Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 31, 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 31, 1934
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Page 3
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' ' m> -""' ! " il "" • MRS. SID HENRY ocLet(i/ NRY nil in TELEPHONE 821 Two Raindrops (A Fnblc) Two little raindrops were horn in n shower, And one was so pompously proud of ' his power, Be got in his head an extravagant notion tte'd husle right off and swallow the ocean. A blade of grass that grew by the brook Called for a drink, but no notice he took Of such trifling things. He must hurry to br Not n mere raindrop, but the whole sea But the other drop BS along it wpnt Found the work to do for which it '"was sent: II refreshed the lily that drooped its head, And bathed the grass that was almost t >t dead, sit worked every step of the way it went, Bringing joy to others, to itself con- lent. At last it came lo the journey's end, Aiid welcomed the sea us nn old-time friend' Selcted. Miss Frances Snyder has returned , to .summeVy.school in Ouachita college \ fcftcr a week end with her parents, ' Mr. and Mrs. Kline Snyder and home . folks. fjX'|Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lewis had as . iHfcek end guests, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. yyPnyne and son remained for a longer 'returned home Sunday night, Mrs. Payne and son remaining for a loner visit Mrs. Fonnie Garrott has returned i from a visit with Mr .and Mrs. George Garri'tt in their country home near ,' Okalona. Herman Valentine and Nolen Cargilc Hot? .... maybe so .... but NOT at the cool— S1EIKB NOW Contest Days Together Again! JOAN BLONDELL —and— JAMES CAGNEY Jimmy was a marked man and Joan was a branded woman . . . but— "HE WAS HER MAN" -SHOOTS— Comedy "Mr Adam" Pictorial Matinee Night THUR. ANOTHER ONLY big mid-week Western program that's complete with three mighty interesting short units. Bring the family. I KEN MAYNARD ! SMOKING GUNS have returned from n two weeks' visit to the World's Fair in Chicago. En- route horn they visited with relatives in St. Louis and Pocahontas, Ark. R. R. Forrester and Miss Marguerite Taylor were Monday visitors in Sliro- voporl. Mrs. J. R. Williams and little daughters Nancy Jean and Patricia left on Tuesday for a visit with relatives and friends in Bearden. Mr. mid Mrs. C. C. Lewis and their guests, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Payne and little Eon spent Sunday with relatives and friends in Arkadclphia. Miss Nancy Robins, eldest daughter cf Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robins entertained a group of her young friends at a most delightful parly Monday afternoon at her homo on E. Third street, the occasion being in celebration of the young hostess' eleventh birthday anniversary, which was very beautifully emphasized with a huge birthday cake topped with eleven lighled lapers. Games were enjoyed and d- licious refreshments were served. Miss Anitn Jean Davis had as Monday night guesl, Miss Virginia Rogers of EIDorndo. The Everyman's Bible Class will meel of the home of its leacher, C. S. Lowthorp Thursday night, Augus 22 a 7:45. All members and heir wives are urged o be here. Bring a friend with you. There will be plenty of watermelon for all. The annual Luck-Jackson reunion was held Thursday July 19, at Hollis Springs church. After a short business session and election of officers a lovely luncheon was enjoyed by all. After lunch a devotional message was brought to n group of G3 relatives by Bro. J. A. Jackson of Waldo. After enjoying watermelons the group was entertained by readings given by Miss Mary Lee Bailey of Rosston and Martha Sue and Patsy Pearl Wobb of Shreveport. Reporters Get 6th Prison Sentence A Third Young Man Is Dragged Into Kentucky Case DANVILLE, Ky.—Cff')—Another witness in the hanging in effigy case refused late Monday to tell Police Judge Jay W. Harlan what he knew about certain phases of it, while Jack Durham and Wesley Carty. reporters, went back to jail for the sixth, lime rather than break a newspaper confidence. The latest refusal came from Victor Bodner, 24, a University of Alabama medical student, who has been clerking in a grocery store hero during vacations. He attended the inquiry accompanied by a lawyer and refused lo answer questions about Ihe placard that was fastened to the effigy of Representalive J. Sterling Towles which was suspended in the courthouse yard July 19 in protest over Towles' vote fo rthe stale sales tax. Bodner's refusal was on the grounds that his testimony might incriminate him. Judge Harlan gave younr Bodner until Wednesday to think over his refusal, and sentenced Carty and Durham to serve six hours each in jail Monday night. New Orleans Band Will Play Thursday "Fat" Kelly and his Majestic Ramb. lers, a 12-piecu rhythm orchestra direct from the Golden Slipper night club at New Orleans, will play for an Elks dance here Thursday night. The public is invited. The music starts promptly at 10 o'clock, according to Speedy Hutson, u member of the dance committee. 