying. f'>r incl;uice. from Denver to Cleveland, he lenycs Denvci', tunes in a Cleveland station and holds the nec-dle of the railio II ho flics lo Ihe right of his coilr.se the needle swings to lhc right, and Vi lorrocl his cour^'i; he .simply has to 2:15. Goals. 5 County Agents. ;?:15. Cooperative Marketing Truck Crops. J. H. Heckman. 3:11(1. Recess. Bonus to Be Paid, Signed or Unsigned Harrison Predicts Enact- 1 ment of Baby Bond Measure WASHINGTON,— (JO -^-Opening the senate debate on the baby bond bonus payment bill Friday, Senator Harrison, Mississippi Democrat, declared flatly that the measure would become a law whether or not President Roosevelt signed it. "Whether this bill is signed by the president or not," the finance committee asserted, "it will become a law, because it is the best way out of the situation, and because it is lighter t -_ , , n . iii ... iJl l litllvlrtHUUt t»tii* i/v*_<»vir>t; 11 10 i °f ' J ??!!2?" C ^ a ^^' ^"^^^UnJ easier on the government." Wilson Defended From Nye Attack Circuit Court to Convene Monday - UP "Best 0t on" Cotton" Stations. cT J. j several hours slie was. ^mi-conscious. Civil Actions FllVt Three .Byrd.' Assistant Director Cotton A ph>-siician described the mjun- as a omist in Marketing. ;i::)t). Cotton Varieties Up Best Mr. and Mrs. George injured ^ Thurada> . ! afternoon when her skate wheel lock: ^throwing her to the concrete side- ! '. ' , , , , n A t That Show | her head struck- the walk and for Experiment Station. _ concussion of the brain. i Continued on page three) Chairman Hounding the Dead for Political End, Declares Texan D MV« Primiivil T^Ofk'pt 'Branch Experimen , ajS L.llminai UOLKLL : , ;) . Co(|on sunulardi/ation, D. J,- Miss Wiiddle wius skating with scv- Oll Thursday Burle.<.-on. era! comp-'inions when the accident ' .|:0ll Program Development, 5 Coun- occurred. At her South Main street home Fri- Lcd by District • j a y niOrning she was reported recovering. Miss Waddle is a junior slu- HcmpMo:ul circuit court will convene Monday, January 20, it was announced Friday by Sheriff Jim Bearden. Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday jwill be devoted to the civil docket. The grand jury will meet for a one- lav session, M'hedulo.d for next Tucs- FLAPPER FANNY SAV& HLQ U. b. PAT. Off. Thursday and Friday (if lu-xt wei.-k I will he devoteil to the criminal dock- i .-I. "All dcl'endanla under b .nil thai have lui'ii warned lo appear .it th" .icurtbou.sc Monday, are hereby notified to appear next Wednesday, in- Slay at IIOIIM-.-I dir.vii Hi'' aisl 1 rfv.k b'.-uuti'.'d ».ulvelltui'(-'|-i i llio isles. I WASHINGTON -(/l'i- Charges of i Lia;. fn ji.i'lii-e iiii'l eff'U t.s to besmirch i the reputation of Woodrow Wil-son wt-re niadi' against iiieiiibers of tlu- senato muniti'Mis committee Thurs- dav as a ri'.-ull i)f lluir (klving into ^nicricn's foix-igii policy before- i' . nlercd the war, Involved was i charge Wednesday by Chairman Nye. L u . : ,,i." ihe sheriff said. Republican, North Dakota, that PITS- | . . -^,»«^ ident Wilson had "falsified" the record. Scnalor Cojinally of Tex;is said thiil Nye, lo further hi.s own political interests, "flagrantly, wantonly and with•jut justification insulted" President Wilson. Connally was unsparinu in hi.s attack upon Senator Nye personally. "I want to expres-- my contempt for efforts of Oils kind." he said. If lh' i senator from North Dakota is .-o heroic, this while knight, of peace, why doesn't he pick on some one alive, ome t\\'o-fisH d man'.'" Nyc'.s action, lie said, was ''like a -jhoul, like histi rk-al ghouls," wh i had "drugged the grave clothes ofl ! Woodrow Wilson and dragged the 'body through the- committee ro mi.' The iiivesliu'atioii he denounci'd as a ! probe of "the dead and hurie-il rcla- 'li)ii.ships of Ihe past for the puhli I enhancement of lhc political I'm 11.1111 .of the' chairman uf Ihe committee." ty Agents. •1:.'IO. Discussion, Agent. Ueiv.i' IKnmnstration Scrtlon ident in Hope High School. Following reports were given «t tliis! .section: . . , Organi/ing hcttL-i- babies clubs'. Miss, Ola Mae Walton. Montgimery county. Oruani/ing the five-year Inndscaping program and progress made. Mrs. Myrtle Watson. Union county. Community achievement program,; ~ , , Mrs Sarah Trussell. Garland county, j \ Ol'OCaSt C, O H S t 1 t U I 1 0 11 The lu-me. r.oultry flock proKi'-.m. ' ^Ollld