Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 26, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 26, 1934
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Page 3
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Tuesday, June 26, 1934 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PSGE MRS. SID HENRY ociety NRY 111|||| TELEPHONE 821 The Potter Watch the potter at his wheel, Busy working day by day. In your heart do you not feel 'Tis his mind that moulds the clay? Watch yourself the whole day through Working where your work is wrought, Is this idea to you new, Thnt you're moulded by your thoughts? Thought, the worker; self, the clay! God the potter is always, Ho a perfect Thought oultined, Hold this model In your mind. —Selected. Miss Mary Lou Collier of Little Hock and Miss Pauline Morrison of Bison arc the house guests of Misses Frieda Mae and Sue Ellen Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Russcl Herndon ot TulEa, Oklahoma lire the guests of Mr. Hendon's brother, R. V. Herndon nnd Mrs. Herndon. Dr. Will Youmans of Louisville was a Monday professional visitor in the «jjjt&«Friends wilj he glad to know IKfglDr. Youmans has fully recovered fcfCm a serious illness he liad in the spring. Mr. nnd Mrs. C. C. Spraggins have returned from a few days viist to rel- •atives in Little Rock. Misses Mary and Shiela Marsh of New Orleans and Joe Bailey Jr. of Prescott arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hitt. Mr. and Mrs. John S. Gibson Sr. and Mrs. Jennie McWilliams have returned from a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Carter Gibson in San Angelo, Texas. They • were accompanied home by Miss Ncdra Gibson. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Shipley returned Tuesday night from'a visit with relative and friends In Bryan, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Broach have returned from their wedding trip to New Orleans and other points of interest in the South, and arc at home at 520 S. Hervey. Honoring Miss Mae Northcutt, bride- elect. Misses Maude and Frances Lipscomb entertained at n bridge-kitchen shower Monday evening at their home on East Division street. A quantity of beautiful gladoli brightened tile rooms where five tables were arranged for bridge. The high score favor went to Miss Selma Lee Bartlott and the honorcc was presented Features for Trades Day For your summer togs, a handsome BROWNbilt Oxford of choice calf leather, expertly made on well fitting lasts—in White, White and Tan and White and Black combinations. $2.95 TO $4.95 TINY WINDOWS That Open the Way to Cool Summer Chic! Cool they are and smart! A host of styles for street, dress and sports. You'll find these BrownbiUs as thrilling in style as they are in value. OTHERS $2.95 TO $3.95 HITTS BROWNbilt Shoe Store with a lovely gift nnd showered with a number of attractive as well as useful gifts. At the conclusion of the game tlie hostesses served a most tempting salnd course with fruit punch. Miss Ruth Taylor, Home EC. Teacher, will be at the Cottage Thursday morning between 9 and 11 o'clock, and will be glad to meet as many of the girls as possible. Mrs. H. D. Lipscomb has returned I'rom a visit with relatives and friends in Bryan, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson and son John Jr. spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Hollingsworth in Fulton. Miss Ruthn Mouscr has returned from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. W. G Garland and Miss Anna Hudson in ElDorado. The following wedding announcement taken from the Ardmore, Oklahoma, Daily Ardmoritc, will be of interest to the mank friends, of the bride, Mrs. Nordean, who was formerly Miss Louise Turner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Turner, formerly of this city: Solemnized quietly Saturday morning at the First Methodist church was the marriage of Miss Martha Louise Turner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George H. Turner, 415 C. street Nw, to Carroll Franklin Nordean, Okay, Ark. The vows were rend by Dr. Harry S. DcVore, pastor of the church, in the presence of the immediate family and close friends. Miss Margaret Hopson played the wedding march. As her only attendant the bride had her sister, Miss Lucille Turner, for maid of honor, while Robert Fitzhugh Jr., was best man to Mr. Nordean. The bride was attired in a white crope dress with hat and accessories to match. She wore a corsage of sweet peas. Mrs. Nordean attended Henderson college and Magnilia A. &. M., graduating from the latter. For the past two years she lias been an instructor in the Okay city schools. After n short wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Nordean will be at home in Okay wher the bridegroom is associated with the Okay Portland Cement Co. "Sundown Rider" at the Saenger Buck Jones Opens First of Mid-Week Western Programs Here Answering the requests of hundreds of local movie fans who are unable to attend the big Saturday Western shows, Manager Swnnke has set in a personally-selected program for Wednesday night only that should please 100 per cent. It is really a perfect program for the entire