2 AUSTRIAN (Continued from Page One) Englebort Dollfuss was assassinated last Wednesday took on even more fantastic ospectn as a court-martial cat. in judgment Monday nighl on two men who participated in it, One man, Olto Plnnottc, disgruntled former sergeant of the Ausrian army, was accused of the actual murder of the chnncellor. His companion, Franz Holzwcbor, war, charged with beinj' leader of the ill-fated putsch. Testimony of these two indicated that the dcnth of Dollfuss was n clumsy accident which climaxed a bungled insurrection. Both swore their instructions from a "higher up" were to abstain rigidly from all violence and to make every effort to keep the putsch on a "legal basis." Equally ns startling as this testimony were the statements of Emil Fey, former vice chancellor and a member of the Dollfuss government, that as Dollfuss lay dying he asked Ilial one of his political opponents, Dr. Anton Rintelcn, bo asked to restore peace to Austria. Rentelen, now in a hospital seriously wounded, wris the Austi'ian minister to Italy and the man selected by Nazi revolters as a successor to Dollfuss. Klgow Jolted Flanelte, a .sun-burned, vigorous man, surprised the court by saying that he had his pistol trained on another person, and that it jolt to his elbow thrust the weapon in the direction of the little chancellor. "I was aiming at a big man directly on front of me—1 do not know who he was—who had just put up his hands at my command. Someone darted past me or against me from behind and my pistol went off. When I turned to see what had happened Isaw the chancellor had been struck. "I asked him 'are you hit?' " "He answered, 'I do not know.' " " Then try to stand.' I said. " 'I can't,' he answered. "I was dismayed when I saw what had happened and ran into a corridor to call for bandages. Then I tried to find 11 surgeon in the house. Word was sent for one, but he never came." Holzweber, corroborated his fellow- defendant's testimony in may particulars, agreed that, they were under orders to use no giolence. "After the shooting, Pianette came to me and said, 'I didn't mean to do it,'" Holzweber declared. Even stranger than this version of the death of Dr. Dollfuss, which did not agree with confessions allegedly obtained by the police, was the admission of Holzweber that after he had carried out an unnamed leader's order to capture the chancellery, no one came to tell him what to do next. 1 KILLED, 4 HURT (Continued from Page One) New Orleans to Protest to U. 8. City Claims National Guard Troops Are Being Used Illegally NEW ORLEANS, La.—M 3 )-City administration leaders said Tuesday they planned to protest to the Department of War and possibly the U. S. attorney genera! that the Louisiana National Guard had been misused by Governor O. K. Allen and Senator Huey P. Long. Troops in New Orleans NEW ORLEANS.-(XP)-Sen. Huey P. Long's bitter fight against the New Orleans city government was climaxed Monday night when partial martial law was declared and more than a score of National Guardsmen crashed into the city registration office and look charge of it. Names of all persons qualified to vole in the coming congressional primary in September, in which both Senator Long and Mayor T. Sommes Wnlmslcy, his bitter political opponent, are supporting rival candidates, PLINEY DICKERT (Continued from Page One) men entered the Francis hotel in Monroe at 4:10 a. m,, forced Night Clerk Chas. Estes and olher employes to lie on Ihc floor. Afler ransacking Ihc safe and cash register and relieving the employes of their valuables all were forced into an elevator and pent upstairs. The three men then escaped in an automobile, said to have been stolen at Ruslon, La., earlier in the night. Tho sheriff's department was immo- dialely nolified and in turn called all neighboring points. Deputy Sheriff Edwords and other officials at Farmersville were on the highway leading from Monroe when a speeding automobile came by. In making a -sharp turn at the edge of Farmersville Ihe car overturned. The men fled, Edwards gave chase on foot, with the resulting wounding of Dickert. The other men escaped and were being sought this afternoon. Dickert is well known in ElDorado. He formerly lived here. His recent address was Texarkana. He was under parole from the state penitentiary of Arkansas, having been convicted here in coruieclion wilh a robbery at Smack over. He was also wanted at other places on various charges. Dickert, according to reports here, was shot four limes, once in the shoulder, once through the lungs, once through the abdomen and once in the left leg. Physicians at the St. Francis hospilal said his condilion is precarious. In the last 24 years eight monarchs of nations have lost their thrones. They ruled Germany, Russia, Austria-Hun. garia, China, Portual, Greece, Spain and Turkey. BARGAINS WOMEN'S DRESSES Regardless of Former Pi-ice X /2 off MEN'S HATS HARVEST HATS Values to 35c DRESS STRAWS $1.00 Values is? 19c 49c WHITE CAPS 19c PATTERSON'S DEPARTMENT STORE ernor was informed, an effort will be made by the strikers to hal all trucks by force. Threats of a general strike in Chicago's stockyards loomed as the striking handlers continued peaceful picketing. The meat cullers and bulchers were reporled ready lo join the handlers, while Gen. Hugh S. Johnson, recovery chief, was reported about to fly to Ihe scene and take a hand as mediator. The Pacific coast longshoremen's strike ended wit lithe men who walked out May 9, going back to work nt all ports. The grievances will be arbirtated. The strike of tugmcn at many of the Great Lakes ports ended under much the same conditions. The men also start back to work this morning. Kohler, Wis., was quiet as GOO troopers stood guard around the scene where Iwo men were killed