Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 4, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 4, 1934
Page 3
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ocie MBS. Sro HENRY TELEPHONE 821 ft „ niches He who hns gold hns little to hold, But he with a friend or two Has treasures which shall make him rich His whole lifetime through. He who hns fnme its joy mny claim 'Til a cleverer nmn shall rise. But he who is kind shall friendship find Til death shall close his eyes. He who has power in one short swift hour HBF wealth that surpnssoth all.—E.A.G. Thr Women.? Auxilnry of St. Mark's Episcopal church wil meet at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C. 0. Spragins on South Hrrvoy St. Cargiie Russell of Oklahoma City arrived Friday night for a vncation visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs I f. Russell. The Young Mothers Circle of tho First Methodist church will moot at 4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at tho home of Mrs. H. CofisUI on tho Camden road. '• Thr Jvmion Young Ladies Mis^ion- ary Eocipfy oC (he First Methodist church will hold their August meet ing at 6 p. m . Tuesday at Thc Pine? Mr. mid Mrs. Kenneth Mattison o Kilgorc, Texas aro week end guost of- Mrs. Mattison's parents, Mr. an< :'Mrs. O. I,.-Lewis. Mis* Allenn Wylie is the week one guest of her aunt, Mrs. J. F. Gorii and Mr. florin. Tho Womuns Missionary Society oi thc First Christian church will holt their August meeting at tho home of Mrs. Gecrgp Dodd on Broadway at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon with Mrs Jewell Moore ns joint hostess and Mrs. W. F. Saner leading. Mrs. L. T. Becker i.s the guest of relatives und fiends in Highland, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lemley ;t ,id .-.on, McRne, will return Sunday night from a two week's visit witii their son, Harry Jr., who is entering his last year at West Point, and is now at ramp Benning, Ga. Innocent Victim Of Deadly Raid DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phone K'i NOTICE! Have that old Muttress Renovated. W.ejriok.y.,the fn Jook new.. Call f or and deliver. Give Us A Trial Home Mattress Shop B. E. Hatcher 115 N. Hazel St. In a grim "tragedy of error," a Department of Justlcn agent wns nrrestocl following the slaylag In St. Louis of Mm. Bosslo Mas- torson, abovo, 44, mother of five. Shu was lik by bullets flred through a door wlion her husband refusod to admit raiding oftloers searching for a gun used In a negro murder. cn " 1 '' )limc »l *" Mrs. Dick- most de.---.. »l the home of :md Mr;;. Dorsey McR.-in on East '! Klreot. Summer f)uwur.s added tht-ir beauty and fra«rmi cc to the card 1-oom.v anil llie Vna), «•,»•<;. favor went o Mr.s. H. T. While and .-, dainty gift " the honorec. Following (he game Our I-nrty of Good Hope Church Feast, Our I,ndy of Hie Snows 8:00 Holy Sacrifice of the Mass. Discourse: "Enhpheta, 1> C thou open." At this service n group of small children will makfl their private First Holy Communion. 6:30 Entertainment by the Altar Society for the Holy Communion Class. 7:30 Enrollment of the Holy Communion Class nn the Archconfrater- nity of tho Brown Scapular, also In the Confraternity of tho Miraculous Medal. 7:45 Benediction with the Most Blessed Sacrament, and prayers hon oring Our Lady of the Snows. First Mcth<xl|St At the morninR service at 10:50 o'clock the congregation wil) observe the communion. Mrs. Tully Henry will sing "Corno Thou Unto Me." This is a composition by Mrs. Ralph Routon and is being sung by request. A class of members will be received into the church. 'Hie evening srvice is at 8 o'clock. It. will he on the church lawn. The subject of the pastor's sermon will be 'Real Religion." The members of thc primary department have been asked to sing one of their songs, used in thoir departmental worship. The adult classes will meet with the Young Mori's Class nt the church school hour, 9:45 o'clock. Mr. Fxl. McFaddin will teach the lesson. The young people's groups will meet at 7:1 S o'clock . Go K |)cl Tabernacle The revival effort of the Hope Gos. e) Tabernacle located, Norlli Main and Avenue D, will come lo a close Sunday night with the Rev. P. A. Lew- \f, of Dallas. 