Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 19, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 19, 1934
Page 3
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M f".': Thursday, July 19,1984 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS TttRBJE MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 321 Forty Years \gn I've wandered to the village, Tom, • I've sat beneath the tree, Upon the schoolhouse play-ground, , That sheltered you and me; But none was left to greet mo, Tom, And fuw were left to know, Who played with me upon the green, Just forty years ago.... The above poem was thoroughly demonstrated on Wednesday when Arch Christian and his brothers and sisters came back to the "village" to see how very much wo have changed since "Forty Years Ago." "Arch" as all of his own friends knew him, was the son of Hope's first city treasurer, the late J. B. Christian, who was one of Hope's substantial citizens during her village days, and in their ride over the city Wednesday, gentle, mourn, fill memory bell dreamily wafted "Arch" nnd his brothers and sislers back to the recollections of their early childhood, when a cotton compress occuplcl the place where now stands our beautiful city hall, and the old wading pool nnd circus lol out in Frisco, are now beautiful home cities with lovely flowers and sloping lawns our once mud-filled streets have al been paved, nnd in the language o! "Arch," the beauty ond improvemen Barham to Preach on Divine Healing Evangelist Declares Privilege of Early Church Still Exists __ Evangelisl W. S. Barham, who is n splendid town. 'Tis hard to believe"! conducting the revival in Ihc skating Arch and his sister, Miss Meredith,' rink on North Main street, will preach "Sallie" as we remember her, hail Thursday night on the subject of "Di- from Knoxvillc, Tenn Miss May Chris. vine Healing" as it is taught in the is almost unbelievable, mentioning our splendid department stores, handsome! drug stores, beautiful postofficc build | ing, In fact his final verdict: "What | tian and Miss Laura Christian live'word of God. in Little Rock, while Bob lives at Mr. Barham says that the message McGohco. All were Ihe guests of Mr. I will deal with covenant blessings, and the fact Hint God is the same, having no variableness, or shadow o! turn- nnd Mr. George Sandefur while in cily. The Hope Garden club will meet al 4 o'clock Friday afternoon at the home of it preseidnt, Mrs. K. G. McRae in Brookwood. All members are urged to be present, as imporlanl business ing, that as healing was the privilege of the early church, so il is a privilege loday. The cvangelisl's wife. Mrs. W. S. Barham, who is visiling tor the night, will sing during the service. Mr. Bar- will come before this meeting. ham's mother, Mrs. C. O. Barham, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Steinberg of «'«? . '» s brothcr-ln-lnw Ihc Rev Dallas, Texas arc spending a fcWl Phmw Lewis of Dnllns will be in the days visiting with old friends in the services Thursday night. cily. They arc regislercd at the Hotel Barlow. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Kidgdill who have been the guests of relatives and friends have returned to their home in Denver, Colo. An American has claimed a world's record for a delayed parachute drop, but ours will be delaped longer than that. cidcd Brooks' suit against Baxter, anc Brooks took charge of the capitol Mr, and Mrs. Dickson Watkins, who Pacing armed ^ards in the building »ve spent their honeymoon in MOM-! Baxter established temporary head have iiuvu tipi'iu uiuii iiLUJuyiiiuim in IVUMI- ; , , ~. _ , , « ., .u_ terey, Mexico, visiting Dallas and Sall ' quarters at Si. John s Col ego, near the hi NO MORE YELLOW SKIN FOR HOWETT C. II. Howcl.1., salesman, writes: "J. C. MnmlMili.ill, liyansville, Incl. I have drluyrcl answering your letter us I Imve been waiting to see the results of Inking your medicine. I did ns you mlvisrd, took one. bottle Mpiidmilwll's Chill and Fever Tonic, without, arsenic and followed with the chill tonic with arsenic nnd have taken two buttles. IVnplo all over my territory lire romplimr.nliiiK inn on my looks ns iny wkin is no longer yellow and the jiuuuJiccil look and chronic, malaria and chills liiivn li'ft mo. I tliank you a thousand (imps and you mny use my ni\nw any time you wish, us I fool that. I n in cured.'' Mendpnhiill's Chill Tunic, without, nrspnic, should bo taken in place of qiiiiiinn for malaria, chills, fever.- 1 , colds, "flu" or grippe. Mendcn- iinli'n Chill Tonic, with arsenic, is thp, most, successful agent, in the treatment ftf chronic, miilaria, bilious, intermittent or malarial fever. Improves the nppn- tit", slrntiKtli and condition of tho blood. Made by .1. C. Mtmdcnhall, Evunsvillc, Jnd., druggist since 1873. Sold by All Druggists Antonio, Huoston, Galvcston and other Texas points will arrive home Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Watkins will be at home at 509 E. Secont street. o One of the mosl beautiful parties being given for Miss Mary Calverl City park and Jatcr moved I his adquarters to the Anthony House between Main and Scott. Actual Fighting Occurred Followers of both faclions asscm. bled from all over Ihe slato and fighting broke out in front of the Anthony No one kicks about the '••••'•• al the cool- heat NOW His Blood Afire! . . . Hers Cold as Ice! Franklin of Gallnlin, Tcnn., was giv-1 -•-•* ----- .. , n 10 -, ,-. ,., p, n-u-ii House April 20, 1874, Davio r. ocnan, est in Ihe holel wis killed two others wer wounded. The con- en on Wednesday evning by Mrs. R. V. lerndon al her home on South Main strccl. Lovely summer flowers dcco. raled the rooms where tables were a guest in the hotel wis killed, pnd - - T - Iroversy and continued fig Smith and Eleanor Jane Feild and the honoree was presented with a gift. A month. "Lady Baxter" the giant Drouth Relief for 14 West Counties Federal Emergency Aid Recommended by State Administrator Dyess LITTLE ROCK.