Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 2, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 2, 1934
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Page 3
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, August 2, 1934 , HOPS, ARKANSAS MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 321 * Ono of tho prettiest "Roing away parties" given in honor of Miss Martha Ann Singleton, who with her parents left Wednesday morning for an oxtended stay in Tuscon, Arizona, was given by Mrs. A. D. Brnnnon and Miss Enolii Alexander nt the Floral Hill gnrdeas on East Third street. Gorgeous flowers emphasizing a pink and green color note adorned the rooms where tables were arranged for "Bun. co." Tho honorec's place was marked with a beautiful corsage, and she was presented with a lovely gift of romem- * • p —you think a Base Ball I • game is a great contest you should see those local girls sell tickets for tho FRKE Hollywood trip . . . buy your tiskets NOW from your fnvoritP and come to the cool— TONIGHT (K) Another —i, Cartoon "Cubby's Stratosphere Flight" —2- Claudc Hopkins & Band "Barber Shop Blues" Fishermen's Delight "Lucky Anglers" —and— KEN MAYNARD SMOKING GUNS FRIDAY Memories In n Onrdcn They come through my gate With tho evening A:: long, gray shadows creep. Crossing a garden of roses, And [i rendezvous I keep, They whisper of tilings Lcng forgotten Laughing sweri and low; Roses and nipmorips Bring back to mo Friends of long ago. They steal through my heart With the twilight, Holding a candle for me, Lighting a path Through my garden; Roses and memory —Emma Wilson Emery, Shrcveport, La. brnnep. The high score favor went to Miss Ruth Lewis. Following the game tho hoslesr served a delightful ice course in which the color scheme of pink nnd white was still further observed, wilh angel food cake. Aftr a vacation trop wilh Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Spragins. Mr. and Mrn. Llurt Sprngins have returned to their home in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Paterson and son, J. W. left Thursday morning on a 10 days' vacation trip in their cot- taf!e on tile Mississippi coast. Miss Avis Jones is pending her vacation with Mr. nnd Mr. Clyde 13. Jones in Oklahoma City, Okla. Miss Mary Alice Turner was the tKt of her uncle Mr. James Embree and Mrs. Embree enroute to her home in Magnolia from a stay at Camp Joyzellc, Monte Ne, Ark. Donne Ford of the Cotton Copoera- tive Association in Memphis, was a Inisiness visitor in the city Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Cox and Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Cox who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Cox have returned to their home in Waldo. o Miss Nell Williams entertained on Tuesday evening nt her home on the Camden road at n mast delightful parly to say "goodbye" to Miss Martha Ann Singleton who left Wednesday morning for her new homo in Tuscon, Ariz. Following a pleasant pv- nning of games and conversation, Ihe hostess presenlcd the honoree with a lovely gift and served a delicious ice course with cake. Mope chapter 328 O. E. S. wil hold thoir reRular meeting Thursday evening at 8 o'clock al Ihe Masonic hall. Miss Mollie Hatch is the guest of Mrs. Ben Goodlett at her country home near Ozan. Mrs. Claudia Whitworlli is the guest of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Whitwortli in Cabit, Ark. Mrs. E. P. Young and sons have returned from a visil wilh Mrs. Young's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Kinard in Junction City. Miss Joan Rogers and Miss Florence Evans of Little Rock are spending Ihc week end will) Miss Rogers' parents. Mr. and Mrs. Powell While. Miss Evelyn Rider of Lcwicville is visiting her uncle nad aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rider of this city. Una Merkel MYERS VANISHES (Continued from Page One) on tho last day." On the advice of his attorneys, Neal withheld much of his version of the death of Miss Mills, university of a university professor. "1 knew she was dead," before he entered the justice of the peace courtroom for arraignment. "I stayed with her as long as I could do anything for her." Clearance Sale 200 SUMMER Organdy Voile Pique Prints Seersucker LADIES "Ey.clmive But: Not Expensive" Judge Increases Penalty on Press Kentuckian Imprisons Reporters During Working Hours DANVILLE, Ky.