Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 10, 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, July 10, 1934
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Page 3
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fuesday, July 10," 1934 f i.!_'ti. .! lLLMi.K.f~.........^,ii..».., /„, ,_ ,^, Come singing into my room, nd other gumta took flight; Fcnr nnd Anxiety, Grief and Gloom Sped out into the night. I wondered tlmt such peace could be, But Foith stiid gently— "Don't you see? They really could not live with me!" . —Selected Mr. mid Mis. John Shiver had as &undny fjucsts, Mrs. L. F. Robertson of Corpus Christ!, Texafi. Miss Lornlnc Young of Pine Bluffl Mr. Everett Logan mul daughters, Charlotte mid Patricia of Texarkana. Mrs. O. A. Graves left Tuesday morning for on executive board meeting of the Arkansas Purent Teachers Congress at the country honu- of the president, Mrs. Scott Wood, in n two days' session. The W. M. S. of the Fin;! Baptist church held their regular Bible study Monday morning tit the church, with Mrs. J. S. Gibson Jr., prcsideing in the absence of the president, Mrs. Edwin Dossett. The Bible lesson from the 12th chapter of Murk was conducted by the pastor, the Rev. Wallace R. Rogers. Miss Dorothy Miller left Tuesday morning for her home in He her Spring after a visit with Miss Cnrlene Brunner. ^.The W. M. S. of the First Methodist ••Mmrch held their July meeting on Ti'onday afternoon at the church with the president, Mrs. O. A. Graves presiding. The opening hymn WHS "Lead On O Thou King Eternal" followed with a prayer by Mrs. G. Frank Miles. The count on the different circles •showed a .splendid attendance, nnd PRINTING ' Give us a chance on your next order of printing. Johnson Printing Co. Phone 31 SPECIALS For a Few Days Only Permanent Waves $1.25 Guaranteed Work .'.Keith's Barber Shop.. Beginning Wednesday, July llth. SALE S u m m e r Silks White and Pastels $4.95 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Kxcusivo But Not Expensive" They're coining from far and near to the cool— —and everyone jumped for their lives when some one shouted— Eighteen feet of. crushing fury^ wrapped (fief/*, l&oiit Mm,., tut man's ivit anci • (faring won the day . .'. ana i Buck li BACK ' Living camera record | of the strangest rrade 'a rnan ha soever iworkedatlf • ik.. Made in the jungle* of 'Malaya. Undreamed • of wonders of the world unknown! 2— Short Unites— 2 mi nil mm iiiiiiiiiiini minim THUR • FRI ( '<" l(est days the corresponding secretary's report gave a net increase of .18 members during the year. The junion hdies circle under thr direction of Mrs. Frank Stanley presented a most interesting program on "The Woik of the Missionary Society in Homo and Foreign Lands," led by Miss Jewell Scolds, WMi.ited by Mis.se Margaret Bacon, who read the Scripture loson, Elizabeth Hendrix, Regina Bnyse. Virginia Onslead, Loraine McCoy, F!o;i- trice Gordon, Alice Louise Wallis, Evrlyn Briant, Katherine Franks and Geraline VanSickle, a violin .solo by Miss Regirui Bayse was accompanied by Miss Guiola Bayse. Mrs. II. D. Mayer favored the meeting with » vocal selection. The program closed with a prayer by Mrs. J. B. Koonce. o Miss Wanda Keith has us house guest, her cousin Miss Clnirc Marie Brown of Gurdon. A special compliment to her hoine guest, Miss Dorothy Miller of Heber Springs, Miss Cnrlene Bruner entertained a group of her friends on Friday evening at her home on East 3rd street. Those enjoying Miss Burner's hospitality other than the honorce were Misses Angle Lee Smith. Anna Lee Kecder, Anna Jean Westbrook, Patricia Duffie, Mary Catherine Brunei, Joe Wimberly, Ben McRiic, Hoy LCWIK, Franklin McLarty, Horace Jewell, Robert Jewell and Guy Downing. Following as evening of games, the hostess served n salad course with punch and watermelon. Mr. Grace Coffee of Shreveport arrived Monday night to spend the summer vacation with her father, Mr. H. T. Bennett and other relatives. o Mr. and Mrs. Thompson Evans and daughter, Mrs. D. T. Chamberlain and Miss Genie Chamberlain and Mrs. Bill Roberts of Hugo, Okla., were Mcnday evening visitors in the country home of Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Adams. Mrs. Otis Mobbs who has