Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 24, 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 24, 1934
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Page 3
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tues'day, July 24, 1934 '• 4y r1'"*-'*^T"-'" y /"^-^-Arr-r MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 821 The Hereafter HoraftorlO we need not wnste Our smiles or trims, whntc'cr befall: No happiness but holds n tnslo Of something sweeter, after all;— No ilcpth of ngony hut feels Some, fragment of abiding trust,-- Whatevr death unlocks or seals, The mule Beyond is just. Jiunes Whitcomb Rilcy. Miss Willip Branch Henry has ns house guc-st, Miss Corrine Parker of Texnrkmw. o—_ Mi. and Mrs. Tom McLurly nn<l son Franklin and William McLurly have returned from n visit to tlie World'h Fair in Chicago. D. H. Kuson and daughter, Dorothy Jran of Oklahoma City urrivcd Monday for a two weeks visit with Mrs. Kason's mother, Mrs. M. V. Scoles. Mrs. C. E. Bell of Texarkana is .^pending some- time in the city the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. O. Brido- wtll. Friends of Miss Margaret Bell will bo intersted in knowing that she is spending the summer in tho West, Inking n special course at the University qf California, visiting San Francisco,! 1 Salt Lake City, Denver, Colo., and many other interesting points, o Mi. and Mrs. Forrest Sharp and son Forrest Jr und O.. .1. Moberly were Monday guests of Mrs. T. R. Kins, en- route to their home in Texarkana from a visit to the Century of Progress Exposition in Chicago and u visit with relatives in Indiana points. Circle 5 of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist church held » most interesting and enthusiastic meeting on Monday afternoon at the country hoim- of Mrs. Jolt Williams on tho Caindcn road with Mrs. A. A. Halbert a.-- joint hostesses. Eighteen members i os-ponded to the roll call and the .study of the new Missionary Manual was begun under the leadership of Mrs. W. P. Agec, with Mrs, Vornon Gunn and Mrs. Jess Brown assisting. The meeting opened with prayer by Mr.s. Wallace R. Rogers and the business period was conducted by the guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. HOYT ANDRES Phone 89 49c SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEK. 1C oz. Pastell Shampoo 1C ox. Klcnzo Antiseptic 3 Large Cakes Cashmere Bouquet Soap Electrix Electric Fans $1.98—$4.98—$9.95 JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Hope. Ark. Established 1885 Every scat TONIGHT is a ring side seat, :it the cool— "CONTEST DAYS" EXTRA ADDED ATTRACTION R & Fight Pictures 11 Thrilling Rounds 11 Picture Attraction mode women it beautiful to order ^ V^V) ;»., end to love I \ V^i BBS AND * WHIP' *r«olmtm*" W»r« ihfl Tolk of th« Townl ."""•GARY GRANT GENEVIEVE TOBIN HELEN MACK HORTON chairman, Mrs. Hugh Smith. During the social hour, the hostess served a delicious ice course with cake. Miss Ora Mac Moody has returned from a visit, to the World's Fair in Chicago. Miss Olive Jackson of the State Highway Department lias returned irom n vacation visit with homo folks InArkadelphia. Little Miss Ann Middlchrooks of Nachadochcs, Texas, who has,been the guest of her grandparents, Mr. pud Mrs. T. A. Middlebrooks left Monday for n visit with relatives in Benton. Mrs. Fannie Garretl left Monday for a visit with Mr. und Mrs. George Garret! in Oknlona. Mrs. Hugh J,oncs, Mrs. Frank Hear- no und little daughter, Mary Jane, left Monday for u woks visit with Mr. and Mrs. Jack Edwards and friends in Little Roclt. ..j. .,.„./)... Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Briont and daughter, Miss Evelyn, have rturned from n short visit in Little Rock. Evangelist Speaks on Second Coming Rev. W. S. Barham to Use Same Theme Again Tuesday Night Evangelist W. S. Barham spoke Monday nipht on "Tlie Fact of the Second Coming of Christ," calling attention to the testimony of Jesus, Ihc testimony of the heaveny creatures at the ascension of Jesus, also the confirmation of the apostles, and tlie fact that "every time we partake of the Lord's Supper, we show forth the Lord's death till He comes." The large Monday night crowd was hands for prayer, and a number being saved. The Rev. Mr. Barham will speak again Tuesday night on "The Second Coining of Christ," dealing with, "The Time, The Manner and The Purpose of His Second Coming." Mr. Barham declares that the message of the second coming of Christ is the most needed message of the hour for the church. Cottage Prayer Sessions Nightly Ward Meetings Held by Members of First Baptist Church 'Die members of First Baptist church In preparation for a scries of meetings to stnrt Sunday night, are meeting each night this week in cottage prayer sessions. These services are being held in the homes located in the various