-(/P)—Judge J. W. Hill-land meted out punishment twice Wednesday to the two young newspaper men who have continued, since July 21, to refuse to answer questions which they contend would violate a newspaper confidence. In plare of sending them to jail in the evening, as lie lias been doing for the lost, week, Judge Harlan called Jnck Durham and Wesley Carty into court Wednesday morning and sentenced them to six hours in jail during daylight hours, which prevented them from working. Late in the afternoon Judge llarlnn called tlie two reporters back into court and assessed fines of S3 and costs each. The judpe ordered Durham and Cnrly to reappear in court at 9 Thursday morning. Victor Bodnor, 24, and Lucian Chrisman, 21, were called into court and questioned concerning the same case in which Durham and Carty have refused to testify—the hanging in effigy of state Representative J. Sterling Towles. Both refused to answer questions on the ground that to do so might bo self-incriminating. They were directed to return to court tomorrow afternoon. To date Durham and Carty have spent 39 hours in jail and paid fines, ''including costs, totalling $22 each for their stand. Wednesday's daylight sentences prompted the Louisville Courier- Journal and Times to offer a substitute for Carly, city editor of the Kentucky Advocate here, if continued jail sentences constitute an emergency for his paper. Gov. Ruby Laffoon at Frankfort, who received a telegram from Johnn- tlian Eddy, executive secretary of the American Newspaper Guild in New York, said he might reply to Eddy but indicated he had no authority to interfere in a contempl case. Eddy wired the governor protesting against Die daily sentences as a "travesty on justice" and asking the chief executive to intervene. Tennessee Goes to Polls on Thursday Volunteer State Voting for Governor and Two Senators NASHVILLE, Tenn.-(/P)-Nomina- lons for governor, hvo United Stales enators and two state railroad commissioners will be made -Thursday by 'enncssee Democrats and Republicans n simultaeous state-wide primaries. Uamlidales for nine seats in the na- ional House of Representatives and 32 in the legislature also will be hosen. *' «. Estimates of the vote in the Dcmo- ratic primary ranged from 240,000 to 60,000, and in the Republican from 00,000 lo 150,000. There is only one tate-wide Republican contest. Chief intcresl centers in tho race jetwwn Gov. Hill McAlister and ^ewis S. Pope, Nashville lawyer, for he Democratic gubcrnalorial nomina- ion for a two-year term, and in the contest between Senator Nathan L. Jachman and Representative Gordon Jrowning of Huntington for Democratic nomination to the senate for he Iwo years remaining of the term or which Cordell Hull was elected. Bachman was appointed by Governor McAlister when Hull resigned early last year to enter Ihe Roosevelt cabinet and by virtue of thai appointment will • serve until the November ection. Both Bachman and Brown- ng pledge full, co-operation with the president, but have attacked Ihe leg- slative records of each other. MRS. LANGER IS (Continued from Bige One) man who was deposed as chief executive of the state two weeks ago, was named by the parly's Stale Central Committee I omake the gubernatorial race in November only a few minutes after her husband had resigned the nomination. She was designalec a "vindication" candidate to lead the Lnnger faction by a vote of ,36 to 9. Mrs. Langer, a new comer in politic. 1 ; will lead the ticket which her husband led to a smashing primary victory only two days before he was conviclec and sentenced to 18 months imprisonment on a charge of conspiracy to solicit political contributions from fed- •-.ral relief workers. Langer resigned the nomination after became apparent his right to make the race would be challenged on the grounds that his sentence for a federa •"fflSW POWER CLAIM I ' ' MIRROR -v M I CLAIM I REACH THE FARTHEST/ timber, he said. Old and worn-oue farm lands from which the topsoil is washed away .have reverted to limber growing and appear to be productive, but in reality. Ihe top soil is so nearly gone that nothing but limber can be produced on the land. Human Greed Produces Ruin Mr. White spoke in particular of the section adjacent ot Mankalo, Wisconsin, where wheat brought $2 a bushel in 1920. Farmers of lhal territory were eager lo reclaim swamp lands and lakes in order lo increase wheat pro- duclion. Instead soil erosion eel in as result of drainage aclivilies, and successsive drouth years have been ilghly delrimenlal lo crop conditions In the vicinily of Coon Creek, Wisconsin, impractical farming methods •md cxtravagenl use of