Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 1, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 1, 1934
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Page 3
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- HOES &TAft, B0?8, octe MRS. SID HENHY TELEPHONE 321 'Tis the human touch in this world that counts, The touch of your hand and mine, Which means far more to the fainting heart Than shelter and bread and wine; But the touch of the band and the sound of the voice Sing on in (he soul always.—Selectee Mr. nnd Mrs. R. C. Walker and daughter of Tallulah, La., arrived 01 Tuesday night for a visit with Mrs H. Walker and other relatives. Little Miss Sophie Williams entertained a group of her neighborhood friends Tuesday afternoon at the homo of her aunts. Misses Marie nnd Nannie Pin-kins on East Second street. Tiie occasion marked the celebration of the young hostess' sixth birthday anniversary. The children of the neighborhood were her guests, and there was a beautiful cake topped with six glowing candles centering n decorated table. After a number of entertaining games, the cake was cut and served with delicious ice course. Mrs. Ted Hank and children of Hugo, Okln.. are the guests of Misses Callie and Sue Wesson. Much to the regret (J f (heir many friends. Mr. and Mrs. Polk Singleton and family left Wednesday morning for their new home in Tuscon, Ariz. k l Clarence Sloneborger who has boon f the guest of Miss DoNolda Dodson. has returned to his home in Texas City, Texas. Outstanding among the delightful parties that were given for Miss Martha Ann Singleton before leaving for her new homo in Tuscon, Ariz., was the party given Tuesday morning by Misr Mary Nell Carter at her home on South Elm street. Three tables were arranged for games, with the. prize for high score going to Miss rjulh Lewis. The honorc-e was presented with a gift of rcmemberance. A delicious ice course was served to the following: Martha Ann Singleton, Ruth Lewis, Margery Waddle Nell Williams, Enola Alexander, Katherine Franks, Margaret Bacon, Daisy Dor- cthy Heard, Mary Dell White, Katherine Mae Simms, Evelyn Briant and Mary Nell Carter. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. LaGronp were Tuesday visitors- in Texarkann. Miss Elizabeth Green has as house guests .Misses Lucile ,-md Katherine Perkins of Ope.'ousas, La. Miss Green Bill Terry Speaks to Esso Dealers Giant?' Manager in Talking Picture at Capital Hotel Here Tuesday Another idol of the sports world went Hollywood Tuesday night when "Memphis Dill" Terry first basemen and manr.ger of the world champion Now York Giants, made his screen debut in "Leadership" before an enthusiastic audience of Esso service slalion dealers at the Capitol Hotel in Hope. indefinitely poRpoiied" r ) n"'arc'oun'r'o'f! Tcn ' y P roV(?(I himself as adept at sickness and other reasons facing the terrors of tho motion pic- ""•" -""•""•" and the microphone as find her gue! attend the Tri p. . , ....*..... i llt . gj, Delta Mouse I'.u-ty convening in Hot Sprint's this week. The Every Man's Bible class mecl- iiw scheduled lo be held in ||,o homo ol Mrs. C. R. Lowthorpe, has boon Laneburg ture camera he is at looking over fancy curves from the pitcher's box in the big lea- hue baseball parks. If he felt nervous during the filming of his first pic- lure, he didnt' show it as ho told Esso dealers how running a service station Mis;; Bonnie Nelms of Little Rork .spent Ihe week end as finest of her mother, Mrs. C. K. Nelms. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Woalhorinston j busincKS calls for the same "Leadre- iiive returned from a week end visit \ t ship" as running n championship base with relatives in Arkadelphin. .... ' Mrs. Henry Hunter hns arrived from Elk City, Okla., for nn extended vi«it with Mrs. C. M. Gann. Don and David Wren who arc the iuesls of Charles Nelms Jr., will spend a few day;; in Pre.sccU with their Ki-anclpnrenls, before Iheir he-nil- in Little returning Rock, to Ctilllns-Fcsler Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Cullins of Blevins announce the marriage of their diiiiBhter, Mallie. to Otis Foster, son '>f Mr. nnd Mrs. John Foster of Stephens, which took phu-o at. 7 o'clock Thursday eveninp at tho home of the bride with only n few friends and relatives present. The; Rev. C. C. ball team. The Giant':; manager was applauded vigorously at the conclusion of his screen appearance. Men-it, naslor of the Firs). Christian Church