Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 28, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 28, 1934
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Page 3
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m Thursday, June 28, 1934 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 821 Crosslnjf the Bar Sunset nnd evening star, And one clear call for me! And may there bo no moaning of the bar, When I put out to sea. But such n tide n.i moving seems asleep, To full for sound and foam, When that which drew from out the soundless deep Turns again home. Twilight and evening bell And after that the dark And may there be no sadness of farewell when I embark. For tho' from out the bourne of Time and Place, The flood may bear me far, I hope to see my Pilot face to face When I have cross'cl the bar. —By special request. . .Tenneyson. Little Miss Nancy Jane Woolford of Little Rock is the house guests of her aunties, Misses Marie and'Nannie Purkins, tuch to the regret of their many Vfrlonds, Mrs. Hays McRao and little daughter, Phyllis, left Thursday morning for Three Rivers, Mich., where they join Mr. McRae in their new home. As special compliment to Miss Mae Northcutt, whose wedding to H. D. Tedrick, district manager of Sinclair Oil company is announced for Sunday, July 1, Mrs. Thomas Kinsen entertained at a miscellaneous shower Wednesday evening at her home on £. Main street. The card rooms were beautiful with a colorful arrangement of summer flowers, including gladioli, zinnias and roses and bridge were played from eight tables, with Miss Miriam Carlton scoring high. The honorce was showered with a decorated basket of lovely gifts. STiaring the honors of the occasion with the bride-elect, was her mother, Mrs. Jas. P. Lockwood of Little Rock. Following the game and an interesting inspection of the gifts, the hostess served a most tempting salad course. Mrs. Bessie D, Green was a Thursday visitor in Prcscott. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Carter and family have as house guests this week, Mrs. Davis Quinn and two sons, Carter and Henry of Little Rock. Mrs. Glcnnie Graham and daughter Jane who have spent the last three weeks with Mrs. Graham's parents, |,Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRac, left Thurs| day morning for their home in Three f. Rivers, Mich. They were accompanied home by Miss Helen McRae and Mrs. Hayes McRac and little daughter, •JPhyllis. Mrs. Taylor Stuart has returned to •r her home in Sikcsvillc, Mo., after a [ visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I A.. A.. Moore. s. J. R. Floyd, Miss Winnie Lee Miss Inez Taylor and Joseph were Wednesday visitors in ' Nashville. Mrs. J. L. Lucas of Morrilton is the house guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Norton. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Meek and little daughter, Carolyn have returned to their home in Bradley after a vacation visit with Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRae. STOP when in Prescott at Ebb's Sandwich Shop Hamburgers a specialty Ray Gordon, Prop. You know why EVERYBODY comes here? . . . Because we have good shows nnd it's ALWAYS cool! "WHAT A PITCHUR-^i i ^j •» •. 'it's got action! It's got *' dames! It's got •love! It's got me! 'And it's got 'pathology! [Hot-cha- cha!" After a visit with her daughter, Mrs. J. R. Floyd and Mrs. Floyd, Mrs. Bur ton Parker has returned to her home in Morrilton, Billie Clark of Arkadelphia arrived Thursday for a visit to his aunt, Mrs. Dan Green and Mr. Green. U. S. RELIF PLAN (Continued from Page One) earn from 30 to 90 cents a day when they can get woj-k and one-room huts arc the rule. The wealthier class is small and until subsistence homesteading arrived 80 per cent of the land was owned by fewer than a score of people. Despite poverty and squalor, the islands are almost entirely tree of serious time. For months they haven't had a man in jail. No one remembers when tho last murder trail may have been. The three big islands get along with but 13 policemen. Empty jails arc in part due to Governor Pearson's policy of law enforcement by education, involving leniency for minor offenders and plenty of probation. Pearson's idea is to make the islander's one big happy family. Wealthy landowners dislike him because he is opposed to special privilege. Helped with U. S. Money The annual contribution by Congrcs to meet the island's deficit has been about 350,000 lately. The first homesteading propect began under Hoover in 1931, when $100,000 was appropriated for land purchases, including the site fop a tourist hotel at