ben the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bruner left Tuesday morning for her home in Little Rock. The Tuesday morning Arkansas Gazette carried a notice of the death of Mrs. Edgar Holman, who has relatives and many friends in this city. Mrs. Holman was a former Washing- ten girl. Miss Bettie Jones, the daughter of Ex-Governor Dan W. Jones, a muinber of one of Arkansas' pioneer families. The funeral services will be held in Little Rock Tuesday afternoon. Miss Ruth Hussman of St. Louis arrived Tuesday for a visit with her brother, Walter E. Hussman and Mrs. Hussman. Mrs. E. J. Lipscomb and son William are leaving for their .summer home at Bronson, Mo. 'She i.s expecting her daughter. Mrs. P. L. Brandt, of Fort Bayard. N. M., and her sj.s- ter-in-law Mrs. D. Hunter Lipscomb of Hope to visit her in the next few days. She will be gone for about six weeks. o Mrs. Harry Ivy and daughter arrived Sunday from Washington, D. C., for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Arm-It Redwinc-. WHAT'S WRONG (Continued from Page One) Southwestern Co. Cuts Light Rates 10 ["<• Reduction Managed Through Fact Finding Tribunal LITTLE ROCK — The Southwestern Gas; & Electric Co., of Shreveport. which operates electric distributing .systems in more than SO cities and towns in southwestern, western and northwestern Arkansas, concluded negotiations with the Fact Finding Tribunal Monday concerning n reduction in rates and the tribunal recommended that the company's offer to reduce domestic and commercial rates approximately 10 per cent be accepted by the municipalities affected. P. A. Lasley, chairman of the tribunal, said the reduction will save consumers approximately 54!>,OOU a year and will bring total consumer savings to nearly $300,000 a year. A statewide reduction announced by the Arkansas Power & Light Co. following findings of the tribunal that the company's rates at Stuttgart should be reduced 10 per cent, involving consumer savings of $225.000, it was said. Reductions negotiated with the Oklahoma Gas & Electric Co.. two weeks ago totalled about ?25,000. Mr. Lasley said the tribunal invited the Southcwstcrn Gas & Electric Co., to a conference regarding rate reductions shortly after the Arkansas Power & Light Co. reduction was announced. Officials of the Shreveport company replied that they were then making a study of its operations with a v ew to revising its rate schedules and would submit the revised schtdule to the tribunal. A Licberman, of Shre- vcpart, president of the company, submitted the proposed schedule and authorized Chairman Lasley to announce that if would bu put in effect us of July 1. if approved by the tribunal. Personal Mention Bill Hutchinson, son of Night Engineer George Hutchinson of the Hope Water & Light Plant, has accepted a position in Memphis, Tenn., and left for that city Monday. Joe Davis of the Missouri Pacific has just returned from a visit to the peach orchard at Nashvillle and reports prospects are exi-ollent for a record crop since the last rain. —-«» • » Baud at Ouk Grove The Wilhoit string band will play at Oak Grove church Wednesday night at 8 o'clock. The public is invited. as an actr«m, began to be indignant thnt sho should continually be cast In stipcr-Kophisticnted roles, Success In Clean Picture* Because of her personality and Inl- ent. Miss Shearer was always certain to draw hujre throngs to her pictures, regardless of what kind of pictures they were. And the critics (ihouted that she wns simply Bending fhrm away from tho theater with an object lesson in immorality. Yet her own success in 100 per cent clean pictures, such as "Smilln" Through," proves that the super-sophisticated, lady-of-the-evening, wo- mnn-of-the-world sort of role IB not at nil necessary to Shearer success, either with the public or at the box office, which after all, in the same thing. Another example of the ruination of an otherwise excellent picture, according to those who are now demanding movie reform, was "The Power and the Glory," featuring Spencer Tracy nnd Colleen Moore. One situation in the film depicted a boy entering into an illicit relation with his stepmother. Spoiled by "Dirt" Scene The film was beautifully made, and showed both