Meet Fate Of All Mi-s Ha/i'l Craig. Howard county. t»"» v I Benjamin Franklin Feared Despotism (Second of a Series of Three I By Herbert Flummer As'-oclaled Press Correspondent WASHINGTON—Wi-Tlie soldiers' bonus has been a headache to every President for the past 16 years. Four have used their veto power in an effort to stave off the demands of World war veterans. Twice lh^ President 1 ." position was sustained and twice his stand reversed by congress'. President Harding was the first to face the music. In 1922. some four years after the wax ended, congress passed the first bonus measure. It provided four different types of optional settlements which the veterans were allowed to elect: 1. Adjusted service pay; 2. Paid-up endowment insurance; '.]. Vocational training aid; 4. Farm or home aid. On September 19. 1922. Hardinc vetoed the act and his veto was su- WASHINGTON — {&)— Confidence that the new-farm plan proposed under the-soil erosion an"d "conservation laws would CfiVry but the purposes of the dead AAA and bring about what he considers a well-rounded agricultural development of the nation was expressed Friday by President Roos. 1 - vclt. Administration leaders who talked o' er the problem created by AAA's invalidation with President Roosevelt Thursday said that while details ro- muLi to be worked out, the general plan is this: 1. Crop production would be adjusted through retirement of acreage PS a 5cil conservati in and crasion prevention measure. 2. Fanners would be reimbursed for land thus retired through federal "rental" payments. 3. Such authorization as is necessary will be sought through amendments to existing laws, rather than new ones. 4. An appropriation of $300,000,000 to 5400,000,000 will be asked to finance the program's estimated cost in 1936. 5. An additional appropriation of about $300,000,000 will be requested to reimburse farmers under the invalidated 1935 adjustment contracts. B. A "permanent" program might be sought iater thus session or deferred until next year. 7. Provisions of the AAA untouched by the Supreme Conn's decision would be strengthened and more fully utilized. Speaker Byrns told newsmen after leaving the White House that the ne- ce-ssity of enacting farm legislation "is so immediate that it has got to be done at the earliest possible moment, and there- won't be time for permanent legislation now." There' were similar expressions from Chairman Jontv;, Democrat. Texas, of the- House Agriculture Committee and Chairman Smith, Democrat, South Carolina, of the Senate Agricullure Committee. Other officials .said they hoped to get the program under way in time to affect the 193C cotton crop by renting land for "soil conservation" which might otherwise be. planted in cotton. Kipling Still Alive But Can Not Last 4,000 Ethiopians Slain, Say Italians Marshal Badogliq Claims Sweeping Victory, . ^ Though Disputed By the Associated Press The Fascist command in Africa claimed the slaughter of 4,000 Ethiopians in a great battle on the southern front, but official Ethiopian sources ridiculed the claims. Marshal Badoglio, Italian conunand- er-in-chief in Ethiopia, announced that the southern engagement ended in "a complete victory." He said the troops of Has Desta Domtu were fleeing along the caravan routes to the northwest, pursued by the Italians. Arkansas Woman Final Digest Vote Injured in East 62 2-3 % Anti F. D. In 192-1. congress passed a bill which had as its object ibo issuance of ad- ju.sied service certificate?. It became' -- law after congress had overridden ^ anle( | AutllOl' ill Coilia, Mrs. James W. Velvin Hurt Aboard Train doing to Conference WASHINGTON.- i.-l'l Mis. ,Iame.> W. Velvin. of Lrwisvillr. Aik.. lav.-i dent of the 1 Arkansas Federation ot Women's clubs, injured on ;\ tiain en route to Wa>hinutoii to alli'ii'l '!)• General Federation of Woin.'ii'.- i-lnb.- board iiK'cling. was reported nsliiv uonifortalily at an cnn.'ryeni'> hn>|iit.'' hei-e Friday. Mrs. Velvin .suffered an injury t' her back when the train ^av • a luu-l shortly before il pulled into Knox- vilje. Tenn. States in •> Million 111 --i\lllllUIl Poll M ie than three of evcrv five voters <.r oppi'.seil to the New Deal accord- ir lo the t'irr.l report, of The Literary l"iuesiY nationwiile poll, which i.