Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 29, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 29, 1934
Page 3
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friday. June 29. 1934 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE • ociety NRY ||jlIII TELEPHONE 821 IRS, SID HENRY «' " ' God's Cnll to Us TO Is never a rose in all the world H makes some green spray I sweeter; Ire is never n breeze in all the feky f'it makes some bird wing fleeter; Ire's never a star but brings to |heaven silver radiance tender: never a rosy cloud but helps |£rown the sunset splendor; obin but may thrill some heart, dawnllke gladness voicing: gives us all some small, sweet : part, (set the world rejoicing. Selected Circle 4 of the Womans Missionary llety of First Methodist chuhch will et at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon I the home of Mrs. R. T. Briant ,tlie Spring Hill road. Utorncy and Mrs. E. F. McFad- ' expected home in a few from a most delightful trip to Eblt, wher Mr. McFadden attended Intel-nation Convention of Rot- Intcrnational, making an address |ore that body Friday morning. En pie they will visit the World's Fair Chicago and spend a week on Mac- island, visited Mr. and Mrs. nk Myears, formerly of this city, of Grand Rapids, Michigan, and Beatrice Prall, city librarian, [inaw, Mich. Miss Prall is also a &ner citizen of Hope. ft Shampoo, color rinse, finger wave nd oil manicure all for $1.00 Pcrmanents $2.00 and up iMary's Beauty Shop pone 287 Cannon Apartments HOSE SALE 89c Pair 2 Pairs $1.50 THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 SALE u m m e r S i 1 k s White and Pastels _. $4.95 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP fecuslvo But Not Expensive" TELEPHONE 821 Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Young were Thursday night visitors in Dallfis, Texas. Mrs. J. R. Williams and daughters, Nancy Fay and Patricia have joined Mr. Williams for a week end viist in Hot Springs. Mrs. E. J. Beal of Norfolk, Vn., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Edwin Dossett and Mr. Dossett. One of the most beautiful of the social functions being given as special compliment to Miss Mae Northcutt, a popular bride-elect, was the lawn party given on Thursday evening by Miss Omera Evans at the Floral Hill gardens on E. Third street. Seven tables were arranged for bridge in a most attractive setting of growing shrubs and flowers, with the central aclorment being a decorated table centered with a jardinerc filled with olvcly ping lovely pink gladioli. A myrian of hanging lights gleamed brightly over the entire scene. Prizes went to Miss Edna Jones, Mrs. Cecil Wyatt, and Miss Northcutt was presented with a dainty gift of rememberance. Following the game the hostcssscrvod a delicious salad course with punch. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Newman and Bill Hutchcns left Thursday afternoon for a visit in San Antonio. Taylor Alexander is spending some time visiting relatives and seeing the Fair in Chicago. Mrs. R. L. Broach, a recent bride and Miss Mabel Norton, whose wedding is anounccd for Saturday afternoon, were the honorees Thursday afternoon at a very charming pnrty given at Hotel Barlow by Miss Alice Pritchard. Summer flowers brightened the room and bridge was played from eight tables. The high score favor went to Miss Fay Webb and the honorees were presented with lovely gifts. Following the game a most templing salad course and ice was served on small tables centered with vases of roses. Guests calling during the tea hour were Mrs. A. C. Whitehurst, Mrs. S. G. Norton, Mrs. Gco. M. Green and Mrs. Clyde Hill. Miss Mary Kathrine Irvin of Morrilton is the guest of Miss Mabel Norton. Mrs. Herbert Morley is spending the week visiting with relatives and friends in Tillar, Ark. Mrs. Leo Purdue and son Richard of Lou Ann arc the guests of Mrs. Purdue's sister, Mrs. Chas. Briant and other relatives. ROOSEVELT WILL (Continued from Page One) Melrose Church Elder Homer Henry of Mineral Springs will fill his regular appointment at Melrose Cchurch, Sunday and b'unday night. Everyone is invited. SPECIALS! [EG MALT-Can «TOES Hand Packed 0 No. 2 Cans CRACKERS-2 Lb. Box jMacaroni or Spaghetti—Lb. 10c ICE CREAM SALT-lOLbs. 