7'exas, bringing the mes- :age. Rev. Lewis wishes to announce that I (here wil be- a Sunday school organ- ) Ized at the Tabernacle this coming Sunday, August 5 beginning at 9:45 d.m. Those who are not attending n Sunday school any other place are urged to be present.. There will also be a service at the 1'abernaole tonight beginning at 8 o';lock; (he public is invited to attend. *- By Helm W>l«hhn« ft .° w ' w" 1 ""' fwke.his Bread i .'' his j""-" 1 " llou ' e nca 'plant a ffarden near thc «ale; (Life could have been so sweet!) J?OR I have heard \}te Voices My *""•*"•' llo war. -„ a little farm, a little si we.) fjK whispered Hint my c y« were blue As larkspur or Ihescn; ii y , "H""'." 1 " 1 > s *'"' blue mail Hut whnl is lliat lo roe ? QH, down and down the road lo Rheims wave. fighting men brave. the cavalcade began, , n n "'c Iwnners rose— (Hiit will he find somebody else To love, do | Madison Pitches Storks to Victory Turns in~124o-5 Win Against Texarkana Tiremen Kenneth Madison, pitching his first game in several weeks for the Storks, turned in a 12 to 5 triumph over Texarkana Tiremen here Friday afternoon. Poor support by his teammates almost, cost him the game had a six- mnmg rally not produced a half dozen runs to put the Storks into the lead. The game was a seven-inning affair. Madison struck out nine of thfe Tiremen batters, allowed only four hits, two of which were scratch singles. Southwestern Transporters come here Sunday afternoon. No pitching selections were announced. "Dr. Monica" New Kay Francis Film Warren William Co-Star red at Saenger Sunday and Monday "Doctor Monica," a story in which both wife and the "other woman' u 1° sacrifice themselves Jo insure the happiness of the other, in which are cast three of the screen's outstanding stars, will open at the Saenger Sunday. Kay Francis has the title role, but although she portrays the part of a BAILEY, STUMPING (Continued from Page One) the hostess served ;i most temptin nncl ice course. Mr.s. H. M. Dans an out of . .. ol of Oklahoma City was "own guest. Jus( Received New Vacuum-Fill Fountain Pen. Let us show you one. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Hope. Ark. Established 1885 Ilirhard l.ijjon of Conway is the (iic.st of !ii;; .,-i.sl.cr, Mr.s. James Ii. Hen•y nnd Mr. Henry . - —-o Mr. mid Mrs. Hairy D.-iU-y and haby if Little Hock are guests of Mr. Dal'.W sister, Mrs. Chus. Dana Gibson UK) Mr. Gibson. -—o With Richard Lif-on of Coway and Sidney Hino;; i>[ Pine Bluff as honor 'Hosts. Luther Hollumnn Jr. was host Saturday morning nt a very templin breakfast nt his home on S. Elm stree Tlio table was ccntorod with a has ket of jtolden j'.low and overs were laid for Richard Ligon. Sidney Hines Hilly Green, Harrull Rule, Buddy Evans and Luther Hollonmn, Jr. Mrs. J. J. Battle of Fulton and sis- Irr. Mis.-, Mattio Royston of Little Rock woor Friday shoppn-s in the city. iVIr.s. W. L. Miller and little daugh- CIIURCH OP CHRIST West Fifth and firndy Streets We desire to restore New Testament Christianity. To do this, lots of studying must be done. Our Bible classes for such study begins at 9:45 o'clock. Preaching service at 10:-I5. The subject will be, "Unity Sacred." The evening services are set for 8 o'clock. The chosen subject is, "The Church That Jesus Built." These subjects are causing much interest in these times of division. Is God to be blamed for all the present oastrnted Mr. Bailey's ability to handl legal affairs of great importance. The prosecution of the county official and hankers involved more civil liti gallon than perhaps any other prose cuting attorney in the state has had (o handle. The cases were higly technical and involved, and in handling hem by himself, Mr. Bailey saved the taxpayers of his county thousands of dollars. No "Special Counsel" duy division? together." "Come, let us reason II.T. Mary Alice aro spending a week IJ'ick. (lie guests cf her parent.':, Mi-, and Mrs. A. W. Johnson. ------- o --- Miw M.irlhii J;anc Clnrk of Arknrlel- phia is the Hiii'si of her aunt, Mrs. 13an Green and Mr. Green. ----------- -»~ ..... - — ..... It would require 000,000 full moons (o equal tho splendor of the sun. NOTICE Slurting Sunchiy, evory