last week. Renewed eforts lo end this dispute also were under way. Tli recently created Labor Relations Board in Washington handed down its first decision involving a couple of minor employes of the Jersey Cily-Lyndhurst Bus Company. The company was ordered to reinstate two men or face citation to the Justice Department. again. Mrs. Collins returned to Texas with him. he said, and White presumably came to Litliu Rock. Salurday, Mrs. Collins left her home again. Mr. Auten said, and Collins arrived here Sunday. are registered in the bok- in the of-! fice. Guardsmen, who enttred the building in darkness, and moved about inside by the aid of flashlights, as large crowds gathered outside, continued to occupy the building late at. night. Guards were .stationed at all doors and windows. No one would say what the group was doing Inside the building. "It's a tea party," n private ntation- ed at the main entrance said. When police were called for an cx- plnnntion of the mailer, Ihey were unaware lhat the raid was being made. "Tlie only object I can see," said Mayor Walmsley, who arrived on the scene in a short lime, "is to prevent the proper inspection of books at a time when the records are usually open for inspection." The troops were led in the raid on Ihe office by Adj. Gen. Raymond H. Fleming, who advised Mayor Walmsley lhat Governor Allen had declared "partial martial lav/ to protect the registration office from insult or intimidation." Governor Allen and other stale officials were closeted wilh Senalor Long in his hotel suile, from which he dirccls his political affairs while in New Orleans. "General Fleming will give you all the information," the governor said. A reporter who asked to see Senator Loiig was pushed 50 feet down the corridor by Paul Voilier, one of Senator Long's bodyguards. "We don't want you any nearer tha nlhis," Voitler'said.'"If .you come around thai door again, I'll lei you have it." f LOOK our FOKTWEJ v_, \) "yzr /*\ *Tl£ ^3^- ^^ (NOW VX^fe THE DEVASTATING TORNADO Let our insurance protect you from loss when the Big- Wind comes., Tornado insurance is safety-first-last- an'cl-all-the-time for the prudent man. ROY ANDERSON £CO, Phone 81 0 Hope , /Arkansas ANOTHER HUSBAND (Continued from Page One) Mrs. Collins, who is 27, married Collins three years ago. Collins was a candidate for the Democratic nomination for governor of Texas, but withdrew from tile race about two weeks ago. He declined lo make a formal, signed statement to Deputy Proscculinfc' Attorney Auten, but he related frankly and informally the incidents leading up to the shooting. "White came into the room where I was having dinner with friends, and said he wanted to talk to me," he related. "I told him I'll talk lo him as soon as I'd finished by tomato juice. "We went into the bathroom, and he started telling we aboul my wife— that he couldn't give her up—all tlur. —he made a move with his hand when the discussion became heated and, before God, I don't know yet what happened. "I shot, but I don't know how or why. The noise, to me, was no more than the popping of a mulch. I didn't realize what I had done. "I hope and trust he recovers. I didn't mean to shoot him at all. I don't want him to die. I'll stay right here and see it through to the end." At the lime of White's arrival, Collins was dining with his brother-in- law, R. M. Yarbrough Jr., and the laller's wife, of 1100 Inez street. Jack White, brother of the wounded man. also was in the room when the shoot- j ing occurred. I Collins lold Mr. Auten, the deputy prosecutini/ attorney said, that his wife lefl home six weeks ago and that he suspected she had gone off with While. He came to Little Rock, he .said, and engaged LI Little Rock private detective to help him run Ihem down. He and the detective traced them to Augusta, Ga., according to his story, and found them in u compromising situation in a hotel there. He admitted to Mr. Auten thai he threatened then to turn White over to the federal authorities for violation of the Mann act, but agreed not to do so when they both promised not to see each other lens Cool $1.49 Summer O NOVELTY SEERSUCKERS! O COOL STIFEL STRIPES! O NEW SPANISH CHECKS! O ALL SIZES FOR MEN! O MORE THAN 500 PAIRS! A splendid showing (if Novelty Wasli Patterns (the seersucker is u knockout!) ;>.( a price you would expect at Hie end of the season! Extra long lengths anil plenty of large sizes. THE NEW YORK STORE We've "Done-It Again! Crowds and More Crowds attended our great Harvest Sale. Proof that Hope's thrifty shoppers appreciate Robison's policy of Honest Values truthfully advertised. Below we list spectacular savings for men. AW HAT Better Straws Includes every hat that was formerly priced up to $2.98. OTHERS (Dress Straws) 49c Think of it J Dress Straw hats for only 49c. Plenty of sizes. SALE of Men's Summer SUITS $ 6 98 Save 50% and more on these fine tailored summer suits. Buy next summer's suit now. DRESS PANTS White and Neat Stripes Complete clearance of all our finer summer dress pants. Every pair smartly tailored and pre-shrunk. Stock up at this low price. They're 'Handouts" at 98c Washable colors and Blue and Tan Stripes. Wide waist bands with side buckles. Some carry the 22-inch bottom. Sizes 28 to 36. WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Geo. W. Robison & Co. fj HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE

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