15c lELLO-assorted flavors, pkg 6c iteamDoatsmur-gauon GUARANTEED APPLE CIDER—GALLON jght Crust Hour-24 Ib. bag 9Sc wdriit 3 ^ 35c 6 "^ 65is 'ineapple ^ ied INC. a Sliced ItJc 'einers and Bologna-Lb. JTEAK Cut From Choice Kansas Beef—1'OUNI) 1 'ORK ROAST-Lb. 'ICNIC HAMS-Lb. 13c Iry Salt MEAT FOR BOILING-POUND 7c ,unch Meat—assorted, Lb. 25c ;LAB BACON FANCY CURED—POUND 17c [Dressed Hens and Fryers . VEAL ILpin & T-Bone, Lb lOc J Roast, Lb 7'/ 2 c iRound, Lb 12!/ 2 c | Stew, Lb 5c Homo ; Owned HOBBS Gro. & Market Home Operated In the latter days of the Hoover administration, strenuous efforts were made to get the United States out of Haiti. A proposed treaty was rejected by the Haitian senate, which had been re-established after a lapse of 14 years. But with displacement in 1930 of tyrannical President Borno by the incumbent, Stenio Vincent, 200,000 Haitians went to the polls in orderly fashion, and light began to dawn. Order Out of Chaos Arranbements have been made with Vincent providing complete witrdraw- al of the Marines by October 1 of this year. A few may remain as instructors and drillmasters with the Haitian National Guard, now well organized under Marine training. Agreements for funding and gradually paying off $12,000,000 in Haitian bonds have been arrived at; the bud- Kct has been balanced, and prospects for a sane nnd effective administration are the best in years. An American fiscal advisor will remain. An admirable health service has ben established, staffed by native physicians, which has geratly cut the yellow fever and bcubonic plague which once made Port-au-Princb a very hell hole. Benefits arc Many Many miles of roads have been constructed, an the services of the Marines in helping to repair the ravages of the 1928 huricane have not been forgotten. When the Marines withdraw, a large amount of their equipment, permanent barracks and other material will be turned over to the National Guard. The National City Bank is offering to sell to the Haitian government the Banquc Nationale de la Repulique d' Haiti, thus removing a further element of American control on the island. Thus President Rooscvlt's mission to Haiti, following a similar visit of President Vincent to Washington, makes a logical step in development of the "good neighbor" policy with which it is hoped to establish a new cordiality and understanding between the United States and her southern neighbors. NF.XT: The Canal Zone. Farmers Spending More URBANA, 111.— (/P) —The average Illinois farmer and his family spent S10 more on self adornment last year than in 1032. Tin's figure was arrived at by Mrs. Ruth C. Freeman, home economics specialist at the University of Illinois college of agriculture, on the basis of 1G7 home account records. A strict San Francisco munimipal ordinance requires used car dealers to register all salesmen and file bond of $500 witr the chief of police, take out a license to sell used cars, keep n record of all transactions and report withing 48 hours wheti a used vehicle is acquired. Mrs. G. E. Cannon was reported seriously ill Friday at Josephine hospital. She underwent an operation Friday afternoon. Mrs. Ed Lipscomb is visiting her daughter, Mrs. P. L. Brandt, at Fort Bayard, N. M., expecting to return home in about three weeks. She will return wit hher son William and will open her lodge "Summer Rest" at Lake Tanney Como at Bronson, Mo. Who wants to play golf in the hot sun when there's a cool seat waiting for you at the— N O "Schnozzle" DURANTE LUPE VELEZ STUART ERWIN —In"PALOOKA" —SATURDAY— another big Double Program that will pack the theatre and send them away with a great big smile! tShi Everybody ~Mif loves Jimmy! JAME?'CAGNEV BETTE DAVIS Cliapter 10 "Fighting with Kit Carson" JACK HALEY MARY BOLANO NEIL HAMILTON PATRICIA ELLIS SUNDAY & MONDAY A RIOTOUS ROUND-UP EXCURSION OF THE WEHRY-GO-GROUND OF MARIMONY New Hospital Is Described to Club