—(/!>)—T three-way appeal for federal aid in the drouth- ravaged counties of western Arkansas, was telegraphed to Washington Thursday by W. R. Dyess, state relief administrator, T. Roy Reid, assistant director of the Stale Extension Service, and C. S. Bouton, Department of Agriculture crop statistician. Aside from the major crop damage the drouth has also ruined the garden program set up by the relief administration, reports said t Ajpprfox- imately $100,000 was spent for seed in this state, expected to produce a $6,500,000 return—but the drouth area's gardens are a total loss. Appeal for Aid LITTLE ROCK — Recomendations that 14 western and northwestern Ark. ansas counties be placed on the emergency .drouth relief schedule and that 10 additional counties be included in the secondary drouth relief area were made to the United States Department of Agriculture Wednesday by W. R. Dyess, stale director of the Federal Emergency Relief Administration, following a detailed survey by T. J. Collier Jr., field representative of the rural rehabilitation division. The emergency drouth relief'sche- dule applies to the counlics in which especially acute conditions have nes- essitated livestock buying by the Drouth Relief Service of the AAA. Special seed and feed loans by the Farm Credit Administration are limited to emergency areas. Counties rccomended for inclusion in the em. ergency are are Sharp, Izard, Marion, Boone, Carroll, Benton, Johnson, Pope, Franklin, Logan, Sebastian, Scoll, Yell and Perry. Secondary drouth relief areas cover those in which druoth conditions COAST GOVERNOR (Continued from Page One) his ears. Amid all the important issues centering about the trouble on San Francisco Bay, not the least interesting question is, what will this catastrophe do to Merriam? A crisis of this kind can break the career of an elected official—and it can make it. Calvin Coolidgc, dropped in a similar spot by the Boston police strike while he was governor of Massachusetts, made a ringing declaration about "the right to strike against the public safety" and went on until he occupied the White House. How about Merrinm? His Tflsk Heavy To date he has acted promptly and firmly. He has declared: "My chief concern is in feeding over a million men, women and children whose food supply is cut off. . . . Rioting or movements having the aspects of insurrection will be vigor- 'usly and uncompromisingly sup- ircsscd." One question which may yet proye iamson, Mary Ann Lilc. Marion Smith, Eleanor Jane Feild, Little Rock, Lndy Louise Edwards of Louisville, Ky., Eudora Hatcher and Jean Young. A- black canon now mounted on the War Memorial building lawn, was Mn'rv j salvaged from a dump where it had ' lain since the close of Ihc Civil war and was placed al n poinl near Main and Markham streets by the Baxter forces lo prcvenl boals from landing supplies for the Brooks forces. The ''war" was ended May 15, 1874 , .. • / n ' by n proclamation issued by President mong the attractive your* men m full G>rantPrccogni; , ing Baxtcr M thc law . dress regalia were Master Franklin and Bobbie Ward. Bobbie fully elected governor. arc serious, but in which the livestock silualion is less acule and livcslock buying operations are not being carried out. Special feed and seed loans arc not made in such districts. Counties recommended for secondary drouth relief are Fulton, Baxter ,Searcy, Newton, Madison, Washington, Crawford Van Buren, Conway and Faulkner. England's gas induslry has a capila of more than one billion dollars. -xcrcmcly throny for the governor is he slale-owncd bell line railwajy, vhich skirls the waterfront of San "rancisco and feeds the steamship icers. The decision whether or not o try to maintain service on this rail- vay in defiance of the strikers will ullimalcly resl on Merriam. If the governor takes firm steps to •estore order, he runs the risk of licnating the sympathies of union men Ihroughoul the stale and being branded as a tool of Ihe induslrial- sts. If he does not, he is apt to be :lamned by the business community and the general public. Born on Farm Frank Merriam was born 68 years ago on an Iowa farm. He worked his way through college, arid for a time taught school in various cities in Iowa and Oklahoma. Then he entered newspaper work, editing small papers in both of those stales; when he moved to California in 1910 because . of illness in his family, he joined the advertising staff of a Long Beach daily, later becoming adverlising manager. Afterward he left the newspaper field for various business ventures. He became president of a Long Beach bank, and continued as such while serving in the Stale Assembly. Polled Largest Vote He served there 12 years, and in 1926 wona four-year term as