family. The program will start off with a now Paramount Pictorial that is filled with interesting scenes such as Crab- Hollywood Excursion (Continued from Pnge One) points-of interest in Hollywood including the famous supper clubs and will make a trip by boat to one of the points of interest. They will be in Hollywood five days and will be entertained at the great Roosevelt hotel there. Rules and regulations follow: Each participant in "Hollywood Tour Popularity Contest" must be of feminine sex, of white race, between the ages of 15 and 50 years, married or single. No employe, nor member of family of a nemploye of the Sacngcr theater is eligible to enter contest. Each participant under legal age must have the consent of their parents or legal guardian to enter contest, and their permission to go to Hollywood in case of becoming winner. Participants to secure votes only through the sale of theater tickets, and agree to put fortii every effort in the sale of theater tickets. Not to stand around the theater and solicit the purchase of tickets by patrons already on their way to the theater. Not to have their friends or relatives stationed in lobby of theater, or near theater, solociting votes from strangers or patrons who purchase tickets at the boxofficc. Participasls agree to abide by the decisions of the appointed committee in any and all matters pertaining to the counting of voles. Participants agree to pay for all tickets lost or stolon from them. DIXIE NEWSPAPERS Barbara'^Weeks and Buck Jorm i> "SundownlRJdw,"' baing scenes, a Manhattan Nocturine and others equally as interesting. Then I comes the Harmonic King, Borrah Minnevitch and his rascals in "Where's That Tiger" followed by none other tha nllie Mills Bros, in "When Ruba Plays the Rhumba on the Tuba" and the western feature will be handsome Buck Jones and his beautiful white horse in "The Sundown Rider." Two complete shows will be shown, the first at 7:30 and the second at 9 p. m. (Continued from Page One) NCL UPON A TIME. 25 YEARS AGO NOTICE OF SOCIAL MEETING OF LEAKE LODGE NO. 101 F. A. MASONS All members of the Leakc Lodge, No. 101, F. and A. Masons together with their wives and families are requested to meet at the Lodge Hall in Rosston on July 7 at 7:30 p. m. for a social meeting. Cream, cake and drinks .will be served following addresses by several speakers. Mr. McKamie of Hope wijl deliver the principal address. The ladies are requested to furnish cakes and pies. Lodge members remember the date and be present. A. H. HONEA, Worshipful Master. Queen Victoria began the study of Hindustan, one of the most difficult languages in the world, after she was 75 years aid. Steve Carrigan Jr. spent yesterday in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Henry attended celebrations in Little Rock last Saturday. Stuart Wilson and Bob McRac will leave Monday for their annual hunt in the mountains. They will be gone a month. John Love returned yesterday from a visit to Honey Grove Texas. Misses Belle and Mae Ruffin will entertain at their home on South Main Friday afternoon from 5 to 8 o'clock. Relax in comfort at the cool— H c w a s a nuisa 11 c e—• but you can't help liking— ^•j^F ^ —Shorts- Pictorial Screen Song Cartoon WED- NIGHT ONLY DON'S MISS— this personally selected program at the request of hundreds who can't attend on Saturday and who like a good— WESTERN —and— VARIETY program. PARAMOUNT 1'ICTORIAL MILLS BROS. "When Ruba Play* the Rhumba" Borrah Minnevitch "Where's That Tiger" CHAS. "BUCK" JONES -in— "SUNDOWN RIDER" 10 YEARS AGO Mr. and Mrs. Ross R. Gillcspie have returned from an onto trip to Shreveport. Misses Snow McLarty and Mary Margaret Anders entertained at bridge ni the home of Mrs. Tom McLarty for the pleasure of their guests, Miss Alice Duncan of Pine Bluff and Miss Martha Moore of Magnolia. Mrs. Edgar Briant and little daughter F.velyn left this morning for an extended visit in California. Mrs. Miller Woodliff of Texas is the guest of her paretns, Hon. and Mrs. Tillman Parks. PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 19 Referred (o the People by the General Assembly in regular session assembled, 1933. Be it resolved by the House of Representatives of the State of Arkansas and by the Senate of the State of Arkansas, a majority of all members elected to each House agreeing thereto: That the following is hereby proposed as aii Amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and, upon being submitted to the electors of the Stale for approval or rejection at the noxt 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 part of the Constitution of the State of Ar. kalisas, lo-wit: That Article 5 of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas he amended by adding thereto the following: SECTION 1. Not less than a majority of the members of each House of the General Assembly may enact a law. SECTION II. None of the rates for property, excise, privilege or personal taxes, now levied shall be increased by the General Assembly except after the approval of the qualified electors voting (hcreon at an election, or in case of an emergency, by the votes of three-fourths of the members elected to