of Blrvins officiated. They are at home near Rosston whore Mr. Foster is connected with the Blakely Lumber Co. 3 HARRY Another pretty compliment for Miss- Martha Ann Singleton, who left this morning frr their new home in Tuscon Mr... was the handkerchief shower (iivcn on Monday morning by Miss Mary Delia White at her home on South Main street. Sharing the pleasures of this delightful occasion were the following friends: Enola Alexander, Margaret Bacon, Katherine Franks, Mary Noll Carter, Evelyn Briant, Ruth Lewis, Daisy Dorothy Heard, Katherine Mao Einims. Nell William*, Juan Kalbnn of Tallulah, La., Margery Waddle, Nancy Ruth . j£iCarrigan and Frances Russell of La- ^ydonio, Texas. A refreshing ice course was served with cake. Mrs. J. Patrick Duffie and children have returned fyom a delightful visit with Mrs. Duffie's sister,Mrs. Layno Addison and Mr. Addison of Canadian Texas. They also visited in Amarillo Dallas and Fort Worth, being joinec in Fort Worth by Mr. Duffie, who returned with them Monday night. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Anderson announce the'marriage of their daughtci Fairy, to Hugh Hall. The wedding was solemnized on Friday evening in Pre.scott. Mr. and Mrs. Hall are domiciled in the Phillips apnrtm.cnl.s- on North Hazel street. Miss Francs Russell of Ladonio, Te.x as is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Russell. South Main .struct. The meeting was the most successful of its kind ever hold in this area according to the many employers and dealers- present. More than 35 attended, including Esso dealers from Prescott, Hope, Arkadclphia and Stamps Following the Terry picture which opened Ihe meeting was a short talk by R.H. Vcntross of the wholeale division who said that the purpose of the meeting was to show Esso dealers the feature-length motion picture, entitled "At ibo Esso Sign," with a view to helping them develop new business She's Dillinger's Woman in Red' •••••^^•^•••^••Ml ^m« i .1 ~- .,, . . - . _j_ - In their communities. "At the Esso Sign" emphasizes the importance of a pleasant personality in dealing with the motoring public. Mr, Vcntress declared. "We expect that this picture will further improve the quality of Esso service throughout our marketing territory. More and more the motorist is coming to lok for pleasant and efficient service at Ess stations from Maine to Louisiana. Once the dealer recognizes the importance of giving the proper service he invariably brings his service .ip to our standard." The feature picture proved intense- bates | l y interesting to the audience. It was of the typical service sation DETROIT-How Joe Cronin n°nofT "'.I r ?,' nC w a "; V ' T'' y "o C con -|«" hc <•"»* •» ""-- •»!««» wvice snion iicctcdI with the Washington Senators dealer whose habit of overlooking ob- fron, Owner Clark Griffith to the bat vicms salcs pp orlunilies w ° as "f nal i y __ _ „_. boy, has been out or affected by ill- ncsr, since the American Leauge outfits squared off in April. Their sick bay report reads like a running account of a revolution. One would iiavi? believed that the overcome. The picture showed clearly the effect on his sales of improved station appearance, service and merchandising methods. Many dealers expressed their appreciation to the Esso Marketers for hav- this c,max was reached whon Johnny inK hnd nn opportunity to see Stoni>, the ou fielder who came from p j cUlre> which , hey vo(ed u Detroit in cxchan«c for Golden Goose thc company had ever broughflo" Cicslin last winter, was carried from | them, the field in Cleveland the ii.hor day with torn ligaments and a .severely sprained ankle. One would rather expect Cronin to tie a white handkerchief to a bat and wave it from the dugiu wave it from thc dugout, but there's no quit in the nianag'er of last year's champions. I couldn't name a ballplayer more proud of his profession Will: "Where you headed for. the Last Round-up"? Bill: Nope . . . I'm going to the coolest, spot in town, Ihe— JOAN BLONDELL JAMES CAGNEY —In— "H E W A S HER MAN" Comedy "Mr Adam" Pictorial THIIR MBOlleo i nun. Night Another mid-week western program. KEN MAYNARD "SMOKING GUNS" —SHGMTS- Cartooii Comedy Claude- Hopkins Band 'Barber Shop Blues' Fishing Novelty "Lucky Anglers'' Ozan Here Is 'the woman In red," mysterious movie show companion of John Dilllnger who fled as tlie outlaw walked Into his death trap. Sio la Mrs. Anna Sage, 43, Rumanian alien booked for deportation, pictured aa Chicago