wards of the city, and are so planned that evry secion is con- venllntly near the homes in which they arc conducted. The plan of each service is 30 minutes ofprnye r tind devotion, .starting nl 8 o'clock. In the six meetings conducted Monday night ther were more thnn 70 persons present. Thl young people of the church arc meeting at the church each night at 7:liO for their prayer srviee. Mrs. Charles liouton Jr., will lead them there. Tuesday's cottagt prayer meetings will be as follows: Ward 1, the Rev. Wallace R. Rogers, Dr. A. C. Kolb, leader: wnrd 2, Gus Haynes, B. R. Hamm leader; ward 3, Clive Andres, W. M. Hart, leader; ward 4. Travis Bowden, D. W. Bryant, leader; ward 5 Lee Warmaek, Sam Warmack, leader. The meetings wil be combined on Wednesday night at the church with the pastor in charge. Purvis Frightened But Got His Man Justice Department Chief | Nervous as Dillinger ' Approached CHICAGO — (/P)— Mclvin H. Purvis had "buck fever" Sunday night when John Dillinger walked out of the little north side theater to his death. Purvis, chief of the Chicago bureau of the Department of Investigation, admitted nervousness Monday but associates and observers agreed that he probably had good reason. It was Purvis and not a subordinate, who led the condon of officers to the Biograph theater where Dillinger was enjoying the thrills of a gangster DILLINGER BEGINS (Continued from Page One) film. Purvis placed his men and placed himself "on the spot" as the "finger" to point oul the outlaw as he emerged. Dillinger passed him as he lounged against the wall, but the gunman did not see the signal that closed the police net around him. It was given by Purvis. Purvis denied that a bullet from his pistol was the first to hit Dtllinger, but associates said that' he was closest and also had a repuation of being a good pitol shot. •Slight of stature, Purvis looks ever younger than his 31 years and is closemouthed about his work. Born in Timmonsville, S. C. of English ancestry, Purvis studied law. He is a graduate of the University of Sount Carolina. He joined the Bu- .agents in Chicago just as the final, rcau of Investigation in 1928, worked successful quest for Dillinger was, j n Texas, later in the Carolines and launched. While no one will admit it was put in charge of ihe Birmingham, openly, it is tactily understood they brought the information on which the quest was based. are still sought, and the same spies may again be useful. It was no coincidence that Sergeant Zarkovich with his superior, Captain Timothy O'Neal-and three other-East Chicago policemen, should have arrived at headquarters of the federal Dillinger wus broke. He could no longer pay other criminals to hide him. Zarkovich's information apparently was not the only clue which Agent Purvis and his men had. The woman in red had spoken also. ATTACK CENTERED (Continued from Page One) the Fourth District A. and M. College Ala,, office in 1931. He was made head of the Chicago office in Novcmbr, 1932. Purvis has sufferd for months from an infection of the nose and another of the throat. Sleep has been something to do only when ther was nothing else. Each and every tip received by the bureau, regardless of how trival, was investigated thoroughly. Associates and police said Purvis might well have had the "buck fever" that night. Many time's before he had set almost certain traps for Dillinger only to have his quarry escape. An elaborate trap in Chicago's western suburbs went awry only a few months after Purvis took charge of the here. While sources close to tlie three trustees charged with, irregularities in a petition filed last week with Cover- ! Chicago office. Another failed in St. nor Futrell denied that they would i Paul March 31 when Dillinger shot it resign, it was learned that one or out with officers in an apartment building. Another fizzled at the Little Bohemia resort near Mercer, Wis., a few weeks later. Officnl howls for Purvis' "scalp" were heard after some of these escapes and il was up lo him last nighl lo see that it did not happen again. Witnesses said that Dillinger gave possibly more resignations had been prepared for presentation to the governor. The trustees named in tlie peilion are J. L. Longino of Pine Bluff, E. W. Gales of Crossett and W. C. perdue of El Dorado. Whether they will be present Tuesday at the hearing which will be conducted by Senator Arthur Johnson of Star City could not be learned Monday night, but indications wore that they would not. Arrangements were concluded Monday for Clinton Campbell of Monticello, Circuit Court reporter for this district, and Miss Veda White, stenographer for Senator Johnson, to record the testimony and to compile the record of the hearing, which will be presented to Governor Futrell for guidance in making a decision on retention or removal of the