St. Thomas. Recently the Subsistence Homesteads Division added J46.000 for housing, to follow the land program. Within the last year about ?500,00 in relief funds and 51,300,000 in PWA money has been allocated. Virgin Islanders will also be among the beneficiaries of the AAA sugar control program. j Homesteading has boon so successful to date that more land will be acquired and subdivided. Homesteaders are reaping their fij-st crops this year. But is was necessary to capitalize industry if a large permanent relief program were to be avoided. The answer to that is the Virgin Islands Co., incorporated with $1,000,000 of PWA money to buy up the island's largest sugar plant—long abandoned—acquire the necessary cane land, produce sugar and rum, nnd operate the new hotel at St. Thomas for tourists. Farmers Get Aid About 4,000 acres of cane land will be bought and dwivided among hundreds of farmers on the subsistence homesteading sasis, the company to buy the crops. Farmers and factory workers will be given a liberal return and profits will be used for more homesteading, housing and other phases of the social-economic program. The famous St. Croix rum will bo marketed again. Meanwhile, tho St. Croix colonial council has forbidden shipment of any green, cheap rum to the United States. Other features of tho island's program include slum clearance, old-age pensions, and unemployment insurance, revival of cotton growing, improvement of the bay rum industry, crop diversification, educational extension, and fostering of haandicraft industries. NEXT: The Canal Zone. HERE AND THERE (Continued from Page One) in a trunk, weight it with lead, and throw it into a storm at sea. Right there, the serial quit for tho week. Yeah, I was back there next week. XXX The palmy days of the movies went out, the financiers said, when .sound came in. Tho financiers, as usual, wc-e wrong when confronted with a technical change in industry. Financiers go by logic—and logic in business isn't nearly so good »s a first-class hunch. The late E. W. Scripps, who built the Scripps-llow- ard newspaper system, once said: "Reason leads men astray in business—instinct rarely does." Hunches start new business and build them up; logic alone maintains them for a while, then lets them die a respectable death. It was the hunch that all America liked action-drama which built up the silent-motion-picture industry. It was the logic that because New York stage plays were successful on Broadway and to a very limited extent 'on the road" in the larger inland cities, that therefore they should appeal to the gigantic provincial audience of the old silent picture days— it was this logic which bankrupted Hollywood. Today's hunches will revive the movie industry—which logic killed, and censorship threatened to bury. Banker Harriman Is Given 4*/2 Years New Yorker Sentenced f01 1 3-4 Millions' Embezzlement NEW YORK —UP)— Joseph W. Har. rirnnn, once affluent and powerfu figuere in the fanincila world, was sentenced to serve four and one-hall years in prison Wednesday. The 67-year-old former head of the closed Harriman National Bank, convicted in federal court of making false entries in the bank's books, appeared more cheerful than many in the dingy court room. Judge John C. Knox's voice broke as he concluded a long explanation of the seilcnc? with these words: '•Each of us in the face of adver sity must stiind steadfert, and this message must tgo to everybody in a position of public trust." Harriman's win. in black, was a Unef-slrickon ?it!;ue; his doui'l'tcr, Mrs. Boykin C. Wright, wept. Harriman only compressed his lips, staring blankly at his lawyer. Ho was ronvi'jied of falsifying bank records to the extent of 51,713,225 and misapply-ntf approximately 5000,000. Harriman, convicted June 19, after a long trid 1 . in which Peggy Hopkins Joyce and CorMimce Talmage testified against him, was sentenced after two physicians tc*M:«;d briefly regarding the condition of his health. One doc'or s^id he would be unable to stand cxi vt:'.'n and tho ordinary rigors of prison life might result in a serious heart attack. The second testified that Harrrran is suffering fr,m dctcrioratiji of the central nervous system. If the scorn that is .'