Albert Graves Installed as President of Hope Rotarians At the Friday luncheon meeting of Hope Rotary club in the Hotel Barlow, Dr. A. C. Kolb, in charge of the program, introduced Floyd H. Fulkerson of North Little Rock, a member of the State Hospital Board, who addressed the club. Discussing the new state hospital now 'being erected in Benton, Mr. Fulkcrson said: "At present the Little Rock unit of the state hospital is housing 3,700 patients, but was built to accomodatc only 1,500. Even with the new unit at Benton, to relieve crowded conditions in Little Rock, something must be done." Hospital records show an increase from 2700 to 3700 in the last ten years, according to Mr. Fulkerson. Other guests included, Dr. Thomas C. Watson, of the Benton, Arkansas club, who made a short talk and the Rev. E. Clifton Rule. The following new officers were installed by the club: Albert Graves, president; Ed Mc- Corldo, vice-president; Bob Morris, secretary; J. K. Sale ,treasurer. IL S. Protest on German Default America Joins Britain and France in Trade Reprisal Threat WASHINGTON — The United States protested Thursday against Germany discriminating against Americans in suspending pamcnts of int external debts and said that this government would expect Germany to make every effort to pay. In the note delivered to Rudolf Lcilner, the German charge d'arraircs, the United Stales said it was aware cf the financial troubles of the Gorman government, but insisted that they were largely troubles of Germany's own making or cpuld be modified by Germany. The American note was made public by the State Department together with a long German note explaining why Germany declared a six months moratorium on a.ll interest transfers on forcig nobligations estimated to total ?3,0(IO,000,000. Great Britain and France have threatened trade and exchange reprisals because of the Gorman action. Von Papen Throws Support to Hitler New Orleans Hurt by Kingf ish Fight Holds > Out for Right to Port City Alarmed by De- Criticize, But Stands With Chancelor cline in Shipping and Business Copyright Associated Press BERLIN — Edgar Jung, who gathered the material on which Vice- Chancellor Franz von Papen based his criticizm of the Nazi regime .remained in jail Thursday night. Efforts to secure his release had failed, it was said, because he not only collected the vice-chancellor's speaking matrial, but made derogatory remarks about Chancellor Hitler as well. Vice-Chancellor von Papen, the Nazi's severest critic, proved himself an equally good friend. With Chancellor Adolf Hitler confronted by a situation in which various factions appeared determined to lead the administration of Germany into a "rightist" or a "leftist'' force, von Papen went before a meeting of German chombers of commerce to declare: "There is no doubt that the chancellor and leader will successfully complete the spiritual and material rebirth of the nation because the people's entire confidence belongs to him. Von Papn, who 10 days ago prc- dsr'nd the doom c.{ the NJ/I system of govoi'rricnt if it did not admit con- strucMvp criticism Thursday .j,-':dicted the doom of the whole Europana continent if "it should pot be able to grant Gr-rmany economic vciMvery and polit>r&i equality in '.he council of natioji?. LET US KEEP (Continued from Page One) plishmenls, and the future chores bo- fore it in thro categories—relief to the distressed, recovery and "reform and reconstruction." Relief expenditures he said, will continue for a long time to come and he added brusquely that "we might ns well recognize that fact." Discussing recovery, the president found evidences of "unanswerable measures in our national progress," and in general terms described some of the ccoi> omic gains made in this country ia hte last 15 months. i He told his listeners that the simr- licst way they could judge recoveiy was to consider their own siluatiors. "Arc you better off than you we:e last year?" he asked. "Are your detts less burdensome? Is your bank x- j count more scure? Are your workbg conditions better. Is your faith in your own