Tracy and Miss Moore at the height of their power as actor mul actress, but the critics contend that the unnecessary introduction of this unnatural scone spoiled what might otherwise have been an outstanding picture. Granted that there are divorces and broken marriages, grunted that there are somphisticated folk (in the movie colony as well as elsewhere) who jump in and out of marriage with sickening regularity, the critics of the movies now raise the question of whether it is desirable to present such themes with such frequency as to lead audiences to believe it the regular, the modern, and the desirable situation. And here again the manner of presentation, and its frequency, is everything. Saving Grace in Direction Proper handling and intelligent direction make all the difference in the world. It is hard, for example, to think of a more risque plot than to have a young man and a girl, unmarried, traveling across the country in an auto and sharing a cabin nights in tourist camps along the way. Yet that is the plot that was put on the screen without raising any volume of objection in "It Happened One Night" with Clark Gable and Clau- delte Colbert. Here Frank Capra, the director, handled the compromising situation with such a delicate touch, and with so restrained and tasteful a hand, that there was scarcely a single objection. It was the complete answer to the question: Can brains, taste and hon- estay of purpose enable the movies to handle delicate situations without offense? Makes Liifht of Marriage A typical example of the super-sophisticated in the movies was the bringing to that medium of Noel Coward's "Design for Living." Here was a play which deliberately set out to make light of the marriage tie as recognized by society today, by portraying a group of sophisticates who bat matrimony about like a tennis ball throughout the picture. Many audiences, more old-fashioned than certain "advanced" sets of play- peopk- of the French Riviera, were of" fended by'the light view of the marriage relation which was the very theme of this picture. The cleverness and smartness of dialogue which marked this vehicle would be lost on young people, it was pointed out though they could not miss the joking view taken of the whole marriage relation. Censure for Aim Harding Ann Harding is another actress who has "gone sophisticated" in recent pictures which have shown a pretty hard-boiled attitude toward both marriage and divorce—"The Right to Romance," and "Gallant Lady." But her current release, "The Life o fVirgie Winters," has aroused even a greater storm, though it .wus.re-edltetj in Hollywood before release. In this picture Anne continues an intrigue with an old sweethreat even after he marries another girl, who looks on the relationship more or ILSS complacently. Some of the pictures mentioned above no doubt have merit, and several were handled with considerable restraint and delicacy. But it is the constant flood of such pictures which has arouesd the critics. No one questions that marriage today is a problem, and that to eliminate all pictures about disturbed marriages would hamstriing the movies as a vital art. Children Offer Problem It is largely a matter of proportion, and the showing of three divorce- shaken marriages to one that turns out happily is regarded as giving a warped view of life. And while it seems unreasonable to expect that all movies be edited to be fit for 11-year-old children, the fact mutt be realized that children go to these pictures in (Treat numbers. Whether they oughl to be allowed to go is another question—the point is, they do. And the movie reformers insist that tho general run of pictures shall not present a consttntly belittling attitude toward marriags. NEXT: The standards of the burlesque, house and the Broadway revue cc-me to (he movies witli dubious results. Bayers Aspirin 12's 15c 24's 25c 100's 75c McKessons Aspirin 12's lOc 24's -- I5c 100's 49c Briant's Drug Store They Didn't Know Futrell Manager Gazette Reports Amusing Gossip Since 0. A. Graves' Appointment LITTLE ROCK.-TlH- "Servants of the People" column of the Arkansas Gazette hn dthis to say Sunday: Since it was announced a fnw days ago that O. A. Graves, Hope lawyer, would be in charge of Governor Futrell's campaign headquarters, lending citizens in several counties have been cudgeling their memories to recoil jusl what they said to Mr. Graves relative to the governor's race. At Little Hock, Hope. Conway, Heber Springs and other cities and towns in which he happened to be before the public was advised that he Would direct the Futrell headquarters, Mr. Graves casually asked various persons what they thought of the governor, his opponent and the campaign outlook generally. No intimation that he had any particular interest in the matter was given by him, and lie obtained some frank replies—"too frank." moaned one who admitted he really didn't mean what he said in response to what he took for an innocent query. Another to whom Mr. Graves talked over polities generally remarked with evident relief that "I did not all right, I believe; I can't remember saying anything I'd care about the governor hearing. Maybe it will be a relief to some to learn that we understand Mr. Graves has no intention of embarrassing any one who may have unburdened political confidences to him before his assocation with the Futrell campaign became known. Anyway, be returned from his visit hither and yon with the news that he heard nothing that need cause the administration any concern. Moley Warns of Nazi Propaganda Former Roosevelt Confidante Sees Threat Against United States NEW YORK— (/P)— A warning by Raymond Moley, former undersecretary of state, against the spread of Nazi influence in this country and testimony of "bales of propaganda," sent here from Gremany, were heard Monday by the subcommittee of the special house committee on un-American activities. Moley, an advisor to President Roosevelt, appeared before the committee briefly as editor of the mag- azaine Today. "Whether an organic connection with the government is proved or not, any organization that has the same ideas as the Nazis in Germany is a danger to' our country."'Moley said. Fritz Gissibl, member of the National Socialist party of Germany, made the disclosure regarding propaganda pamphlets, some of them al7 tacking Jews and Masons. He said the material was distributed by the "Friends of New Germany." an organization for which Gissibl is the newly appointed Middle Western leader. The committee also made public testimony taken at a previous private hearing purporting to show that Dr. Hans Luther, German ambassador at Washington, had arranged free trnns- Dillinger Trailed After Auto Crash Gang of Gunmen Exchanges Shots With Wisconsin Police FOND DU LAC, Wis. -f/P)- Sheriffs' deputies led by Under Sheriff G. W. Booth were reported on the trail of u gang of gunmen, possibly including John Dillinger, America's public enemy No. 1, in the eastern section-of the state late Monday. The officers recovered an automobile punctured by at least a dozen! bullet holes and pursued another automobile whose occupants shot at them with machine guns. First intimation that Dillinger might be in the county was rccived when an anonymous telephone call to the sheriff's office about noon said there hi-:d been an automobile accident at Eggersvillc about five miles east of the city. When Traffic Officer 'Robert Shields reached the scene he found a new automobile in the ditch, iijs body marked with bullet holes. Under Sheriff Booth and Traffic Officer Anton Raffenstein were close behind. All windows in the car hud been broken by bullets and there were three bullet holes through the rear. Officers found a .32 calibre bullet in the car, which bore Indiana license plates. The officers were told that 'persons in the car had been shot. A body had been dragged from the car, farmers said, by men in a large grey car, which drew up at the scene. The body, apparently that of the man who drove the Ford, farmers say, was laid on the running board of the big car. They told officers they were sure they recognized one of the men in the grey car as Dillinger. Farmers were shown pictures of the desperado and said there was no doubt about it. NEWSPAPER TAX (Continued from Paga One) Barham Revival Is Launched at Rink Holy Land Pictures Delayed—to Be Shown ^Tuesday Night A revival campaign opened in the Skating Rink on North Main street Monday night with hundreds in attendance, the large building being filled almost to capacity with people from Hope and vicinity. Keen interest, was manifest in the service by the crowd from the first song, and was climaxed with the raising of scores of hands for prayer after Evangelist W. S. Barham of Dallas had spoken on "What :Will You! Do With 1 Jesus?" The evangelist stressed the fact that this was an unavoidable question, and one that every man would have to answer sooner or later, by accepting or rejecting Jesus. Dr: R. -A. Forrest, pastor of First Presbyterian church of Toccoa, Ga., who was announced for the opening service, was unavoidably delayed, and did not reach the city in time for, th^e' meeting, but will be in charge of the Tuesday night service, showing motion picture scenes of the Holy Land, and the African mission fieds in connection with his message for the evening. prompting motions and consulting with his followers. When a confused parliamentary situation grew out of several substitute motions, Bauer Rhouted to Wimberly of Bienvile, who was steering the bill through: "I wish the senator would make up his mind, so Mr. Wimberly would know what to do." As the vote was called, Senator Long hastened from desk to desk. calling to his folowers in all parts of the chamber: "Vote yesl" When the storm subsided, Peyton arose with mack solemnity nnd asked that "the house vote a leave of absence for the senior senator from Louisiano." HERE AND TH|ftE (Continued from Pages One) Bankhead Law to Be Explained Here I. W. Duggan, AAA Representative, at Farm Forum Wednesday The Farm and Home Forum meeting which Is to be held at the Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment Station Wednesday. July 11, will have a feature that should be of vitaly interest to every farmer and business man in Hempstead county. I. W. Duggan, representative of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration, Washington, D. C., will be present to talk on the Agricultural Adjustment Act and explain the Bankhead bill, telling how it is to be administered, states Frank R. Stanley, county agent. This is an opportunity to gain some valuable information and should be taken advantage of by every one who portation to Germany for several American writers because he hoped they would present Germany in a favorable light in subsequent articles. Charter No. 12533 Reserve District No. 8 REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE First National Bank OF HOPE, IN THE STATE OF ARKANSAS AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON JUNE 30, 1934 ASSETS Dollars Cts. Loans and discounts '. 199,515.89 United States Government securities : 872,142.50 Securities guaranteed by United Suites Government ; ....'.. . ;is to interest and or principal 10,471.00 Other bonds, stocks, and securities , L..». 234,612.55 Furniture and fixtures ; . .......' 15,61^.93 Heal estate owned other than bunking house...'. 5,000,011 Reserve with Federal Reserve Bank - 49,672.45 Cash in vault and balances with other banks 39,567.84 Outside checks and other cash items 146.57 Redemption fund with United States Treasurer and due from United States Treasurer , 5,000.00 Other assets 2,084.63 Total Assets .... . 1,433,833,36 LIABILITIES Dollars Cta. Demand deposits, except United States Government deposits, public funds and deposits of other banks 236,669.53 Time 1 deposits, except postal havings, public funds and deposits of other banks 372,009.93 Public funds of Status, counties, school districts, or other subdivisions or municipalities 74,384.41 United State's Government and postal sayings deposits 526,760,00 Deposits of other banks, including certified and cashiers' checks outstanding 8,909-90 Total of items 16 to 20: (a) Secured by pledge of loans and or investments... 815.9S5.46 (b) Not secured by pledge of loans and. or investments 403,248,31 (c) Total Deposits Circulating notes outstanding Capital Account: Common block, 1000 shares, par $100 per share Surplus Reserves for contingencies Total Capital Account 1,219,233.77 100,000.00 11,000.00 3,599.59 100,000.1)0 114,599.59 Total Liabilities Memorandum: Loans iwd Investments Pledged to Secure LiubHiites United 'Slates Government securities Other bonds, slocks, and securities 1,433,833.36 872.142.50 . 