day is "Contest Day" for your I a von to whan huyinp; tickets nl the Box Office Final Week ' SUNDAY —and—• MONDAY The. Heart Cry of a Childless Woman JEAN WARREN WILLIAM VERREK TEASDALfE —a story su vast in its sweep of human emotions it took the combined |/enius of 4 great stars to bring it to the screen. FUTRELL REVIEWS (Continued from Page One) wrecking crew ran the state the six years before my administration diverted $325,000 from the school lo the penitentiary which has never been repaid. "School revenues have declined sharply because of delinquent land taxes. It was necessary to cut down expenses ,so wo abolished the county superintendents." The governor next talked on the penitentiary situation, saying that the ^resent set-up is the same as it has Mr. Bailey has represented every department of Pulaski and Perry county governments as legal counsel, and he has written more than 150 opinions ibr officials of these counties. No one cent of the taxpayers' money was spent for special attorneys' fees while he was prosecuting attorney, and Mr. Bailey did not receive one dime more than his regular salary as fixed by law. Nine hearings in he County, Chancery, Circuit and Supreme Courts, were held in the Union Construction Company case, where the company attempted to collect 515,000.00 from Pulaski county, and Mr. Bailey won each of the hearings. For more than two years the West Twelfth Street Road Improvement District has tried to wrangle money out of Pulaski county through the courts. Mr. Bailey defeated this district and in one case obtained a jud- geenint of $17,000.00 against the distrust for the county. He caused the cancellation of bonds which would bave cost the county $42,000.00. Mr Bailey filed suit against Justin Matthews and 13 other Park Hill districts in Pulaski county. He concluded this suit several months ago, and this suit resulted in a Saving to the Pulaski county road fund of $950,000.00, and relieved the property owners of $250,000,00 in taxes which were direct obligations on their property. Mr. Bailey also filed suits against Matthews and 15 other districts, involving about $l,000,00(l.%00 of the state highway funds, which are paid by every, taxpayer in the state. This suit is pending in Pulaski county courts. Mr. Bailey filed several hundred interventions for taxes for Pulaski county in receiverships and bankruptcy cases, and he has recovered about $30,000.00 for the county from 'hese sources. Tlie prosecuting attorney has always >een the "advisor" for certain delega- ed public officials under the state aw, but in 1933 Mr. Bailey wrote and he legislature passed a law which equires the prosecuting attorney to erve as legal counsel for the county n all civil cases. The law will result n the saving of thousands of dollars o tho taxpayers through the years. HUEY LONG JOKES (Continued from Page One) denied admittance to the process serif™ ^MT*" fW the ****$ Action said it was within the power of the court to cite both Long and Flem- ng for contmpt and demand their de- hvery to court under arrest Senator Long made a fast automobile Inp to the state capilol in Baton Rouge and there, chuckling announced he had asked Gov. O.-K. Allen, a lieutenant in hjg political machine, to disband the militia and that the governor had defied him. "He told me to go to hell," said the gr rung senator, who has dictated state policy undisputed for five years, "I'm just trying to be a good citizen," Long added. "The court told m e to come up and tell the governor to disband the militia, and I did." "What did he say?" asked newspapermen, who had trailed the senator all over the capital, finally cornering him at the executive mansion where he lunched with Governor Allen. "He told me to go to hell," Long replied with a smile. "Does that mean the militia will remain on duty in New Orleans?" he was asked. "I don't know. You'll have to ask the governor. I think he'll talk lo you." Governor Allen, who stood silently by during the jocular exchange, maintained his silence. Stamps were not used on letters until 1850. Previous to that time the receiver had the privilege of paying the postage or receiving the letter. • • • Large birds such as eagles and vultures, are becoming a teal danger to aircraft in India, several collisions be tween birds and planes having bee reported recently. Let's do to the coolest spot in town! K.ctm Added Fraturette Comedy "BUSY BODIES" Paramount News been for the past 25 years. Cost of Paid Guards "Thc prison farm system today is not costing you one dime. If you vant paid guards it's going to cost you approximately $250,000 per year n additional tax money. Ho referecl lo the Helen Spence laton ease, saying that it was unfor- unate. He pointed out her record aying that she had killed two men. "I was in sympathy with Helen. She was a beautiful girl. I would have let her out a year a^o, but she had threatened to kill other persons and 1 didn't want to take the blame for that." Governor Fulrell defended himself against charges by his opponent, Howard Reed, that employes of the slate were assessed part of (heir salaries each month to contribute to a campaign fund. He produced affidavits from the revenue and highway departments showing that no one had ever been .solicited or asked to con- tribule a penny to his campaign fund. Concluding his address, Governor Futrell ur?ed the adoption of two proposed amendments sponsored by himself. He said the amendments would remedy the financial situation for good, preventing futures legislators and governors from plunging the slate in debts that it would be unable to pay. The first amendment would prohibit (he legislature from issuing and S...I ing unlimited amounts of bonds. The second amendment would prevent, the legislature from raising any taxes, therefore limiting expenditures 1'or governmental purposes. "Put these two amendements into law at the November election, aiul then you can rest in peace. It i.s your own Kwurity und protection against robbery by dishonest office holders," said the governor. ''I hiivo done what J promised to do. and when you go to vote in the primary, vole for Iho man you think is Ije.st for the .state." The governor's speech was followed by au announcement by J. Oscar Humphrey, candidate for stiite auditor who is running for re-election. He was presented by Dr. A C Kolb. DYNAIMirEToN RAIL HLM. Jackson of Marianna, 56, Dies Famed as Editor of Courier Index, and Political Figure MARIANNA, Ark. —Herbert Mortimer Jackson Sr., 56, one of Arkansas' best known newspeper men, died at his home here Friday. He was editor of the Marianna Courier-Index, postmaster, a member of the University of Arkansas Board of Trustees and a past president of the Arkansas Press Association. He was born near Dardanelle, Yell county, the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Jackson. At the age of 17 he became editor of a newspaper at Ola, the youngest in the state. After en- gageing in newspaper work in Little Rock and Paragould, he came to Marianna as editor of! the Courier-Index 18 years ago. He had been active in Arkansas politics. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Cornelia Rickets Jackson, by two daughters, Miss Mary Jackson of Little Rock and Miss Julia Jackson of Marianna; by a son, Herbert Jr. of Marianna and by five brothers; Vernon L. Jackson of Little Rock; Walton j Jackson of Fort Smith; Wayne Jackson of San Antonio, Tex.; James! Jackson of Santa Monica, CaL; and Harry Jackson of Birmingham, Aia., and by a sister, Mrs. Powell Lee of Atlanta, Ga. physician, theer are no hospital scene or medical, sequences. The ''other woman" is Jean Muir, and the husband, beloved by both, is played by Warren William. Verree Teardals has another stellar role and other important members oi the cast include Phillip Reed, Emma Dunn, Herbert Bunston, Ann Shoemaker, Virginia Hammond, Hale Hamilton, and Virginia Pine. The .glot is taken from the famous Polish play, and comes to a strange and dramatic climax when the wife arranges to give up her husband when she finds he is the father of the other woman's child, but is thwartec by the girl who ends her life in one of the most exciting scenes ever shown on the screen. Dealing entirely with the social elect of New York, the picture is set in a background of beautiful Long Island estates and in luxurious apartments. am f mm The auto in which Archduke Ferdinand and his wife Were riding whn they were assassinated in 1914 is now being used for tourist jaunts in a little Bosnian viflage. wit&J claiht Lost Dog Picked Up S. R. Atkins, who works for Z picked up a lost hound Friday and is holding it for The dog is black and witite speckled feet. The owner may it through identification after Mr. Atkins. The Navy's latest fighting piaUe II a single seater equipped with retrS<*J table landing gear. Refinigh Your Floor* Sanding Machine for ftent Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Apptiaacti Phone 259 Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut • Phone 3$ JSING either percale, gingham or chambray, yoirit have a fine (Continued from Page One) whither America is bound. People who are thingink about advantages for mankind. Goocle ducation, some pluy, and above all a chance for the people to live their own lives without wondering what is going to happen tomorrow; security for old age. Security against the ills and accidents that come to people ;above all, security to earn your own living." vJ liino making the charming house (rock you see pictured here The designs may be had for sizes 34 to 4G. Size 38 requires 4 yardii of 35-Inch fabric with Z 1-6 yards of ribbon for bows'and belt. To secure a V.-lXTKIiN and STB1»-BY-STK1» 8KWIKG' JN r . STRUCTIONS, fill out me coupon belov/, beiug uure to MENTION '1'HIJ N.-IMK OF THIS NEWSIMPJiK. Strikes Continue to TieJJp Cities Mediation Gets Few Results in Chicago and | Minneapolis By (he Associated Press Strike mediation efforts brought scant results on two fronts Friday. At Chicago there was little apparent headway at a conference between representatives of striking stockyard handlers nnd federal mediators, in which Gen. Hugh S. Johnson participated. 'Hie Chicago stockyards, practically paralyzed since 800 workers walked out July 24, renewed trading under guard of 150 extra policemen. ' Streets of Minneapolis will bo closed by troopers to all but trucks bearing' necessities of life, Governor Floyd B Olson warned, unless an agreement was reached by midnight Thursday. But despite his pronouncement truckers turned thumbs down on proposals of employers to end the 18-day strike which has claimed two lives. In New York representatives of 75,000 heavy construction workers made ready to vote on a strike in sympathy with the mid town tunnel workers' walkout. Adding Machine Paper We Deliver Johnson Printing Co. Phone 31 guaranteed RADIO SERVICE, Hempstead Co. Lbr, HOYT ANDRES Phone 89 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. AH Work Guaranteed Theo P. Witt Shoe Repair Shop 210 South Main * SALE * COOL* 'vr Summer Wash Dresses 95c Ladies Specialty Shop "Excuslvo But Not Expensive" NOTICE! I have moved my shoe shop (o the Hope Fruit Co. Store building. All Work Guaranteed J. W. PARSONS Shoe Repair Shop Phone 667. We call for and deliver 111 South Main Street 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 noney. Insure against ;hieves. COMPUTE INSWANCf istvkf Phone 81 0 : Hope, /Arkansas Carl E, JULIA BOVD, 103 PAttlv AVENUK, N«W VORK Kudosed is 15 I'ents in coin for Pattern No Size Name . > Address City State Name of this newspaper * _ . . — • The SUMMER PATTKHN' BOOK, with a complete selection of Julia Boyd, designs, BOW is ready. It's 15 cents when purchased separately. Or, it you want to order it with the pfttt«r» ia Ju<t ao additional IQ centg.wUfc the AIRMAID HOSE $1.00 IHII Open nights and Sundays B r i a n t' g Drug Store Candidate for Attorney General After establishing a record as a fearless, able and ollicient prosecuting- attorney in Pulaski county, C ar k. Bailey i.s asking- the voters of Arkansas to elect him Attorney General where lie will have an increased opportunity to serve the people. His opponent is completing his tenth year as Attorney General and is asking- two more. Carl Bailey does not believe the people desire their officials to •serve a lifetime in one office—contrary to the principles of the Democratic party. Bailey Campaign Headqurters Hear Bailey Speak at Hope at 4 p. m. Tuesday, August 7th, on lawn of First Baptist Church; and at 8 p. m. at Prescott -fit

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