police questioned her despite federal officer*' efforts to hide her Identity. Dllllnger roomed at her home for seT- eral weeks, other tenants In the apartmant building declared, but she claimed she knew him only as Jim Lawrence, bond clerk. and himself than Joe Cronin. "It will bo n shame if we fail to repeat," asserted thc Washington pilot, "for we're the best, club." "As Connie Mack points out a pennant winner is not. a nroal team unless it duplicates the performance and Mho canning club at (he home of Mrs it would be a pity for the; Washington 1 .!. W. Gist Friday afternoon. The next Miss Carrie Mue Norton of Pine Bluff is Ihe guest of Miss Cornell; Citty. Mrs. J. K. Green was shopping in Hope Friday. Mr. and Mrs. E. Hasclman and Mrs Will Matthews were shopping in Hope Friday. Mist; Odessa Ford of Nashville and Miss Helen Griffin of Hope met with club lo bow out this fall with tlr.it indictment." Giir-IIH Game Hobbles Wbitcbill With all their hard luck. Cronin believes the- Senators would now bo out in front had Alvin Crowcler and Earl Whituhill stood up. Duriii!.' the early ptrt of tho sea- win, Crowcler spent more time nt a hospital than at Griffith Stadium, as Mrs. Crowcler underwent a series of operations. Paradoxically, Whitchill's ineffectiveness is attributed to a one-bit performance. White-bill had been complaining about the ball dtys before- he took the mound against the Yankees in New York, nnd made- Memorial Day memorable. The. 1 only difference between the American eafiiie sphere of 19X1 me! 19.'M is thc color of the stitches, nit no one could tell F'cdro that, and what happened on Decoration Day convinced him that he- was right and ho world cockeyed. Tho Yankee management was us- iiy up balls left over from hist fall, mil While-hill, .suspcious of all balls, noticed the inference in the color of the seams with his first pilch in warming up. Who Wouldn't He Convinced? While-hill was masterful that day —flirting with Ihe hall of fame right up lo the filial round. There wa;;one out in the ninth before Ben Chapman deprived the- lowan of a no-bit- no- run fame with a scratch single. "What have I been telling you?" iJaid Wbitehill to Cronin, when tho last .shot hud been fired. "You saw for yourself, didn't you? It was that eld ball. I'm all right with it. The new ono is too .slick." And tho Earl Whitebill hasn't had any loo much luck getting the other side out since, despit the fact that tin- gloss again is be-in;; removed from American League bulls by rubbing them in dirt. Meanwhile, Cronin confesses that he isn't .sleeping and outing any too well, and. de-spit his high .standing in the; runs balled in column, the shortstop isn't swatting the- onion as ho .should. "I wouldn't care about the shut eye and groceries." smiled younn Jot. "If I only could hit." . will be at the home of Mrs. third Friday afternoon in O'horn the August. Jack Goodlett, G. W. Stuart and Earl Saturt: wore visitors to Nashville Fri- O. R. Green wus in Hope Friday on business. Mrs. Will Matthews and mother have returned lo their home in Ashdown after a visit with Mrs. Johnnie Carrigan. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Robins were visitors to New Hope Friday. George Green of Hope is visiting his mother, Mrs. Sallio Green. Mr. iind Mrs. Ware Owens and little son of IBingen were visitors here Friday. Dave Price of Nashville was a business visiloi Here Monday. Mi.st.- l.iiliar Robins, Mrs. Johnnie Ci.rriRJin and Mrs. R. B. Robins were shopping in Hope Monday. Miss Mollic Hatch of Hope is the Sliest of Mr;:. Den Goodlett. Drouth No Reason for AAA Assault Tugwell Declares Tory Attack on Program Is "Childish" WASHINGTON -(/p)-Rexford G. Tugwell, undrcsecrelary of agriculture, said Tusday. night "there is something both infantile and wicked in the eagerness with which reactionary obscurantists" have seized upon the drouth in attacking the administration farm program. Tugwell said that without the Now Deal's millions to aid agriculture and drouth victims and its measures to provide against ' future catastrophes, "we should face famine and political revolution in the farm food riots in the cities." Strike Chief Are Seized by Troops Minnesota Soldiers Raid Radical Truck Union Headquarters MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.