Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 7, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 7, 1934
Page 3
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1934 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Never mind a change of scene— Try n change of thinking. Whnt If things seem sordid, mean, There's no use in blinking. Life's not always storm and cloud, Somewhere stars ore shining: Try to think your joys out loiid- And silence all repining. . . .Selected. The B. & P. W. club will hold their regular meeting Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock at the Hotel Barlow. Mrs. E. . Raker and little daughter, Kalhcrine Ann of Little Rock, are guest.-; of Mrs. Baker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Acker. 'ITir Womaim Misionary society of the Hirst Christian church hold their regular monthly meeting tit 4 o'clock Monday afternoon at (he home of Mrs. Gcorpp Dodd on the Broadway with Mrs. Jewell Moore as joint hostess. The- prosidt'iil, Mrs. J. F. Gorin opened the meeting with the Lord's prayer, in concert. After the reading of the minutes and the collection of dues, Mrs. W. F. Saner conducted a most inspiring devotional and preented a program of unusual interest on "Great Leadership," telling of Mrs. Caroline Pearre who organized the W. M. S. GO year.-, ago. the anniversary of which wil be celebrated this coming October. The programs was featured by talks t\by two of the church's young ladies, ^ one by Miss Josephine Morris, who gave n splendid talk describing the work of Dr. Sign and his life work in India followed by Miss Gcnieve Dodd who gave an impresivc talk on "Basic Needs of Today." She stressed the cblig.itions and duties of Christian living. Tlie program closed with Mrs. J. K. Porterfield giving a plea for more concentrated service followed by prayer and the hymn. "Blest Be the Tie That Binds." During the swtfial hour a delicious ice course was served with cako. Miss Patsy Ann Campbell has returned from a vacation with relatives in Foreman. MIES Mary Jo Brady left Tuesday morning for Fort Smith, where she wil join Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Griffin and daughters. Misses Juanita and Mary in a motor trip through the Ozarks. Mrs. Luther Lee and son Luther Jr. cf Los Angeles, Calif., arrived in the city Wednesday for a visit with Mrs. Lee's sister, Mrs. J. A. Collier. Mrs. Robert Campbell returned on Monday from Chicago where she at- ttcndcd the Summer Masters' session of the Chicago Musical College, where ::he studied with nationally known music masters. Mrs. Campbell had the distinction of being chosen to appeaar In the Artists' Concert.at the-close of, the seat-on. '' Mii 1 ^ Thchii.-i Mitchell will leave on Wednesday for her home in Foreman, after a vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Honeycutt. Harry Segnar is chaperoning troop 58 of the Boy Scouts at Camp Pioneer, near Mena, this week. Mr and Mrs. Foy Hammons and children of Monticello arrived Monday and are domiciled in the Briant home, corner of Sixth and Main. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Darwin have returned from a business trip through southern Texas and Louisiana points. Lamar Cox of Dallas is spending his vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John P. Cox. Ninety-eight per cent of the land of Alaska is still free land. Flumes of the snowy heron once sold for S32 an ounce. Demand for the plumes ;is decorations for women's hat.'; depleted ranks of the herons al- mcst to extinction. Slain for Mad Mother's Whim Suitor Is Slain by Girl's Family Missouri Father and Three Sons Jailed Following Shooting KENNET, Mo. --(/P)- A father and his three sons were in the county jail here Monday charged with first degree murder of Tom Higgins, 25, a laborer who was shot to death as he sill in his automobi.le at Clarkston late Sunday. In jail arc C. M. Bock, 53, and his sons, Emory, 31, Louis 22, and William 27. County authorities expressed the belief that, the Beck boys objected to Huggins' attentions to their sister. Jim Neltlcton testified at a coroners' inquest that the killing followed an argument. The Becks left, he said, and returned shortly, the three sons armed with revolvers. Nettlcloii said that William Beck fired two shots into Huggins' body. "That's enoughl," he quote dthe father as saying. Louis however, fired "at least one shot and Emory one or two shots," Nettleton testified. When officers went to the Beck home they aid that Emory surrendered his pistol. The other pistols, the officers said, were found under a mattress. llodrlguuz, 18, above, is dead because hor mother discovered that Uio pirl's father WHS iiol. t!ic ideal man Khe had Imagined when she married him. Dona Aurora tlodrlgiifi! coiif'.'ti.soil to Madrid, Spain, aiillioritk'.s thai she* slew tin; girl, a eugenic child, while t'io victim slept. ROOSEVELT VISITS (Continued from Page One) Contest Tickets NO'! (fc-od aiter Saturday ntght, Aug. llth EVERY DAY— is contest day . . . vote for your favcritr when buying tickets at the coo!