land has produced so serious a condition lhal Mr. While observed, during a recenl stay there, that hard rain following an extended period of drouth produced serious and lasting results in soil conditions. The remedy for soil e.rosion lies in leaving the protective covering on Ihe bill-tops and avoiding grazing of cat- lle there, and in laying out sloping land for farming on contour lies, terracing it to prevent rain from washing il away. Education the Only Hope Proper education of the farmer is the only solution of the problem, Mr. White believes. Intelligent farming methods must be taught if farming land is to realize present productiveness and be preserved for posterity. Following the grant of $10,000,000 for soil erosion work through the Public Works Administration in November, 1933, 24 soil erosion stations were es- 'elony had annuled his citizenship •ights. Langer was removed from the governorship two weeks ago on the same issue by a decision of the Stale Supreme Courl. Ole H. Olson, a bil- cr political foe, was designated acl- ng governor by Ihe tribunal's decision Arrangements had been compleled ir caucus for Langer's resignation anc Mrs. Langer's endorsement before the committee met. Paralleling in some respects the 'Ma" Ferguson case in Texas, where impeachment of Jim Ferguson as governor was followed by the election oi his wife as executive, Mrs. Langer entered stale politics first when her husband went on trial in federa :ourt in May. A home loving person, the mother of four Nortli Dakota born daughters iiie is the daughter of teh lale J Cleveland Cady, widely known architect who designed New York's famous Metropolitan Opera Houe. Her opponent in November will bi Thomas H. Moodie, Willislon news paperman, who won Ihe Dcmocrali< nomination. Moodie, speaking befon Iho meeting of Ihe Democratic State Central Committee Wednesday, called for a campaign ''based on reason rather than on prejudice and hatred." , urn • •» 28 DEROIT BANK (Continued from Page One) fey the government. .These work in conjunction with the .Department of Agriculture, the Forestry Service and other government agencies. At Chatham, Va., an extensive preventive project covering 123,000 acres is being carried forward by government workers. Soil erosion experts not onl yadvise farmers free of charge, but supply most of the labor and material needed to actually do the work of terracing and laying out farm land for protective treatment. The farmer is required to supply only the teams for hauling, and make other minor contributions to the project. Mr. White has found farmers of the Northwest more resistant to the idea Ladies... We have installed a new patented machine that sews on soles. Old fashioned tacks no longer necessary. No advance in prices. Give us a trial. All Work Guaranteed Theo P. Witt Shoe Repair Shop 210 South Main of soil erosion eduenlion .„. of any other section. Hie farrr>«r, he says, is eager tofc.. and to take Advantage of jail jance offered. In -Vtrgifi' Carolina'? ferment are n)ait#ig jjojppje • r t progress in arresting erosion ijnid-JjfC* , venting further damage. , -Ml Shivering with Chilli Burning with Sure Relit f for MalarM Don't try homemade treatments t at newfangled remedies! Tflke thatj^i old Grove's Tasteless Chill Tfctfe. Soon you will be yourself again, J^r Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic not only relieves the symptoms 6f Malaria, ,but destroys the infection itself. The tasteless quinine in' Gtt>V6S Tasteless Chill Tonic kills the Malarial infection in. the blood while thp iron it contains builds up the Moon to overcome the effects of the disease and fortify against further attack. The twofold effect is:absolutely necessary to the overcoming of Malaria. Besides being a dependable remedy for Malaria, Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is also an excellent tonic of general use. Pleasant lo take and absolutely harmless. Safe to give chllrr^n. Get a bottle loday at any store. No^v two sizes—50c and •$!. The ?1 size contains 2% times as -much as the 50c size .and gives you 25% more for-your money. • MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMII"""""""""!'""""""""""""""""