individual future more firiily grounded?" Liberties Intact | He insisted no individual liberaes • had been transgressed, asked his lis- i toners to read every provision of the bill of rights of the constitution and i then to ask themselves if they had . suffered impairment of a "single jot" : of those assurances. ; He classed his opponents as tkose "who seek to retain or to gain position or riches or both by sonic short cut which is harmful to the greater good." "A few timid people," was his description of those who accuse him of applying tlie methods of Communism or Fascism to the government. The president's address did not raise new issues or promises for political consumption. Mr. Rooscvlt was depending on his personality, his well known ability "to put bis voice across," mid his words were homely, simple, comforting, disarming. HES FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Wallace R. Rogers, Pastor The regular services of the church will be coiducted by the pastor, and the ordinance of the Lord's Supper will be administered Sunday morning. The services are as follows: Sunday School 9:45 Morning Worship 10:55 7:00 B. Y. P. U. Evening Worship 8:00 CHURCH OF CHRIST Glenn A. Parks, Minister NEW ORLEANS, La.— Due to what it considers "the unbearable political situation in Louisiana and New Orleans, detrimental to the business interests of the entire community" the board of directors of the Association of Commerce is meeting here Friday to discuss the appointment of a nonpartisan committee to beg a conference with Gov. O. K. Allen and Sen. Huey P. Long. The call was issued by President John X. Wegemann of the Association of Commerce. "The future of the city and state depends upon a changi: in political conditions here," said Mr. Wegmann. Eldon S. Lazrus, chairman and Theodore M. Simmons, vice-chairman, both widely known business men, started the ball rolling at a meeting Thursday. Mr. Lazrus said: "I deplore the lack of civic leadership in New Orleans; we need a leadership that can arouse the people to a sense of their power and responsibility." Mr. Simmons gave the thought more concrete form. He declared that New Orleans is the victim of a feud between two political factions. He said some business enterprises already are thinking of leaving. Industries are prevented from coming here, he declared, because of political restrictions. He urged the appointment of a committee to have a heart-to-heart talk with Senator Long. The Ford plant which employed' many men and shipped from its assembly plant here to European and Central and South American trade, was closed because of a disagreement with the Dock Board then and now, controlled by Senator Long. Mr. Ford asked that he be allowed to construct his own docks. The Dock Boards said that he should load ships at public docks at what Ford said was a prohibitive charge. In the last year New Orleans has dropped from the second port in the United States to fifth place. Business men say it is due to the political jug- ' gling of the Dock Board. There is a bill now before the Icgislautre sponsored by Senator Long which places a tax on transactions of the Cotton and Stock Exchanges here. Houston and Memphis haev already extended invitations to the Cotton Exchange to Indiana Confesses ger State to Blame, Declares Secretary to Governor McNutt CHICAGO — "There does not seem to be any escape from the fact that the state of Indiana made John Dillinger the Public Enemy No. 1 the he is to'day." This was the statement Wayne Coy, secretary to Gov. Paul McNutt of Indiana made Thursday to 100 delegates to the central states' parole conference. "There is no doubt in my mind that John-Dillinger's life would have been entirely different had the administration of justice in his case and in the case of his partner, Edward Singleton, been comparable considering their previous records," continued Coy. He was referring to the fact that Dillinger was sentenced to 10 to 21 years for assault and battery with intent to rob and also two to 14 years for conspiracy to commit a felony, the sentences