.o bo settled here, concui'r'nrj only Har'iman and myself, I fool certain that I should respond to the sympathies I feel for members of his family and their loyalty," said J'jilp.e Knox. "Unfortunately for Harriman and myself, I am curtodlan of the trust o* the public. A law has been flagrantly vioiatcn and the dcfmcjar.t has received a ttU'l as fair as I know how lo make it," "I must thin!: not only of his age and his unrloubled illness, but of his house of card:? that fell about him. I must think not only of his depositors, hut of the depositors of each and every bank." Charley Parker Here on Auditor Campaign Charley Parker of Stephens, member of a widely-known family of Arkansas printers and newspaper men, came to Hope Thursday in his campaign for state auditor. Mr. Parker was in Texarkana Wednesday, and spent all day Thursday renewing acquaintances in Hope and Hempstead county. Carefully compiled statistics seem to indicate that tread wear on tires decreases witli temperature. The Niagara In order to determine what varieties of grapes are best adapted to Southwest Arkansas, the University of Ark- anssa, Colleg of Agriculture, Fruit & Truch Branch Experiment Station is Crowing 70 varieties under similar conditions. Contrary to public opin- on, some grape varieties have done exceptionall well. The above Niagara vine was photographed on the station June 1. Other leading varieties are Sarly Daisy, Herbert, Delaware, Augustinia, August Giant, Ellen Scott ind Last Rose. Visitors will be given the opportun- Kidnaped Chicago Man Is Released Andrew Sciacca, Cafe Owner, "Snatched" by Mistake, Apparently CHICAGO.— (/P) —Andrew Sciacca, cafe owner, reported kidnaped, returned home Tuesday night about 24 lours after he had been spirited awaj y six men posing as policemen. The report of his safe return was telephoned by his wife to police a fev hours after a guard had been withdrawn from the home to give the supposed abductors opportunity to contact the family. Sciacca said his abduction resulted from a case of mistaken identity despite the fact that a few hours before he returned an attorney representing the family said he believed the reputed kidnaping was done by the cafe owners' "friends." The return occurred only a short lime after Attorney Samuel Wcxler, representing the family, issued a statement saying...hc was certain Sciacca was kidnaped "by his friends" and making an appeal for them to contact him. In prohibition days, police said j ity to see the grape experiment and ' many other valuable tests with fruit, truck and field crops on the station on visitind day, Friday, June 29. The well-planned all-day program includes a ride through the farm in the morning under the direction of a score of agriculturists. Governor J. M. Futrcll and W. A. Cochel, nationally known farm editor and lecturer, will make the principal addresses in the afternoon. The station is making elaborate preparations to entertain a record-breaking crowd of visitors, as people throughout the state are invited to attend the June 29 meeting. Sciacca had dealt in alcohol- Since repeal, police said, about 15 persons have been abducted by hoodlums turning from liquor profits to the kidnap racket in efforts to make easy money. 33 Millions Are Approved by PWA Six U. S. Loan Projects to Start Immediately in Arkansas WASHINGTON.—..(#>)..—The Public Works Administration (PWA) Thursday alloted $33,313,680 for construction of '228 projects in 28 states, Hawaii and Alaska. This announcement was made in addition to : a list announced Wednesday. The applicants have promise to start work promptly, officials said. Arkansas allocations include: Eureka 'Springs sewage plant $12,- QgP.; Morrilton hospital $72,50P; Harrison sewers $125,000; Tillar waterworks ?21,000; Johnson county buildings $125,700; Calhoun county buildings $10,000. ROOSEVELT HOTEL (Continued from Page One) through the sale of tickets by the contestants, or by the purchasing of tickets at the theater box office on days to be designated as "contest days." The ballot box is to be under lock and key at all times, and will be opened only when the judges count the votes each week. Votes will be counted by a special committee consisting of two local people and the Saenger manager. A similar contest is being conducted in each of the 14 Malco theaters in Arkansas. The 14 girls selected as the most popular in their towns will meet in Little Rock on August 19th, and will leave on a special Pullman for Hollywood, properly chaperoned by an official of the Malco Theaters and his wife .together with two other prominent women. While in Hollywood the Roosevelt hotel will be their home. They will be taken on trips over the city, to the major studios, and each day will lunch at the* studio restaurant, with some particular movie star playing host to the party. Too, they will be introduced to the leading movie stars, and a motion pictur? will be made showing them from the time they leave their special Pullman on arrival until they make the tour of the