each House of the General Assembly. SECTION III. Excepting monies raised or collected for educational purposes, highway purposes, to pay Confederate pensions and the just debts of the State, the General Assembly is hereby prohibited from appropriating or expending more than the sum of Two and One-half Million Dollars for all purposes, for any biennial period; provided the limit herein fixed may be exceeded by the votes of three-fourths of the members ' elected to each House of the General ' Assembly. ! SECTION IV. In making appropriations for any biennial period, the General Assembly shall first pass the General Appropriation Bill provided for ' in Section 30 of Article 5 of the Con| stitution, and no other appropriation bill may be enacted before that shall have been done. j SECTION V. No expense shall be ! incurred or authorized for either j House except by a bill duly passed by both Houses and approved by the i Governor. The provisions of the Constitution I of the State of Arkansas in conflict Jwith this Amendment are hereby re- is used and goes down the sewer. " "This $170,000,000 a year ,if spent here, would revolve and bo spent 10 times. So $1,700,000.000 worth of business in this country is lost to our economy each year. "Which is quite a different proposition and points out your essential lack of understanding of international trade. You do not seem to understand that the $1 of domestic trade is more valuable to our national economy than $5 of international trade. Do you not understand the theory of the revolving dollar?" Besides Mr. Stahlman, other members of the committee here were Clark Howell Jr., of the Atlanta Constilu- pcaled insofar as they arc in conflict herewith, and this Amendment shall be self-execuiTng and shall take and have full 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 State 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 this the 28th day of March/1934. ' ED F. MCDONALD, Secretary of State. lion, Curtis B. Johnson of the Charlotte Observer, Victor H. Hanson of the Birmingham News and Age Herald, Myron G. Chambers of the Knox-r villc (Tenn.) News Sontincn. J. L. Mapcs of the Beaumont (Tex.) Enterprise and Journal, and Emanuel Lcvi of the Louisville Courier Journal, Cranston Williams of Chattanooga, secretary manager of the Southern Newspaper Publishers Association, attended the session. Emmet Misses Lula Garland, Eula Joe Johnson and Rancy Garland and Frank G. Hallon spent last week in Conway attending the Epworth League assembly. Mrs. D. A. Washburn of Longview, Texas returned home Saturday after spending two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Snell. Miss Mary Brummelt of Carlisle is visiting Lular Garland. Mrs. Leo Hines and children of Alexandria, La., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Hines. Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Krcuter, Mis Haltie Tyrcc, Mrs. Bill Folkner of Kansas City and Mrs. Morton Martinson of Little Rock returned home after a weeks visit with Mrs. Willie J. Beanclairc. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Cox and small son of Longview, Texas are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Dougan, Mrs. Carmce Stroup and children of Camclen are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Beatty. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Thompson and children spent Sunday in Ashdown visiting Henry Hicks. Mrs. J. I. Wade and Mrs. Willie 3. Bcauclair spent a few days with Mrs. C. H. Lee in Virginia, La. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Price and Winifred spent Sunday in Hos Springs. Misses Mae and Hassic Bealty and George Edward Beatly of Magnolia spent Sunday with relatives. Misses Alena Wylie of Guenrsey spent a few days with Mildred Beauclair. Shampoo, color rinse, finger vavc and oil manicure all for ?I.OO Fcrmancnls $2.00 and up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 287 Cannon Apartments .SALE Summer Silks White and Pastels LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Excusive But Not Expensive" Selling of Women's FROCKS 98 <y; 8M; $|98 |o fl't "Get along, little dresses, get along, get along!" And believe us they'll get along in a hurry, at these low prices. You'll find three groups of well known makes—Piques, Voiles and Prints - Flaxens and Voiles-Piques-Flaxens, Voiles and Prints—Three glorious groups. Sizes and styles enough for everyone to find what they want. & I i ' t» * "? THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE GeO. W. Robison &* Co. HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE makes everyone feel better makes everything taste better — does something good for tobaccos too . . . There is Sunshine in your Chesterfield—plenty of it —the Sunshine Chesterfield«tobaccos get from our own Southland, the best tobacco country in the world. Even the bright golden color of these tobaccos tells you they're milder and taste better —they're full of the pure natural goodness the sun puts into them. Blend them with the right kinds of Turkish and you have Chesterfield. They Satisfy. © IPM. liKEirr & MY.EM TOBACCO Co.

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