*""" I CLAIM I'M A A LOT MORE THAN I AM, TOO/ •v CLAIM IVE COT THE (WIDEST POWER! RANGE/ of $600,000 in bills payable. A month and a day ago the federal grand jury indicted 13 bankers and former bankers, six of whom are named again in Wednesday's true bills. Thus, two months-after the 16 women and six men comprising the grand jury were admonished by Federal Judge Edward J. Moniet, at the start of their inquiry, not to be swayed by the prominence of any person involved,, they have charged 35 men, some of the city's best known business men, with infractions of the United States banking laws. The presidents of Michigan's two huge bank holding companies at the time of last year's banking holiday, Robert O. Lord of the Guardian group which had units in a score of Michigan cities, and E. D. Stair of tha Detroit Bankers Co., whose units were confined to Detroit and vicinity, are among those indicted. Stair, publisher of the Detroit Free Press, became president of the holding company in 1932 serving without any salary. Also under indictment are John Bajlantyne, dean of Detroit bankers, former president of the Detroit Bankers Co., now prpsident of the Manu- t'aclurers National Bank, and Wilson W. Mills, former chairman of the First National Bank, largest unit of the Detroit Bankers Co. Copr. 1934, Kiio, Inc. BUY AT THIS SIGN ThisbignidciitiiicstheSU.OUOEiio Siuiinns und Ucitlcru from Maine tu Lmiibiiinu who represent (tic services und products uf the world's lending oil organization. "Some folks," the owl says, "scheme ant! />/<».' To prove, they ore what they are not— But they'd he. wise if they'd recall They only fool themselves—that's all!" Exaggerated claims do not find place in Essolcne advertising. Nor do we indulge in trick stunts to add excitement to our merchandising. To prove its merit, we rely entirely 011 Essolene itself. . and what it will do when you put it to a practical test in your own car. We are positive that if you will give Essolene ft fair trial you will know why Essolene guarantees smoother performance. \Enolubc Motor Oil in the cranicasc enables Essolene lo Jo Us best] AT REGULAR (ffij GASOLINE PRICE U. S. TO BE BARREN (Continued from Page One) <? Smoother Performance MOTOR TRAVEL INFORMATION FREE Youri fur the uiiLSug at ult I-ito Statiuiik and Dealers"* "ESSO TOURS AND DKTOUHS." Profusely il- Juitruted, New every luoiuh. Contaius official map of cur rent road construction; vu* cation information; touring data; etc. AUo free individual road maps. STANDARD OIL COMPANY-OF LOUISIANA Georgia a "Horrible Example" Although certain sections are worse (hat others in a degree of erosion that had taken place, the red clay hills of Georgia present the most completely devastated area he has seen Mr. White said. There is no hope of improving or redeeming completely eroded farm lands of this type. The only section of the United Stales in which erosion has not taken place is New England, probably due to natural conditions there. He drew an appalling picture oi conditions in the western portion oi the Dakotas and eastern Montana where the drouth has dried up the thin land that never should have been used for farming and winds have swept away the topsoil. He believes that it will be necessary to depopulate a large section. The only hope that, he can see for this section is tha the Canadian thistle, the most hardy of weeds, may take root and grov there and in perhaps a century or so build up the soil so thai il gain wil produce grass. Casual observers are often deceivoc by "the appearance of large stands o Drop Wire to Roosevelt A Swedish farmer who wanted t make.' his permanent home in this counlry appeared for naluralizalion papers. "Are you satisfied wilh the general condilions of this counlry, Mr. Ol- sc'ii,?' he was asked. "Yah, sure," answered Olsen. "And does this government of ours suil you?" "Well yah, mostly," stammered the Swede, "only I lak to see more rain" When it fights, the caterpillar of the puss moth spits a stream of poison liquid. HARVEST SALE Pure silk crepes 39 inches wide. Vat dyed colors, Pastels and White. Obey that thrifty urge—Sew and Save. Drastic Reduction on Summer Shoes Thrifty shoppers know this Shoe Sale. Three sensational price groups that will sell on sight. Not all sizes in every group. Sdby Shoes $298 The famous Selby Shoe that combines health features with smart stayling — and look at the price. Other White SHOES $|49 $|98 ROBISON'S HOSIERY SENSATION O FULL FASHIONED O ALL SILK O NOT A CLOSE-OUT O ALL SHADES O FIRST QUALITY You'll buy these in two's and three's. All new merchandise from well known makers. WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE GeCX W. Robison £K Co. HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE .'S „•* 1 ' ! 0 1 '\ *«r (''•.' I

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