different movie studios. This picture will be developed and rushed back to the different theaters participating in the contest, and shown before the girls leave Hollywood. There will be three grand prizes. First, the all expense tour trip to Hollywood. Second, one year's season pass to the Saenger theater, good at any, and all performances. Third, a six months pass to the Saenger theater, good to an- and all performances. Roof Fire Damages East Division House Slight damage resulted Thursday morning from a roof fire at 718 East Division street. Apparently the blaze started from sparks emerging from the flue. Firemen did not obtain the names of the occupants of the house. Picnic Fuorth, at Sardis An all-day picnic will be held at Sardis, eight miles south of Hope, July 4. Luncheon will be served on the ground. Three baseball games are scheduled. The picnic ground is near the Clove Mayton home. Bilious Attacks For bilious attacks due to constipation, thousands of men and women take Thedford's Black-Draught because it is purely vegetable and brings prompt, refreshing relief. "I have used Black-Draught," writes Mr. T. L. Austin, of McAdenville, N. C. "There is a package of it on my mantel now. I take it for biliousness. If I did not take it, the dullness and headache would put me out of business. It Is the quickest medicine to relieve me that I know." Thedford's BLACK-DRAUGHT Purely Vegetable Laxative "CHILDREN LIKE THE SXBUP" Barrow Car Must Be Surrendered Shreveport Sheriff Ordered to Give It Up—Valuable Exhibition SHREVEPORT, La. -(#)- The United States District Court here Wednesday gave Sheriff Henderson Jordan of Bienville parish, until Thursday morning to produce the vanished bullet-punctured automobile in which Clyde Barrow, Southwestern desperado, and Bonnie Parker, his gun-woman companion, were ambushed and slain. The sheriff, who helped ambush and kill the outlaws, had been ordered to appear and show cause why he should not be cited for contempt of court for refusing to dejiver the car to the United States marshall as directed by the court, Jesse Warren of Topeka, Kansas, from whom the automobile was stolen, made demands upon the sheriff for the car, but couldn't get it. He then filed suit in the United 8i«W* District Court here. The automobile, filled with olfliodl 200 bullet holes, gained in valuo lifter the slaying, and numerous offers have been made for its exhibition. ATHLETE'S KUOT MEOICINB 25c Money Back Guarantee. MORELAND'S Drug Store HOSE SALE 89c Pair 2 Pairs $1.50 THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 FOR SALE 1932—Ford Tudor Sedan 1930—Cchevrolet Sedan 1923—Buick 'Sedan. Hempstead Motor Co. Phone 850 207 East Third SPEClALS-For Friday and Saturday Gold Plume Coffee-1 Ib 25c-3 Ib 71 c TISSUE 4 Rolls. 25c CRACKERS 2 Pounds .... 22c TOMATOES-3No.2cans 25c Tomato Juice—full pint bottle, 15& or 2 for 25c Dining Car Cof i ee—Lb. 33c Prune Juice Quart 24c LEMONS Dozen ... 24c VINEGAR BRING YOUR JUG-GALLON 25c JELLO Package 5c JAR RINGS Package .... 5c JAR LIDS Dozen 24c Dining Car Tea 011* I/, Pnnnrl .... fc • W 3,4 Pound —MARKET SPECIALS- Hamburger Meat, Ib 5c Steak, Ib 10c Stew Meat, Ib 5c Liver. Ib 10c Ham Hock, Ib. 121/2 c Cheese, Ib 18c Boiled Ham, Ib. 39c Baked Ham, Ib. 49c Beef Roast, Ib..... 8c Bologna Sausage, Ib 14c STEPHENSON'S GROCERY AND MARKET PHONE 601 means Shampoo, color rinse, finger wave and "oil manicure all for §1.00 Fermancnts 52.00 and up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 287 Cannon Apartments Section of a Chesterfield blending department. to blend and cross-blend mild ripe tobaccos to weld them together IS SALE Summer Silk s White and Pastels LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Excusive But Not Expensive" T HERE are a great many different kinds of tobacco grown in this country and abroad. No two kinds are quite alike. Every variety has a different taste and other different qualities all its own. Some have more natural sweetness than others—some add a rare spice and a rich'aroma—some burn more freely than others. To get Chesterfield's milder better © 1934. LIGGETT & Mvw TOBACCO Co, taste we take the right amounts of tho right kinds of home-grown tobaccos, then add aromatic Turkish. When these tobaccos are blended and cross-blended the Chesterfield •way—balanced—each kind of tobacco helps to bring out the best smoking qualities of the others. That's ivhat blending and cross- blending means to Chesterfield — milder better taste. And that's why They Satisfy. the cigarette that's MILDER the cigarette that TASTES BETTER

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