running concurrently, while Singleton, who had a previous prison record, escaped with punishment of a two to 15 year sentence for the same crime. Singleton, in addition to the lighter sentence, was paroled at the end of two years while Dillinger served six years longer before he was eligible for parole. Coy denied that any "political pressure or pull" won Dillinger his pa* role. He pointed out that Judge J. A. Williams who sentenced Dilliriger is a Republican and was the chief plead* er for his parole before a board whieh consisted entirely of Democrats. "£to you think Williams could have had any 'inside' influence?" Coy asked. Gov. Henry Horner and United States Senator William H. Deitrlch addressed the delegates at a banquet held during the vening. Judge William. H. Orr of the Illinois Supreme Court wad toastmaster. ERNEST PALS DICK CURB MARKET Anything in the Vegeable Line. Fresher and Just as Cheap. Call on Us. guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. HOYT ANDRES Phone 89 Evangelist Estcs preached his last( m ° v e *? those cities. Cotton men say sermon with the Church of Christ Thursday night. He has another meeting to hold immediately which means that ho must be going. Mr. Parks, the regular minister, will preach Friday evning. His subject will be "The Wonderfulness of Jesus." Beginning Sunday morning Brother Gilbert Copeland will fill the pulpit during the absence of the minister who is to be out in eveangelistic work. The public is cordially invited to attend all these services. The Church of Christ wishes to express its hearty appreciation to the Hope Star for courtesy shown in printing the sermons of Mr. Estcs day by day. No ncwspcper has shown us greater consideration. this will be done if Senator Long's bill passes. Hollywood Contest (Continued from Page One) their first allotment of tickets and final instructions from Manager Swunkc. However, the contest wiU not foramlly close until Monday at 5 p. m., and any girl or woman who is interested in getting in the contest may do so prior to that hour. Only S girls who were nominated in the contest, and have formally entered and others are expected to be in the race when it opens Sunday. Tickets issued Saturday will be individual admissions for next Tuesday and Wednesday. July 3 and 4. when Nancy Carroll in ''Springtime for Henry" will be shown. Also, the contestants will be given $1 coupon tickets good any time during the six weeks campaign. Beginning Tuesday and on "contest days' 'each ticket sold at the box office will have a vote value of one vote for each one cent. A 10-eent ticket is good for 10 votes. Ballot boxes will be arranged in the lobby for the convenience of patrons. The contest will be underway Sunday morning and within a few weeks some Hope girl or woman will be aboard a Fullmau bound for Hollywood, the nation's film capitol. Texarakana Mail Carrier Is Slain Rural Route-Man Clubbed to Death in Miller County TEXARKANA, Ark. —(/P)— Buck Picrson, 60, rural mail carrier, was found clubbed to dcathThursday night one and one-half miles east of Genoa, in Miller county. Pierson's head and face had ben battered brutally. The bcdy was found lying in a lane by a small child who reported to his parents and a trip was made to Texar- i kana to notify the sheriff's office. We regret to announce that the choir ( Mail was found scattered over the of the First Christian church of El- I l a "c and apparently Pierson had died FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Communion service immediately after Sunday School. Everyone cordially invited to attend these services. Dorado, who were to have been with us Sunday evening for an evening of music, will not be able to be with us j deputies left for the scene. at that time. only after a struggle for his life. Sheriff R. W. Turquette and his FIRST METHODIST E. C. Rule, Paslor Service Sunday morning at 10:55. The choir will sing, "One Swr?