Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 9, 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 9, 1934
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Page 3
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS The Sweetest Hour When the tranquill light of dusk, When the, shadows eastward fall And the long day's work is done. Comes the sweetest hour of all. Flush of morn and glow of noon, These are vanished now and done, And the thought of home and love Blesses men at set of sun. Thought of wntchful eyes Hint cast Ef.«;or glances down the street, Thouidii of children's gleeful shouts And of little toddling foot. Thought of welcome, loyal, true, And of lifted clasping arms: These the things which with the dusk Lend the sweetest hour its charms. —Selected. Edward Jack McC'abc is spending his vacation in Kt. Louis, visiting with relatives and reeintf the Fair in Chicago. Harbn Rhode. 5 : of Boslon, Mass., has arrived in. the city for an extended visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Rhodes. Mrs. Hoy Gates and children of Gurdon are guests of Mrs. Gates' parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Bryan and sister ; Mrs. Lillian Robertson. o The Junior Your-^ Women of First Methodist church held their monthly meeting Tuesday morning at 6 o'clock nt the Pines Swimming Pool. A delightful .';wim nnd sunrise breakfast v< as enjoyed by 17 members and three visitors. Miss Ruth Arp and Miss Nina Williams, were out-of-town guests, and William Routon. The meeting was opened by the leader, Miss Jewell Scoler,, and short talks were piven on God and Nature by Elsie Weisinberg- er, Evelyn Simpson. Beatrice Gordon and Alice Louise Waddle, closing the program with a prayer by Miss Leonidus Bundy. All members made scrap books to be rent to the Orphans' Home in Lit tin Rock. The sponsor. Mrs. Frank Citnnley was assisted by Mrs. Ralph Routon. Mrs. R. V. Herndon entertained Wednc.'idny evening at her home on South Main street for the pleasure of Mis.-. Mary Alice Wepfor of Nashville, and Miss Mary Cnlvert Franklin of Oallatin, Tenn, The evening was spent playing dominoes, with Miss Mary Cornelia Holloway making high score, JUDGES AND CLERKS (Continued from Page One) Ward D-Hopc—Judges, Leon Bundy, W. Claud Taylor, Frank Nolen. Clerks, Milton Cason, Claud Johnson. Sheriff. F. E. Taylor. Cross Roads Box—Judges, Oils Gilbert, J. W. Griffin, J. W. Thomas. Clerks, C. E. Boyce, T. II Hicks , , u - „....,., .„„,„ Sheriff, J. E. Mosior. and the honorees being presented Columbus Box—Judges, J. O. John- with remembrance gjfts. Following | Kon ' D - w - Hamilton, Thurman Black- the game, a delightful ice course and i wood. Clerks, Tommie McCorklc, R. cake was served to Mnry Alice Wep- i E - Jackson. Sheriff, Horace Ellen, for, Mnry Calvert Franklin, Mary ' Wnnl 4 - Hope-Judges, Arch Moore, Cornelia Holloway, Mary Ann Lilc, ' c -' llvi » Cassidy. Wayne H. England. Mary Wilson, Marion Smith, Lucrotin clcrks . Frank Hicks, J. T. Bowden, Xxriili«tvinAH — — ,1 r«. ... ~ _„._ CMi<it*irr r t\.«..i„ TJ*. i RAPPER "FANNY" SAYS.- RM. U, B. PAT. Orf. Williamson and Frances Jean Hams. Wil- Sheriff. Travis Bowden. Hlcvlns Box—Judges, A. B. Osborn, o I T - Ij - Phillips, R. B. Spears. Clerks, Miss Nina Williams of Little Rock' ^, cor . Ke CummlnBs, N. P. