Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 17, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 17, 1934
Page 3
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. flOPS, AKKA'S Wo hold H the duty of one who is Sifted And specially dowered in nil men's sight, To knnw no vo.sl till his life is lifted Fully Up to his great gift's height. HP mufti mold the- man into rnrr completeness, For gems nrc set only in gems refined. He must fashion his thoughts into perfect sweetness, And cast out folly and pride from his mind, And lio who drinks from God's field fountain Of art or music or rythmic song Must sift from his soul the chaff of malice, And weed from his heart, the roots of Wrong. Great gifts should be worn like a crown befitting! And not like gems in n beggar's hnnds And the toil must be constant and unremitting Which, lifts up (he king to the crown's demands. . . .E. W. W. Mr. nnd Mrs. E. S. Franklin and daughter Helen have returned from a visit with relatives and friends in different Mississippi points Friends will he glad to know that Miss Edna Franklin is convalescing from an np- Jjendicilus operation, recently under- K.one in a Mississippi hospital. o jl Mr. nnd Mrs. O. A. Graves have as ' house guest this week, Mrs. J. D. Hammons of Hot Springs. Mr;;. C. T. Floyd has returned from a very delightful three week's visit with relatives- and friend in Columbia county and north Louisiana pionts. Mr. and Mrs. Corbin Foster and lit- lle daughter Linda have returned from a vacation with relatives and friends in Oklahoma City, Okla. The Womans Christian Temperance llnion wil hold their regular monthly meeting at 8:30 at the church with Circle No. 1 in charge of the following program: Opening prayer by Mrs. Wallace Rogers, followed with the- hymn "All Hail the Power of Jesus' Name." The devotional from the llth chapter of Chronicles. Topic: "Prayer Thai the People of America May Seek God and 'Claim Hi? Blessing," was in fharge of M,rsVi Alice Harrington. "America" was sung by the Union, followed by prayer "Thanking God for Our Liberty,'" by Mrs. Fanny Garrctt. Three early American heroes of the Cross were discussed. David Brain- ered. by Mrs. S. L. Padgett; John Mason Peck, by Mr. W. B. Maon; Marcus Whitman, by Mrs. A. M. Key. The topic "Am I a Loyal Christian Citi- y.cn'!" was discussed by Mrs. Ida Boy- i.lt. The program closed with the prayer "That We May Be True to the Faith of Our Fathers." by Mrs. S. L. Padgett. Mrs. George P. Nabors of Little Rock is sepnding this wek in the city a guest in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Phillips and Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Green. Mr. and Mrs. IDruvall Purkins ana little daughter, Nancy Jnne and little niece, Nancy Lane Woodford of Little Hock are guests of Misses Marie und Nannie Purkins. Mrs. J. R. Williams and little daughters, Nancy Fay and Patricia left Tuesday for a visit with relatives and friends in Sheridan. DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 It';; even too hot for horse races ... so they've called 'em off and art- going to the cool— NOW Contest Days Vote for your favorite when buying tickets! FIRST SHOWING -In- ARKANSAS Showing 4 days before released to other towns! A new face! A new personality! A new Star! GERTRUDE MICHAEL —In— "The NOTORIOUS SOPHIE LANG" We feel sure you'll like it! —SHORTS— Comedy "Crook's Tour" Novelty "Mr. W's Little Game" A most delightful mid-sumer meeting of the Womnns Auxilary of St. Mnrks Episcopal church was held on Momla.v afternoon nt the home of Mrs, Mnggic Bell on S. Main stceer Following the regalnr business period and prayer of meditation, the hostess WBF invited out on her back lawn where, to her surprise, a most temp- tin? picnic lunch was being arranged for serving on small tables placed under the drooping pecan trees. Members enjoying the happy occasion with tlie hostess were Mrs. A. L. Black. Mrs J. T. West, Mrs. C. C. Spraggins, Mrs. Ono. M. Green, Mrs. Pat Casey, Mrs. D M Finley, Mrs Clyde Hill, Mrs. J. B. Kooni'C, Mis Nettie Brogden. Mls» i Louise Knobel and Mrs. Sid Henry, i guest. The pro-school study group will meet Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the home of Mrs. E. F. McFadden, N. Hervey street. Mr. Omie Bluckwoll of Oklahoma Citya. is the guest of her daughter. Mrs. Corbin Foster nnd Mr. Foster. Mrs. Lon McILnrly relurcnd Saturday from i) viist with her daughter Mrs. Wilson Stuart and Mr. Stuart in Oklahoma City, OkJa. Mrs. T. C. Arnold and children, Charles William and David Kenneth returned to their home in Texarkana Sunday following a two weeks' visit with her mother, Mrs. Willie Cox. The Wilhoits wil present their pupils in a recital at the City Hall Friday night July 20th, at 8 o'clock. The public IB invited to attend. Dictator Long Is Now a Reformer Black Eye of Long' Island Night Club Peeks in on New Orleans Ul Raps Germany for Loan Default America Refuses to Bargain to Get Equal Treatment WASHINGTON.-- (/}>) — Tlie United States Monday refused to grant Germany any special agreements involving (rnde concessions or clearing arrangements in order to secure equal treatment for American holders of Dawos and Younfi bonds estimated nt $600,000,000 Secretary Hull in n bluntly worded note, left n( the German Foreign Office by Edward Dodd, American ambassador, rejected overturns for n compromise .settlement mudi.- by the German government. Total Cut'oFl5% on Lumber Prices Second Reduction Made to Speed Lip Home Renovation Program WASHINGTON. - (f(>) - A lumber price cut which may mean 15 percent savings to consumers renovating or building under President. Roosevelt's housing program was announced Monday by NRA. Hugh S. Johnson's order approved recommendations of the Code Authority for the lumber and timber products industry for eight to 10 per cent reductions in products going to housing construction. This slash, taken together with a previously ordered cut of 4Vz to 8Vi per cent in the price mark-up of retail lumber dealer;;, was said by NRA to mean H and 15 per cent cuts to consumers. "The reductions announced Monday," NRA said, "were made in accordance with tile previously expressed pledge of the industry to co-operate to the fullest extent in the president's housing program.'' NEW ORLEANS. —(K>)~ Senator Huey P. Long, dictator of Louisiana ] politics said here Monday night that ] New Orleans—a "cesspool of iniquity" i —must get rid of its lottery kings. | racketeering ward bosses, dives andj bawdy houses. Presenting an oral account of his ac- j livities in the United States Senate and in the recent state legislative session at Baton Rouge, Long assailed the city police administration. Long promised that the new Police Board to be former from representatives of civic organizations aid local colleges under a law passed by his legislature, would clean up the city. "The newspapers say that the bill is just a spite attack on the city," he said. "But what we are after is to give the decent nnd upright people of the city a respectable police force. "The police under the mayor of this city have countenanced a reign of. vice, corruption and dishonesty. There are 1,000 dives in New Orleans. "Governor Allen has issued a statement warning all the gamblers and ' dive-keepers. I don't care whether they are in St. Bernard parish, Jefferson parish or any other parish. They had better take the warning." The larger gambling establishments in New Orleans have been closed for several weeks after a report was circulated that the governor planned to call out the state guard. I Lavish gambling establishments in Jefferson and St. Bernard parishes, just outside New Orleans, where Long, has always rolled up overwhelming majorities, we closed up Monday night. The recent law taking the power of the Police Department from Mayor Walmslcy prividcs that a Police Board be named from representatives from the Association of Commerce, The Young Men's Business club, the New Oiflcsms Real Estate Association, the New Orlcan Atheletic Club, the Central Trades and Labor Council and the faculties of Tulane and Loyola universities. e-FOOf'pAYROLL men's strike. About 2.700 men working on the San Francisco-Oakland bay bridge were called out on a strike. The Executive Committee of the General Strike Committee, however, asked employe;; of the municipal street car system to return to work at once. A marine strike in the Port of Now York was said by Capl. William A. Maher, president of tTie Seafarers' Council, to be inevitable unlessstcam- ship companies agree to confer with union representatives. Gen. Hugh S. Johnson, who took off in a plane for San Francisco made an appeal at Portland, Ore., for a peaceful arbitration of the Pacific coast controversy. By a wide majrity longshoremen of Vancouver voted lo refuse to handle United States ships loaded by nonunion crews. Two States Clubs Won Ix>st Pet. Southwestern ...................... B 0 1.000 Goodycnr .............................. 4 ,1 ,571 Atlanta ........ ......................... 2 .1 '.400 Hope ..................................... 0 15 .000 Southern Association Clubs— Won Lost Pel. Memphis ............................... 11 Nashville .......................... .... 9 Now Orleans ........ - ............. 8 Atlanta .............. . ................. 8 Birmingham ........................ C Little Rock ........ : .............. G 8 Chntlahobga Knoxville- .W7 ,043 '.571 .500 .462 '.4l9 7 ..364 « ., .308 National Leapue Clubs— Won Lost Pet. New York 52 30 .634 Chicago ; 50 -32 .610 Si, Louis 46 34 .575 Pittsburgh : HI 37 .526 Boston 41 42 .41)4 Philadelphia 35 48 .422 Brooklyn 34 49 .410 Cincinnati 2(1 58 .329 American League Clubs— Won Lost ^ct; Detroit 51 31 .622 New York 4b 30 Boston 45 38 Cleveland 42 38 Washington 41 42 St. Louis 34 41 Philadelphia 32 4? Chicago , 28" 54 11E9ULTS MONDAY .620 .542 .525 -.434 .'453 .400 .341 Southern Association Memphis 0, Birmingham 2. Atlanta 6, Chattanooga 3. Nashville 2. Knoxville 4. (Only games). National League Open date. Last Appeal Fails Husband's Slayer Mrs. Antonio, to Die In Chair at Sing Sing August 9 ALBANY, N. . Y.-(#)-The last hope for a nfcw lease on life through legal procedure libs faded for Mrs. Anna Antonio, 28, cohviblcd husband slay- el, ahd her two male accomplices, awaiting execution in Sing Sing prison August 9. The Court of Appeals, recalled from its summer retiess, denied the m'oUon of the woman's lawyer, Daniel H., Prior, for a icnrgument of the case and granted the request of District Attorney John TV Delony dismissing On application for a new trial on basis Of newly-discovered evidence. This dramatic session, climaxing a series of moves which' resulted in Ihrec reprieves for the trio by Gov. Herbert H. Lehman, cleared the way for the triple execution in the Sing Sing death house unless the governor, again intervenes. The motion followed an eleventh hour statement by Vincent Saetta, one of Mrs. Antonio's two accomplices, absolving her of blame in the insurance murder of her husband. Salvatore, In April. 1932. The other man is Sam Fnracci. ...••• • " County Judge'' Earl H. Gallup previously had denied fln application Jfor a new trial, holding the statement.was only a last-minute efort to obtain a reprieve. A fox will chase its own tail and cut curious capers in the presence of rabbife. that seem entranced by the comedy until a sudden dash by the fox changes the scene to tragedy. American League Boston 5-2. Chicago 4-4. Philadelphia 2, St. Louis 3. Washington 10. Detroit 8. New York 7, Cleveland 4. Oklahoma Suspect Courted Another Neal Myers Dated Girl Other Than Slain One, Says Roommate OKLAHOMA CITY"—(tf>)- Don Aired, roommate of the missing Neal Myers, University of Oklahoma student sought in connection With the sensational death of Marian Mills, the campus beauty queen, told interrogators Sunday that young Myers often had spoken of a desire to ship but of Galveslon, Texas, on a freighter. Myers' car was abandoned early Thursday at Houston not far from the gulf port, after the- youth had fled Girl Gives Alibi to Sea Engineer Says She Was~With Hickman at Hour of Woman's Murder SAN FRANCISCO, Calif.(/P)—While there was speculallbh over whether Millar Hickman would take the stand in his trial fdr the murder of Louise Jeppcrsoh, Miss Blanche McKay, blond "alibi witness" was put through cross- examlnatlon Monday. Miss McKay corroborated the story Hickman told police that Buring the early morning hours on May 13, when the pretty Ogcten (Ut) girl was being attacked artd stringed in Golden Gate park, .he was in his own hotel rooms with Miss McKay. Miss McKay identified a pair of gloves as those belonging to Miss Jeflperson. "I ftfurtd them in Mr. Hickman's room on Sunday morning," said Miss McKay. "He said he was glad she had left them because it would give him a good excuse to call her up because he was sorry he had let her go home by helfeslf after the party." "Well, did he call her?" asked Prosecutor Peter J.' Mullins. "fro—he started to, I Hunk, but I believe somebody else called about that time, and he didn't get around to it." Motor Agency at Camden Is Burned Saxon-Mann Garage Destroyed With Estimated Loss of $50,000 CAMDEN, Ark —Fire of unknown origin destroyed the Saxon-Mann Motor Company building causing an estimated loss of 550,000. The fire was discovered at 7 p. m. in the rear of the garage, near the paint shop. There was only one employe on duty, ahd he gave in the alarm. In addition to the large brick structure, 15 new Plymouth automobiles were destroyed as well as many used cars. Marvin Mann was manager of the company. C. F. Saxon and other were associated with him. The building was erected several years ago and was one of the largest automobile shops in the city. All equipmeent was destroyed and the building was wrecked. Adjacent structures were saved. Rush of motorists and spectators handicapped the firemen, and several of them <i knocked down by hose but nofeh -WiM seriously injured, Loss is only purltslly insurance. At one time, paper wheels were used on railroad cars. They were invented by Richard Allen, in 1869, and were first tested,pn the General Vermont railroad. They were made of many sheets of paper, coated with flour paste, arid compressed Under enormous pressure. "GOBS" of Ice Cream 5c Made-kite Ice Cream Pint ISc Briant's Drug Store Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O; W. MILLS 218 Sri. Walnut PhoUe £ stop Chills and Fever! Rid Your Syktem ofMalati*! - i /Shivering with chills one arid burning with fever the riexb-- that's onp of the effects of MiWMa. Unless phecked. the disease -will do Serious harm to your health. Malaria, a blood infection, calls for two things. First, destroying the infection Incite blood. Second, building up the .blood to overcome the effects of the disease and to fortify against further atfc&3t. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic supplies both these effects. It cont^ns tasteless quinine, which kills thesln- fectibn in the blood, and iron, which enriches and builds up the blood. Chills . and fever soon stop ,and you. are restored to 'health and .comfort For half a century, Grove's TSSstelfeS* Chill Tonic has been' sure' relief ~fdr Malaria. It is just as useful, too, as a general tdilic for old and yoxlHg. Pleasant to take and absolutely Ijafnf- less. Safe to give children. Get a bottle at any store. NOW two siies— SOc and ?1. The $1 size contains 2% limes as/ much as the SOc size and gives' yo'u 25% more for your money. V>| tf*i from the Norman, Okla., duplex in which the beauty was found dead last Tuesday. Mrs. Hazel Brown fraternity j house cook and owner of the duplex] told authorities that Miss Mills and| Myers had been staying there in an | atempt to prevent maternity by the ut-e of a quack remedy. | Allred, who said Myers spent last' Saturday and Sunday nights with him also declared that the missing youth j had a "date" with another girl on Sunday night. The next day, according to Mrs. Brown's story, he took Miss Mills to the duplex. "He never did appear to be wor-: ried about anything," said Allred. "He' was a pretty level-headed and calm boy." Allred was questioned here by Updegraff, Cleveland county attorney from the college town of Norman. 666 Liquid, Tables, Salve, Nose brofas Checks Malaria in 3 days, Colds Flrsi day, Headaches or Neuralgia iii 30 minutes. FINE LAXATIVE AND TONIC 1 Most Speedy Remedies Known. (Continued from Page One) the office. McDonald is asking for a third term. C. G. (Crip) Hall, opposing McDonald for the office, was Hie second speaker. He denounced the McDonald regime as secretary of state and blamed him for the "Arkansas state capital roofing scandal," saying the contract was not let to the lowest bidder which later brought about an indictment. McDonald said the investigation exonerated him. All three speakers were introduced by Dr. Don Smith of this city. 10,000 OUT AS (Continued from Page Ono) Army, navy and relief agencies were prepared to act. P. A. Donaghue, chief examiner for the National Labor Relations Board, was detailed to go from Washington to assist the longshoremen's Labor Board. It was reported that Senator Wagner of New York, head of the old NRA Labor Board, was CH route to Portland to mediate the longshore- * SALE * COOL Summer Wash Dresses $2.95 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Excusive But Not Expensive" LEARANCE These Summer Goods Must Be Sold at Once Clearaway of Dresses Values to $4.95 .98 Budgeteers—herd's your sale. A sale of dresses that brings the season's smartest silks at sacrifice prices. SALE of SUMMER HATS Values to $1.98 49c Smart styles that just haven't sold. Come get them at this give away price White Shoes Values to $2.98 Not a special purchase; but pur regular quality shoes. Going out at $1.49. Men's Straws Price 49c Piece Goods PRINTS—CURTAIN GOODS Values to 19c IOC yd. This value speaks for itself. No limit—all you want at this low price. Wash Ties Values to 25c Choice lOc A price that will clear the racks quickly. Come early ror best selections. IHLKSS SALE !! Price Your Unrestricted Choice Dress in the House HALF-PRICE! Nothing Reserved. Every Silk and Cotton Dress Goes In This Half Price Sale. Over 600 Dresses! -too Many Dresses for This Time of the Season, and That's the Reason for This Half Price Sale. Sale Starts Wednesday at 9 a. m. Come Early THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Geo. W. Robison & Co. HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE

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