-(/p)—Khaki- clad men with guns on wheels seized the headquarters of the striking truck drivers Wednesday, arrested the ringleaders, and smashed before it got started an organized movement to stop truck transportation in defiance of military law. Undeterred by the troops, union pickets launched guerrilla attacks on the trucks, keeping guardsmen on the jump answering calls for aid. Wholesale arrests of pickets folowed. Some Describing the Farm Administration's effort to adjut producstion and consumption, Tugwell, whose address was released through the Democratic National Committee, said: ''I know that I am speaking for the Department of Agriculture when I say that it is only with the greatest reluctance that he temporarily called a halt to that unchecked, gigantic and uneconomic abundance which is the first law of nature, but we felt that with industrial America controllinf its production in order to maintain proftablc prices with absolute indifference to the fate of millions who depend on the industry for a livelihood, agricultural America could not survive without corresponding measures of re-adjustment and self-control. Hitting at thohe who have "seized on the great natural calamity of a drouth," as a means of destroying or discrediting the will of th American leople, as expressed in Congress, for of agriculture," Tugwell "These same Tories fought for years o maintain unlimited imigration into he United States, in order that they ould have a constant supply of cheap abor and of what really amounted to states and were armed with lead pipes. William Brown, president of the ictterment aid. WANNING OKDKK No. 28-10. In the Chancery of Hempstcad County. Ark. ' RENUNCIATION w By Helen Wclsliimcr jyjY feel will never stray again, <lc:ir fioil. Not ever, though Uic union lie c.vci--l>n($hl Across Ihe niuiili>r|ianr, and I shall hear Hint I have loved low-calliag in Ihe night. r rllIS is lay place, and I shall never go ' To seek Ihe .spring Ihnl 1 have known willi him. 1 have a row of lasks You've jjivcn me, Kind, (jenlle lasks, not any of them ({rim. I shall lake his kisses from my lips, Nor seek hi.s smile anil reach lo loiieli Ma liand. I'll close my ears lo Iliree small siiiHiiij; words. .So stt-oel llu-y were! Dear fioil, please uiulerslaiul! ^ND I shall plot (lie day willi lasks You give, I'll walk Your path nor ever turn aparl. I promise You my I'eel will never stray— lint please, dear Coil, lie palienl willi my heart! Court Elizabeth A. Wilson ... I'luimiff vn. I James A. Wilson Defendant) Tho Defendant, James A. Wilson, is I norc-by warned to appear in this court ivilhin thirty days and answer the .•omijl.-iint of llu- Plaintiff. Eli/.abotb A. Wilson. Witness my hand am! the soul of. •:aid court this 1st day of August 1U3J Soul) DALE C. JONES Clerk Auy. 1-8-15-22-29. truck drivers' union, was arrested, John Belor became the second casualty of the current strike, dying of injuries received July 20. By (he Associated Press Another death and four injuries were added to the strike toll Tuesday as trucks moved without restriction at Minneapolis, where the National Guard ruled the city. Other strike, casualties wero nine girl employes of| a shirt mill at York, Pa., gassed by police during an outbreak of violence. Tlie nine girls were injured at York when police dispersed 40 strikers who sought to prevent the unloading of material at a shirt mill. Thousands of longshoremen and other maritime workers returned to thei jobs at San Francisco, ending thi strike which began May 9 and cost a least eight lives. Tlie strike at the Union stockyards in Chicago spread into Fackingtown when some 400 meat cutters quit at the C. A. Burnette & Co. plant. Striking tugmen returned to theii tasks at Cleveland and other Great Western Film at SaengerThursday Ken Maynard and Walter Miller Starred in "Smoking Guns" Ken Maynard, fugitive from justice, wanted for murder, and his captor, a Texas Ranger, played by Walter Miller, battle man-eating crocodiles; Ken and his wonder-horse, Tarzan, race through terrific gun fights in his latest western, "Smoking Guns," which has been booked as the second mid-week western by the Sancgcr manager and will show this Thursday matinee and night only. Maynard matches his luck and daring against a band of ruthless outlaws and outwits them at every turn. After many thrilling gun battles he succeeds in convincing the girl, Gloria 5hea, that he is innoncent. He rescues her from being kidnapped by the outlaw chief and breaks up the band of criminals and is rewarded by winning tho heart of the girl he loves. The cast consists of such well known screen players as Harold Goodwin, Bob Kortman, Jack Rockwell, Ed Coxen, Eddie Cobb, Slim Whittaker, i'red McKeye Charles Murphy, Martin. 