trustees. Indirectly, the charges against the trustees are aimed at the removal of President Frank Horsfall, storm center of a controversy thai has kept the college in and out of the courts the last four months. AH the trustees named in the petition are friendly to Horsfall, and all signed a report presented recently to the governor, exonerating him of charges preferred by students and others. Tuesday's hearing will he devoted largely tu introduction of testimony from records of the Board of Trustees. R. W. Wilson, Fine Bluff attorney representing the petitioners accusing the trustees, and W. E. Pence, head of a taxpayers league seeking removal of President Horsfall. conferred ut Pine Bluff Monday on plans for tho hearing. It was indicated that efforts would be made Tutsdny to .show lli.it Ihe accused trustees pot only sanctioned but approved actions of John Kiclnrdson, who recently was ousted n.s trustee. The petitioners will contend, il was said, lhat since Richard:">ii was i'-moved by the governor bic.ui.se of his actions, the other board /m.'iiihtrs al-o tluiuld be renuved. Richardson also has been asked to appear as a witness. It is snid that since his ouster as a trustee Richardson has believed that he did not receive a fair deal, and it is expected that he will appear ready to answer questions that Wilson may u.sk. On Trial in Movie Morals Case Gnzlng stonily ahead, Gloria'Mnrnb, film acfrnss, Is sUown here In Los Angolcs court, where: she is co-defendant in a case growing out o£ morals ohargen leveled at the manager of a Hollywood costing bureau. Testimony before .the''frond "Jury'that extra girls were forced to have affairs with studio executives 'to get work and evidence of "Bnbylonfdri" irorttea led to the indictments. Sally Hums .. •; Lullabies a piercing glance from the side Tin-re's a vast to-do at the Harry Jon Urown liomo in tin.' Hollywood lilm area just, now; ami Sully Kilors. scror-n tu-trnss above, vim's Mrs. Brown in private; lit'.', is practicing' hnr rnpi.-rloirt- of cradle sonjjs. Tho reason is that an • heir— Sally is biddinu' for u liny—is t'.\p<-rl<.'d soon at ihe Brown home. Peach Prices Storks Lose 7th Straight, 14 to 0 Hope Beaten by Transporters at Texarkana— . a Triple Play 'Southwestern Transporters shutout the Storks Sunday afternoon at Texarkana, 14 to 0. It was the eighth straight victory for the' Transporters and the spventh consecutive loss for the Storks during the second half flag chase of the Two Slates League. Texarkana got three home runs, Buster Johnson hitting two and Bob Shelton the other. One'of the features of the game was a triple play pulled by Hope in the fourth inning. Huddleston and Shelton both singled, Johnson hit a hard grounder to third base and Wells, scooping the ball up, stepped on third to force Huddleslon; threw to second to force Shelton and Robins, who took the throw, relayed the ball to Riley at first to get 'Shelton. The box score: Hope- Ab. R. H. Elliott cf-2b 000 Riley Ib-p 4 01 B. Schooley, rf 401 Wells, 3b 300 Reed, ss , 400 C. Russell, c 400 Harrell, If 3 0 Q Robins, 2b-lb 302 A. D. Russell, p 000 Summeryillc, p .' 300 x McClendon 100 xx Ramsey 100 NASHVILLE,' (and nearby points): Hot, partly cloudy. Haulings increasing.. Light, wire, inquiry- Too few sales to establish market. Expect 150 to 200 cars Elbertas coming week. Sunday: Hot, partly cloudy. MACON, GA. Clear, hot, showers Saturday night. Elberta haulings increasing. Better wire inquiry. Crate demand better, market slightly weaker. Bushel demand good, market is steady. Carloads, f. p. b. usual terms bu baskets Elbertas US No. 1 2 in and 2V4 in min wide rangt in quality and condition 1.05 to 1.25 sixes (six basket crates) Elbertas US No 1 large 1.25; medium, 1.00, small 65c. CANDOR, N. C. (and nearby points) Hat, clear, haulings light. Light wire inquiry. Demand and market dull. Carloads terms and cash track, Totals 31 0 Southwestern- Goodwin. 2b 4 Spence, 3b 4 McKnight, cf 4 Gordon, If Huddleston, ss 5 Shelton, Ib 4 Johnson, c 5 Moore, rf 2 Lumpkin, 1 p 5 Ab.R. 2 1 2 1 2 3 2 1 0 of "listening" Power Prover to VisiUWs City Loreco Stations to Test Local Cars Wednesday and Thursday Science has long known that carbon monoxide, an odorless, colorless deadly gas, seeps into cars and endangers car drivers, causing headaches, car sickness and drowsiness, affecting both mind and muscles. Poorly adjusted engines produce this gas in great quantities. A book bound in human skin has Cities 'Service Company, of which b een acquired by the French national the Louisiana Oil is an important unit i library; the skin is that of a wottifcfi in the South, has developed the Pow- '- '• - _ — *_ .... The two steps of powei* vice afe flrpt the toting of ihe haust gag to detect the and shortcomJjsgs of the motor second the tuning routine. The Cities ."service Portable Prover will be in Hope ijtily 25 at Loreco stations where car will have the opportunity to their automobiles tested and read motor's efficiency on an easily ed dial. The public is invited io this unique machine operate with human intelligence end super-hunlUpQ, precision. ' er Frover, a highly sensitive mechanical contrivance that immediately detects a motor's inefficiencies and with the aid of precision tools,' the operator is enabled to adjust the motor for maximum power output at least cost. This preat step forward in the scientific world has made it possible for automobile owners to elmina,te any risk and to know exactly what proportion of the gasoline and. oil is really being used and what is being wasted. The Power Prover'makes motor tuning exact and discards the old NOTICE IN BANKRUPTCY admirer of Camille Flamrnarioft ' astronomer. Shampoo, color rinse, finger and oil manicure all' for Permanent^ Jl.OO and up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 287 Cannon Apartment* District Court of the United States Western District of Arkansas Tcxarkana Division Totals 38 U 17 x~Batted for Wells in 9th. xx—Batted for C. Russell in 9th. trading light, f. o. f.,usual few sales bu, baskets Hileys US No'1 2 in min 1.00 to 1.10, 1 3-4 and 1 7-8 in min mostly around 75c, V4 bu baskets US No. 1 Hileys fine quality and condition 2 in min 60-70c 1 3-4 in min 40-45c. Sunday hot and clear. Primary destinations Arkansas peach es reported for Saturday, July 21; 2 Kansas City, 1 each St. Louis and Salina. Primary destinations, for Arkansas peachts reported for Sunday, July 22; 1 Kansas City. BABY FACE EELSON (Continued from Page One) police officers of Kansas City, Mo., Raymond J. Caffrey, special agent of the United States Division of Investigation, and their prisoner, Frank Nash, in the Kansas City massacre. Tlie first merry-go-round at Coney Island was introduced by the grandfather of George Raft. Blind-worms are lizards; apple- worms are the young of moths; chestnut-worms arc the young of beetles; hookworms are nematodes; ai\d ship;-, are molluscs. So what is a worms worm? of his yellow green eyes, but walked n. Purvis dropped his cigar, the prearranged signal and stepped in with his men. By Helen Wclshimcr TMIE drawbridge to my heart is closed securely, The bolt is drawn, and I have lost Hie key. No other bridge gives entrance to my fortress, The moat is deep, you cannot cross to inc. I shall nol watch again at casement windows. Nor weep the nights I wait on your delay. The lantern at the ({ale is out forever, The watchman gone—tonight you ride away. nPOO-many days I left my licnrl unguarded, Too many nights I listened for the clank Of armored mail resounding through the silence, As your swift horse came charging down the bank. Now you may come with mponrise or its going, Not any more your knock will pierce my sleep; The drawbridge to my heart is raised securely, The bolt is drawn, and I have locked the keep. ' (Copyright, 1KM, by NU'A Stnic*. Inc. All reurinl and song Mellpn's Cousin Poor But Happy Millionaire Helps Kins• 'man Who Lest Everything "Out West" PITTSBURGH, Pa.— (JP) —A "poor cousin" of Andrew W. Mellon, the millionaire banker, was found Monday living in contented poverty. He is grayhaircd William Andrew Mellon, son of the late Samuel Mellon, only brother of Judge Thomas Mellon, the noted banker's father. Investigators, called to the dingy little house tucked away between imposing structures in the Pittsburgh triangle section by erroneous reports that the 60-year-old man was in need, found him living apparently happy and contented. "I wouldn't trade this place for the best suite in the best hotel," he said. "Ineed this pla.ce because I can have home cooked food and because I can' read,'study,'think and dream here." He said that ho slipped into town from the West "some time ago" without the knowledge of the wealthier ing a new genealogy of the Mellon family, he said his only .other interest is in a Colorado minp which he hopes to develop. "I was going to obtain financial aid from sources outside the family," he added, "but then it just happened they became interested and Andy has promised to help me." William Andrew Mellon once worked in the T. Mellon & 'Sons bank, launched in 1870, but after the death of Andrew's father he went West and lost his money in a railroad enterprise. Sitting on a box in a cluttered backyard, he talked of his adventures with and without riches. With respect to the ?1.50 weekly' relief he formerly received from tlie county, he said. "That was a mistake. Last January I went up there to ask for some coal and they just began sending me the money.'' In the Matter of W.. J. Johnson & Company, a corporation, Bankrupt. No. B-993 in Bankruptcy. NOTICE ON PETITION FOE DISCHARGE Notice is hereby given that the