- - dent and government officers opportunity to re-emphasize the administration program for redistribution of population to workable territory. Senator Wheeler of Montana, Governor Cooricy and Representative Mnntighan traveled across the state with the president and slate relief officers joined the drouth conference aboard the train. Wide Area in Relt j From his car window. Mr. Roosevelt, i observed the first reaches cf the grow- ( ing expanse of parched soil, barren to all possibilities of producing crops for this year and possibly next year. Wcstbrook produced maps showing 60 per cent of the United States encompassed in the black area designating the drouth region. Regarding the movement-of farmers from much of this unproductive region to places where normal conditions offer a better chance of livelihood, lie said: "If we can get this readjustment, figures may yet bo recorded on the right side of the ledger." At, least 25 pep cent of the people on sub-marginal lands of the Northwest states are expected to be guided to new places. he said. The president throughout the all- day ride across northern Montana to Glasgow worked with his aides, principally the drouth expert. Weslbrook. and Secretary of War Dern. who has charge of river developments. Secretary Jckes. Public Works administrator, left the special to continue bis studies in the Far West. . j Two of the president's sons, James ! and Franklin, also left the train Monday morning to fly East by regular . plane routes. John, the youngets son. ; continued on with the train. ' Delay Injunction Upon Guardsmen Strikers Threaten to Retaliate If Troops Aren't Upheld MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.— (/P) —The decision of the United States district court on whether Governor Olson is to be enjoined from continuing military rule here during the truck-drivers' strike was deferred Tuesday until Thursday. Meanwhile more than 3,000 truckers were issued permits to drive. Strike leaders threatened a renewal of picketing should the court rule that troops in the city are without legal authority and an attempt is made to move the trucks before termination of the walkout. Peach Prices Negro Revival Under Way at Radical Hill Negro revival services are in progress each day and night on Radical Hill, in this city, in what is known as the state camp meeting of the Church of God. Negro religious workers are here from Prescott, Gurdon, El Dorado, Strong and Little Rock. Service hours are: Prayer meeting, 6 to 7 a. m. Minister's conference, 9:30 a. m. General service, 11:30 a. m., 2 and 8 p. m. The public is invited. F. O. B. shipping point information reported for Saturday, August 4: NASHVILLE, Ark. Hot, and clear, haulings heavy. Moderate wire inquiry. Demand good for lare stock and moderate for small stock. Market firm. Carloads f.o.b. cash track and usual terms—Elebctars US No. 1 2 in min or better mostly around 1.50, few lower 1 3-4 in to 1 5-8 in min 1.00 to 1.25. Commercials ring faced 80 per cent or more US No. 1 3 7-8 in min 80c to 1.00. Elbertas US No. 1 western type boxes, few sales 70c. Sunday hot, partly cloudy. CROWLEY RIDGE SECTION, Ark. Hot, clear, haulings moderate. Moderate wire inquiry. Demand moderate, market about steady. Carloads f.o.b usual terms—Elbcrtas US No. 1 2 in min or larger 1.50, smaller sizes mostly rolled for delivered sales. MACON, Ga:Hot, rained during Saturday night. Haulings fairly moderate, better wire inquiry. Demand moderate market steady. Carloads f.o.b. cash track and usual terms. Elbertas US No.l 2 in min bu baskets 1.10 to 1.25, occasional fine far higher. Some growers offering freely. Some shipments on contract. CANDOR, N. C. Hot and clear. Haul ings moderate. Demand moderate, and market firm. Elbertas US No. 1 bu baskets 2 in min or better mostly around 1.50. Sunday hot and clear. Ted Worable Goes to Dallas Steers Hope Pitcher Signed Up for Trial by Texas League Club Ted Womble, Hope Stork baseball pitcher and son of Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Womble of this city, Tuesday put his name en a contract to pitch for the Dallas Steers in the Texas league. Womble, with 14 victories and four defeats behind him leaves Thursday to join the Steers in Dallas. Womble has pitched for the Storks and several independent clubs this summer. Hurling a two-hit game for Taylor against Shreveport several days ago first, attracted a Dallas scout. Womble's subsequent work on the mound led to the signing of the contract. Womble is a left-hander. His salary terms were not made public. Dallas hejd fifth position in the Texas league Tuesday. Womble was recommended to the Steers by Wilmor Mallett, former Rochester, (N. Y.) player, here as a scout. PA'GE TREES Hitler Preaches Over Hindenburg New President Overcome, Speaking at Predecessor's Bier TANNENBERG, Germany..