-' tabulated in the current i.sMie mil, voted "yes" and G2.li(i per cent vr.ted "no" in answer to the question: "Do you now appio\v the aet^ anJ lTH*iC\ N Y —- iT'i —Benjamin' President Coolidue's veto May 19. 1921. Franklin 'had doubts, 'his old papers n ,? nlllla Rt;aclics V «* rcve-iled Thursday about permanence In 1931 congress passed the emer- of the constitution and he hinted dark- ^cney condensation act. This act pru- l v at a danger of "despotism 11 before' vi<le<l that loans up t" SO per cent of the Constitution Assembly in 1787. the face value, of the adjusted ser- On the eve of the 230th anniversary | vice could be obtained. President Admin- of Franklin's birth, his view* were re- j hoover in a vigorously worded mes- caled from a draft of Ilk Assembly I ; -ai>c to congress vetoed it. but the speech, kept here by Dr. Olio Kind-i senate overrode the- veto ib l i li and c-rldey librarian of Cornell Univer- \ the- house S2S to 79. j,; t y , During President Ku'»vvelt'.- admin- It said in part: "J believe that this j i-nation came the m<;."t dram;.tie Ithe new constitution of the United I skirmish between die le^islalive and States') is lilce-ly to be well aclminis- ! executive branches. The issue \vac tered for a course of years ;:nd can : made in 1935 by those who wished tJ f iho only end in de.spotism as other form; ^ tie up ca.-h bonus payments \\illi pro• have done before it. when 1 he people ; r ,<jscd changes in the nation':- monetary system. The Patman bill, providing payment of full value of the adju.s'te-J service ceitiCieaks in new currency uf the Unite-il Suites -gvex'nbacks- With End Reported Only a Matter of Hours LONDON. Eng.-t.^i-Kudyard Kip- Atkins Attendant at Parnell Rites Hope Attorney Is Honorary Pall Bearer for Former Governor W. S. Atkins, Hope attorney and close friend of former Governor Harvey Parnell, was in Little Rock Friday as an honorary pall bearer at the funeral of the man who held the Arkansas chief executive post longer than any other man except Jeff Davis. Mr. Atkins was chairman of the Slate Penal Board under Governor Parnell. Former Governor ParneH's funeral was held at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon at First Methodist church, Little Rock, with burial also in that city. Japs "Could Whip U. S. andBritain" Yellow Empire's Admiral Rather Confident of Success on Seas ling's ballant will kept the lit'e Mill flickering Friday. i taehes at Die 1 hospital whc-r ' in a coma said the end l ly a matter of hours. Kipling is 70. snark of but at- 1 he lay Kiplin!;':; dealli v.as evroueously reported in Friday morning's newtpa- i-ei'S by a dispatch originating with the Havas (Frenchl News Agency and iraiiMiiitUd lo the United t tales b\ '"-fn'raml total of 1.907.US1 ballots a,v ' «hall become so corrupts! as to i.ee-d reroAid reevived el' which 37.3-1 per ' despotic • gose-rnment. being incapable the Associated Press, \vhieh. however. | ing the- long sword. 1 still am sure 1 w on page nv oilier.' Despite 1 Franklin's misgivings, how- cvir, IK- recommended adoption of the ne'W niitjon.nl charte-i,' as the tte.st in- strunieut of jjoverninenl available.. (C'ontinucci on \>i thr put re\-pemsibility for accuracy on th; Haviks agency. Tb.itves stole the pi-nelulum from the- church cluck in the village- o' GreifK-nbefu. Germany, recently. TGKIO. Japan.— (/P) — The United States and Great Britain were pictured as villains in an international melodrama in Japanese newspaper edi- orials Thursday on the naval conference. Members of the cabinet issued stale- veins insisting thai Japan does not plan a naval race but a typical naval -tatemcnt was this one by Vice Admiral Sankiehi Takaru'Mii. command- i.-r-in-ch'ief of lho bailie fleet: "If the Japanese navy is called upon 'o fight the combined power of Amer- and Great Britain I am confident we will win. even if the' ralio is 10 to one. "If such a combat came tomorrow, a).parent- j t ] lis om ,i f i be proved. The Japanese I people' nec-d not be afraid. The Wash- i ini'toii treaty vus nonsense. "Japan has its own ideas of methods e>f fighlins and we can build what warships we need without watching other nations. "If we are compelled lo use- ihe | shorl sword to combat a foe brunelish- have the skill and spirit to win." The .-ccd.s of the w irUl's larfiost liv- ;I.L' thi'ij?. the tiiain Sequoia tree, arc •o small that it require* 11000 lo woigli ,'iivjle ni'iii'i-.

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