7'urner and others including Maynard's wonder horse, Tarzan. Three exceptionally good short sub- ects are scheduled on the same program among whcih is a one-reeler for fishermen, called "Lucky Anglers". Claud Hopkins and band is another in "Barber Shop Blues." Lakes ports. Five men halted a delivery truck of the M. Carpenter Baking Company of Milwaukee, where a baking trade strike was in progress, and wrecked the machine with axes and sledge hammers. Situation Acute MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.- (ff>) -The situation in the truck drivers' strike had become acute Tuesday night. Troops, armed for action, stood ready to quell possible outbreaks of violence. Strikers were moblizing. "Anyone who defies military rule must sufer the consequences," said Adjt. Gen. E. A. Walsh. His statement was made after strike- ers, setting out to stop all truck movement, had beaten two drivers and frightened a third from his vehicle. The disturbances followed the death of a motorist, when a troop car, answering a call, collided with his automobile. Publicly announcing they would defy military rule of the city imposed by Gov. Floyd B. Olson, strike leaders isssued a statement declaring the military "has operated and is operating exclusively in the interests of the employers and against the men who are fighting for a living wage." ,'Scab trucks are operating with military permits in ever increasing numbers," the statement said. "Despite all his harsh words directed at the employers; Governor Olson directs all his harsh blows at the union and the' strike." First Bale Ginned in LaFayette Co, Middling Inch Sells at 20c at Bradley Wednesday ' The first bale of cotton to be ginned in southwest Arkansas and incidentally the second bale for the entire state, was ginned Wednesday at Bradley, LaFayette county. The staple, middling one inch, sold for 20 cents per pound! It was bought by Hamner & Russell cotton firm. The bale was grown by P. M. Allen of near Bradley, one of the largest cotton growers in southwest Arkansas. It was reported that Mr. Allen has enough cotton open and ready to pick for 10 more bales. Plays No Favorites Jobyna—"Would you marry a woman who is a great talker, or the other kind, Ezry?" Ezry.—"What other kind is they " —Pathfinder. HERE AND (Continued frwh Page paper yesterday, were fl06 t t)00 than in July a year ago. The Of what use is it to criticize »• U v>c U for not making n contract it was otl^' sically impossible to persuadft creditor* to agree to? , l Of what use is it to wait tn« tfife, state didn't make a better con(Kt& in 1934, when two previous legisk-,, turos passed "better", refunding IHtftf" which creditors ignored, and which therefore were dead the minute they, were born? It doesn's hurt to WISH. • But Futrell did less wishing and jgdf, more ACTION. . The Laxative For Upset Stomachs . ng an sootn^—sftd all *Olt swallow is the delightfully bcnefldtl toliit < flavor, helpful saliv* juices, and a tlfttdeit laxative ingredient .which dbrrers ttglltUlr prescribe. And, because you chew Feen-«<Mlftt, the laxative ingredient is distributed g «nd uniformly into uic intestines to giv» ' Will Speak to the Voters of Hempsteid County In the Interest of His Re-Election at Friday Afternoon August 3 at 4 p. m. First Baptist Church Lawn I'J ' t IT"- CLOSE-OUT OF a reservoir of strikebreakers with which to combat efforts of American abor to win decent wages and work- ng conditions; they are now fighting tor an agricultural production subject jnly to the uncertain control of nature vith which to lessen the cost of raw naterials and to increase by specula- ion their unnecessary profits. YOU MAY BE NEXT There was a man who said, 'Anyone who'd try to rob my home would get in debt, ha! ha! And they got away with silver, two watches and a sum of Insure All White Shoes LADIES $2.98 Oxfords $2.49 Oxfords $1.79 Canvas MENS $3.48 Combinations $3.98 Combinations $1.95 $1.75 $1.00 $2.48 $2.98 money. :hieves. against COMPUTE INSURANCE smict Phone SIO Hope, /Arkansas Men's Dress Straw Hats All Hats Must Sell at— 49C and 95C Men's White Stripe Wash Pants Only 75C Pair -Out on Ladies Dresses Look These Values Over EACH COMPLETE LINE STAPLE GROCERIES Pure Apple VINEGAR Gal. 14 oz. Package Tumbler Next to Post Office GENERAL MDSE. Hope, Ark.

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