^—His voice wracked with emotion, Adolf Hitler Tuesday preached a eulogy at the bier of his predecessor, the late President Paul von Hindenburg, de- claring that von Hindenburg "opened the door to representatives of German resurgence. He was understood to be referring to the Nazi movement. The chancellor praised the manwhb served as field marshal, reviewing the eventful life of the old soldier. Music and the booming of the guns ended the ceremony. Thousands of uniforms gave a military atmosphere, and thousands of mourners were turned away. The University of California has developed an X-Ray machine which shows organs of the body in three dimensions. Rosston Rt. 2 We are gjad to report that health In this comunlty Is very good at this time. This community hasn't been visited with a rain since June 11. Hope we get rain soon. An interesting ball game was played In Curt Flncher's pasture Wednesday. J. E. Butler's grandchildren play. The Union church is being torn down this week to be rebuilt. It was constructed more than 50 years ago. The measuring of farms under cot- contracts is moving along nicely. H. W. and J. E. Butler were busi- ness visitors in Prescott Saturday; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Johnson at Hope spent the week end with P. E, Butler and family. The Eskimo can turn crmpletely over in his kayak, passing beneath the boat an righting himself againv 666 Liquid, Tables, Salve, Nose Drops Checks Malaria In 3 days, Colds First day, Headaches or Neuralgia in 3tt minutes. FINE LAXATIVE AND TONIC: , Most Speedy Remedies Known. Witch hazel was first used for medicinal purposes but is now widely used in beauty preparations for the face and hands. It is derived from the bark of a North American shrub. Ernest Goodin of Canton, 111., owns a sow which recently bore a litter of 22 pigs. Last fall, the same sow produced a litter of 20, almost three times the size of a normal litter. FINAL DRESS Save 50 per cent and More Dresses Dresses 8 o'Clock frocks in prints and voiles.. Sizes to 44. Formerly ?1.49— Consisting of the popular Nelly Don and Good Morning frocks. Sizes 14 to 52. Formerly $1.98— Nelly Don and Annie Rooney sport frocks in Piques. Plaids, Ginghams and Seersuckers. Sizes 14 to 42. Formerly $2.98— Mostly Nelly Don's in Block Gingham and fine Voiles. Sizes 14 to 44. Formerly $3.98 SPECIAL PURCHASE House Frocks New merchandise—every one vat dyed. Size range 14 to 46. A real bargain. THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Geo. W. Robison & HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE "Gypsy Fiddler" Musics! Comedy "Going Spanish" IASU PITTS PHILLIPS HOLMES MARY BRIAN NED SPARKS 1EW CODY Son Arrested in Father's Murder Earl Eastridge Hired Him | to Do Shooting, Says Negro LITTLE ROCK.—A Union county farmer v.'as arrested Monday in Bentonville on suspicion that he conspired to kill his father. The suspect is Earl Eastridge, 37. He was taken into custody by Sheriff G. L. Maples of Benton county at the ' request of Sheriff Grady Woolley of , Union county, who said Eastridge was I implicated in the murder of his fath- j er, John F. Eastridgf, M, by a negro i who confcsred tho actual slaying. j The negro, Miles Green, 4(1, confess- ] ed Friday at Little Rock police head- ' quarters, and '.aid hn war. offered $100 to do the killing by Earl I'astridge. i Sheriff Woolley. Dcputv B. A. Han- ] cock and Prosecuting Attorney Alvin, Stevens, who obtained the confession from Green when they brought him to Little Rock to be questioned by i Chief of Detectives James A. Pitcock, ' went to Bentonvillc Monday to return | Partridge to El Dorado. Eastridge, who formerly lived on a ' Benton county farm, was said to have ' spent Sunday night at Bentonvillo. He ! was quoted as saying he bacame pan- ! icky after his father's slaying and i went to Bentonville to be with friends. ' Sheriff Maples said the man was writing a letter to relatives at El Dorado ; when arrested. ' The slaying of the elder Eastridtjc I occurred at his home 20 miles southwest of El Dorado last Thursday. Green, who volnntrerF"! tho confession as the group entered the city hal! here Friday, said the younger Eastridge told him his father "had to be Wiled" and added "If you won't, I'll nave to do it myself." He declared Earl Eastridge, after :irst broaching the subject a month , suggested method after method tc the lit even s not A FTER you receive the tobacco jHL from the farmers you have to dry it just right and then store it away for ageing for over two years. Then you take the different types of home-grown and Turkish tobaccos and weld them together in such a way as to make a balanced blend. The Chesterfield process of blending and cross-blending tobaccos is different from others, and we believe it helps to make a milder and better tasting cigarette, Down where they gyoir tobacco — /;/ most places — Chesterfield is the largest selling cigarette,

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