state senaotr. It was In 1930 that he first drew the attention of the state as a whole by campaigning for the Republican nomination for lieutenant- governor against Tallant Tubbs, the ardent anti-prohibitionist. Winning the nomination by a narrow margin, Merriam went on to make a walkaway o fthe fall election, defeating his Democratic opponent by the largest vote ever accorded a candidate for the lieutenant-governorship. Sought Governorship This year Marriam decided to try to take the next step and become governor. Early in the spring he began planning a quiet campaign for the Republican nomination. Then Governor Rolph fell seriously ill. Some of Merriam's associates urged him to insist that Rolph be declared unable to perform his duties, in which case the lieutenant-governor would automatically become acting governor. Merriam flatly rejected the proposal. He said he hoped Governor Rolph would complete his term, and asserted that he never had and never would consider a plan to usurp his office. The stand won him many friends. Merriam was sworn in. Already the longshoremen's strike was rumbling ominously along the wate~fffbnt of San Francisco. A few wee'ks' later it developed into the general strike. And Frank Merriam, the untried new occupant of the governor's chair, became the man of the hour. FOR SALE 1030 Studebahet 1928 Oakland 1929 Bulck Hempsteaid Motor Co. Phono 850 207 East Third Then Governor Rolph died, and DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phono 252 .Shampoo, color rinse, finger wave and oil manicure all for $1.00 Permanents $1.00 and up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 287 Cannon Apartments Just Two More Days FRIDAY-SATURDAY D ress oaie S PRICE CHOICE OF THE HOUSE THE LEADING DEPARTMENT-STORE Geo. W. Robison cf> Co. HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILU5 Miss Maggie Bell and Ike T. Bell are spending a few days in Texarkana Ihe guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Fred Marshall, i o Eric Von Swaby has returned lo his home in Memphis after an extended visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Hutchens. He was accompanied to Little Rock by Bill Hutchens Jr. : A very delightful affair of the summer season was the lawn parly Riven Wednesday evning by Miss Abbie Hutchens at her home on W Division street. The brightness of the summer llowers was further stressed by the colorful gowns worn by the guests. Games were enjoyed throughout thc evening, and thc hostess assisted by tier mother, Mrs. W. F. Hutchens and sister, Mrs. C. C. Chancy served a refreshing ice course with ice box cookies lo aboul 20 couples. Hope chapter 328 O.E.S. will meet in regular form tit 8 o'clock Thursday evening at the Masonic Hall. The harmonica band will be enter. lained with a lawn party Friday night at the home of Miss Mary Ross McFadden, North Hcrvcy street, starling at 7:15. Mrs. Lester Watson of Memphis, is visiting her husband's sister, Mr. Emma Atkins at 314 East Ave. B. REBEL DAKOTA With BETTE OftVIS FRANCIS DEB KAY JOHNSON RE01NAIP DBNNT News Mickey Mouse Cartoon. (Continued from Pago One) SUMMER CLEARAWAY Prices Slashed on Women's Dresses One Big Rack of Silk Dresses $5.90 Values in Broken Sizes $2.95 lorians, Senator Powell Clayton, a supporler of Baxter during the campaign had ound thai Baxter iippar. enlly intended to do his own thinking and to name his own appointees without consulting the United States senator. Clayton changed over to Brooks nnd most of (lie Deniocrjts went over to Baxter's support. Brooks' next move war. to fill? suit in Pulaski county circuit court charging thai Baxter had usurped the office of governor. April 15, 1874, .luclge John Whytock, in the ub.ience of Governor Baxter and bis attorneys de- IIIMIIIIimilllMIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIMII Shoe STARTS FRIDAY Clearance of All White Shoes ^ Ladies' ^ SPECIALTY SHOP Cotton Dresses Full range of colors but not all sizes Values to $7.90 $3.95 Wash Frocks Values to 98c 49c Our Entire, Stock of Finer Silk Dresses $9.98 Values $4.98 Crepe Dresses Mostly small sizes Values to $2.98 Jumbo Eyelet Cotton Dresses Values to $2.98 $1.99 Sale of Mens Summer Suits TROPICAL LINENS $10.00 Value $5.95 SEERSUCKERS PANAMA CLOTH $12.50 Value °f Men's Summer SUITS Curlee Summerhaven's $ Cool Summerhaven cloth b y Curlee ... the best thai money can buy. Each suit carries two pants. Light and medium Greys, Navy Blues. Formerly priced at 524.85. To be closed out at— 2 Panls Tropical Worsted $ 12 9 M fasr Hard finish Tropical Worsteds lhat have all of the filling qualities of Fall clothing—yet they're cool as a cucumber! jForaierly priced at 519.85, with two pants. NOW— 2 Panls Imported Linens $Q98 Hurry and you'll get the value of a lifetime. Just a few of these fine imported linen suits that formerly sold at 514.85. Three and four piece suils to be closed out at— ^. 2Fants Other Summer Suits $598 IIIHI ...... i ....... m SHOP AT THE NEW PATTERS Genuine Lorraine SEERSUCKERS They're nationally advertised at $13.75. They'll C walk out fast at this rock bottom price. Coat * and Pants — .„„ ....... „„„„„„„„„„,„„„„...................•..•»•»-»•"•»•"••"""""" ....... —„„„„„,„„.,: THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Geo. W. Robison & Co. PRESCOTT. NASHVILLE

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