102,159.10 Total Pledged (excluding rediscounts) 974,301.60 Pledged: (u) Against circulating notes outstanding •••••• (b) Against United States Government and postal savings deposits.... let Against public funds of States, counties, school districts, in- other subdivisions or municipalities (e) Against other deposits lOO.UOO.OU 554.1S8.U8 63.50G.UO 256,607.52 Total Pledged ... 974.301.60 State- of Arkansas. County of Hi'nipste-ad, ss: 1. Lloyd Spencer, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. LLOYD SPENCER, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me !i Correct—Attest: this 10th day of July, 1934. !: R. G. McRAE CLARICE CANNON, Notary Public, i! J. H. HENBY My Commission expires Feb. 17, 1937. |; N. P. O'NEAL, Luther N. Garner . Candidate for Tax Assessor Hempstead County Will appreciate your vote and influence tion day Jim Rood had taken the Star to another cleaning. And after 20 years, when the senator retired at last to resf from his labors Tha 'Star was the first to sit back and say with unconcealed admiration: "What a fighter!!" Long's no fighter. He's a tin-horn gambler, betting on anything he thinks ho can "fix" beforehand. Let him be elected senator, governor, or anything he can command Louisiana's vole for—but on the" other hand, leave the press free to write today's history for tomorrow's generation. Even the Common People some time i.s interested in farming and farm homes. The meeting will open a,t 10 o'clock for the morning session and at 1 o'clock for the afternoon session. Ujt> to the.feet that Jhey been betrayed. Shampoo, color finte, finger and oil manicure ell for. Permanent $1.00 and Up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 287 Cannon Act NOW! You can't buy the protection of Insurance when you need it most, ROY ANDERSON f, CO fONPLflf INSURfiNCf SFRVIfF PHONE 610 HOPE, A & K Ti man Parks Will Speak to the Voters of Hempstead County in the Interest of His Re-Election to CONGRESS ATMcCASKILL Thursday Afternoon, July 12, at 3 p. jn. AT BLEVINS Thursday Nig^t, July 12, at 8 p, m. >, AT COLUMBUS Friday Afternoon, July 1^, at 3 p. m. HEAR HIM t This Ad is paid for by friends of Tijman Paries. X- SO YOU CAN FORGET I pi* 1 W!lii-r- S3H iu Lubrication Record Saves Thousands of Dollars for Car Owners! -:• JRvery-year fh ousands of dol 1 ars are spent f or repairs by motorists who "forgot" to change lubricants at the proper mileage intervals. For the first time you can slop juggling speedometer figures, trying to remember the various lubrication requirements of your automobile.The new Mobilubrication Service Record takes care of all that with absolute safety because it shows a complete maintenance history. It tells at a glance when to change crankcase oil>..when your transmission and differential should be refilled... when your chassis should be Mobiltibricaled. In addition it shows a complete service record of your front wheel bearings, clutch release bearing, battery and oil filter. Any Magnolia Station or Dealer will keep your record up to date and remind you when fresh lubricants are needed, tyrive iu today! MAGNOLIA STATIONS AND DEALERS DRIVE IN 01* TJie Mubtlubric«Uon Sen ice IteconI ti part of Hie regular service you receive »t Magnolia Sen ice StAliou* •ml D rule ft. It lump under ) wr hood * f • out at I ho way, y«t ea»ily accessible. It will laLe jutt a few •ccood* to attach QB» to your cur. "Slav with Magnolia and you stay ahead" B-HW—22 For better hot weather performance ... Mobiloil "Tfc* Woild't L«9«it StIUnj MetOf OK'' Mobilgas "Atuilct't QuUlwdioi G»iolln» V»lv»" Mobiloil and Mobilgas will briug out all the smoothness and tiue performance thai was built into your »iUou).obile. From co»»t to coast, MobiloU and Alolnigas are 011 sale wherever yon see the f ijfu oi the "Flying Red Horse" .., emblem of Socouy-Vacuum. Ask for Magnolia Products at the following: TULLY HENRY BKODWAV SERVICE STATION Phone IU J. W. HARPER Hope ROBERT HUGUEN1N Hope MAGNOLIA WHOLESALE AGENT Phone 278-147 HOPE BASKET COMPANY Hope L. R. CAUDLE Bodtau A. P. DELONY S. DUDNEY Cross Roads HOMER'S SERVICE STATION Saratoga V. A. DUFOUB dlcNub

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