said W. J. Johnson & Company, a corporation, Bankrupt, has filed" application for a discharge in bankruptcy, and that it has been Ordered by the court that a hearing be had upon said ap* plication before said court on the 3rd day of September, 1934, at Texarkana, in said district, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at which hearing ell creditors and other persons in interest may appear and show cause, if any they have, why the prayer of said petition; er should not be granted. Texarkana, Ark., July 23, 1934. Attest: Wm. S. Wellshear, Clerk. By S. A, Phillips, Peputy Clerk. (Seal of The Court)' ' 7-24-34. Positive Relief for MALARIA! Sure End to lulls % bf and Fever t^ - FOR SALE 1931 CHEVROLET Low mileage-^Exceptional Value- Like New. Hempstead Motpr Co. Phone 850 207 East Third Cool Off Install a Shower Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Appliances Phone 259 . Here's real relief for Malaria— < Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic! : Quickly it stops the chills and fever: and restores your body to comfort. Many remedies will merely alleviate "in the symptoms of Malaria temporarily,,' but Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic goes ' , all the way and completely rids your* system of; the infection.; 5> ^Grove's Tasteless. Chill Tonic is a ' real corrective of Malaria because it contains two things. First, tasteless quinine which kills the Malarial in- \ fectijpn in the blood. Second, tonic iron which helps overcome the ravages of the chjlls and fever and forti- , fies against further attack Play safe!! , Take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. It DOW copies in two sizes—50c and $1. The SJ. size contains 2% times as much BS the' 50c size and gives you 25% more for your money. Get bottle tqday at any store. !• »'£ •^ ! f| ! 1^ U % * * SALE COOL Summer Wash Dresses $2.95 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP ''Excusive But Not Expensive" . 'tl members of that he had the Mellon family and been on a §1.50 weekly relief roll until Andrew Mellon learned of his presence and offered aid. "He sent Fred Mellon, another cousin and lawyer for the Mellon real estate interests to see me," said the jhabbily clad man, "but 1 told him J like it here. "I 'batch' along, getting my own breakfast and homecooked dinners from the lady next door. But. Fred fuid that Andy wanted at least to take care of any deficit in my monthly budget and they have been .sending ine money since then." In addition to reading and compil- NOTICE! Have that old Mattress Renovated. We make them look new. Call for and deliver. Give Us A Trial Home Mattress Shop Rj E. Hatcher 115 N. Hnzcl St. Let the CITIES SERVICE POWER PROVER stop your gasolene waste! 4> f 'f t 49 out of 50 motorists are wasting gasolene/ Probably you are too. The Power Prover will tell you in thirty •cconds. Get a 30 second power test and know your motor's efficiency You're wasting money every time you drive your car! But we've found a way to stop this needless waste! 'A new instrument, the Cities Service Power Prover, will tell you quickly and precisely the amount of gasolene that is coming through your exhaust pipe— wasted gasolene. The Power Prover analyzes the unburned, wasted gasolene and records its findings in per cent of combustion efficiency on an easily- read dial... in less than a minute. Then your car is tuned accurately and scientifically by an expert mechanic, using specially designed precision tools, to bring it up to maximum efficiency. Your car emerges from the Tuning Routine with surprising new energy — new power — new pick-up—new smoothness—saving you money on gasolene and oil. Adding Machine Paper We Deliver Johnson Printing Co. Phone 31 25c Size Cashmere Boquet lOc each—3 for WoodbiMTy' 25c Size .. Mill Sou]), Wonder (full si; Mill Health Soap c cake) Hill 27c 10c 56 Briant's Drug Store CITIES SERVICE POWER PROVER WILL BE AVAILABLE IN ANY LORECO SERVICE STATION July 25, 26, 27 Hope Ark. Make an appointment now to have your car tested on the Power Prover. The combustion efficiency reading will cost you nothing; a complete tuning of ignition, timing and carburetion only 50 cents per cylinder. The Power Prover has improved the performance and cut gasolene and oil costs of more than 250,000 motor vehicles. What it has done for others it can do for you. Inquire at your nearest LORECO Service Station for details Fleet owners and bus operators are especially urged to investigate Power Prover Service. It has brought improved performance and greater economy to more than 4,000 fleet operators. Loreco Golden Flash, Loreco lithyl Gasolene, Cities Service and Koolinotor Oils and Greases, Acme Tires and Acme Batteries LOUISIANA OIL REFINING CORPORATION CWIS IN THE SOUTH

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