*!; 1 Solemn Thought," by Raff. The congregation will observe the Lord's Supper. Sunday evening the congregation will worship on the lawn west of the church building. There will be congregational singing. The subject of i the pastor's sermon will be "The Goal ' of Christian Living." Service begins j at 8 o'clock. , The church school meets at. 9:45 o'clock. Dr. Matt Ellis of Arkadelphia will teach the Young Men's Bible class. Mr. O. A. Graves will teach his class of men. The young people will meet at 7:15 o'clock. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Tliomas Brcwstcr, Pastor FOOT JUUUICINU 25c Money Back Guarantee. MO R ELAND'S Drug Store Luther N. Garner Candidate for Tax Assessor Hompslcad County WiU appreciate your vote and influence There is n tendency on the part of many motorists to use a heavier oil than is recommended for their cur. Any small saving it may effect in consumption is more than offset by greater starling difficulties, waste of gasoline, due to higher friction in the engine. ...._, The pastor will celebrate the 15th anniversary of his Ordination to the Gospel Ministry next Sunday morning, having been ordained the first Sunday in July, 1919, by the Presbytery of Louisville, Synod of Kentucky. The sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be administered next Sunday morning, after the sermon and vvery member is urged to be present. | Sunday school 9:45 a. m. I Senior group meeting 6:Sft p. m. E'cning service 7:45. Miil-Weck service Wednesday 7:45 P. m., when the Book of Psalms will be the 'epic study. Ct;.ie(i'i'y Working Union ecu., i, T y, IB miles southeast of Hope, will be worked next Thursday, July 5. Pe-.'sor.s interested in the grave yard arc xskeil to bring tools Preaching services will be held there at 11 o'clock in the tyoniiiijj. WARNING ORDER No. 2822. In the ChantVy Court of Hempstead County, Ark. The First National Bank of Hope. a Corporation . Plaintiff vs. Henry Taylor, et al Defendants The Defendant, Henry TaylCv, is j warned to appear in this court wrihiii I thirty days and answer the compla^t J of the Plaintiff. The First Nation^ Bank of Hope, a Corporation. ^ Witness my hand and the seal of j said court this 13th day of June, 1934. ' (Seal) DALE JONES, Clerk. By J. P. Byers, D. C. Lemley & Lemley, Attorneys for Plaintiff. June 15-22-29-July 6. P. A. Lewis Motor Co. Third & Washington Used Cars, New and Used Parts, Batteries, Tires. Washing, Greasing, Gas and Oils. You can't prevent fire from ruining your home, but you CAN prevent it from ruining YOU! It is not enough to HAVE fire insurance;—you must. have ENOUGH of it! There is no obligation for you to talk it over with us—and you may be glad you DID! imANDaSONiCO. 'COMPUTE INSURANCE JEfivicE Phone 8IO r Hope, /Arkansas In the summer months your skin requires more attention than ever. The hot sun tends to dry out the natural oils in your skin causing lines and a rough c^-nplexion. Visit our toilet goods department and learn how "Any woman can look lovlier." • .. • ELIZABETH ARDEN—BARBARA GOULD MAX FACTOR—MARVELOUS John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 Exclusive Crazy Crystal Agent We Deliver We Give Eagle Stamps 'M' System Store SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY Buy Now for the Fourth LEMONS ORANGES CALIFORNIA, NICE SIZE—DOZEN CALIFORNIA RED BALL—DOZEN 24c 15c Jello Ice Cream Powder-3 pkgs 25c SUGAR, Pure Cane 10 Lb. Cloth Bag..49c JO Lb. Paper Bag..93c Favorite Shredded Cocoanut—1 Lb. Cello, pkj 19c Pantry Pal Flavoring Any Flavor—8 Oz. BOTTLE 10c TEA,Lipton's 14 Pound Can 21c 1/2 Pound Can ..38c Vanilla Wafers FAMILY SIZE PACKAGE 20c CRACKERS 1 O r 2 Pound Box IO1 * POSTTOASTIES Package SUPER SUDS 3 Packages Palmolive SOAP, 3 bar for. Vinegar Pure Apple—Bring Your Jug—Gallon 23c MEAT DRY SALT-Good and Streaked—POUND 12c MEAL FANCY CREAM UT. Ml. SACK *fr5JC I? F 0 TI R 4 8 Lb. Golden Puff I 1 I/ U U IV AQ I I, QJiawnPft'c R 48 Lb. Best $1.59 $1.75 -MARKET SPECIALS- HAMS WHOLE OR HALF-POUND Swift's Dried Beef, sliced, Ib 32c Fancy Native Spring Lamb Pork Steak or Chops-lb. 14c VEAL STEAK-Pound VEAL ROAST 3 Lb. 25c BR1CR CHILI-Lb. 14c DRESSED HENS-Each 45c DRESSED FRYERS-Each 45c

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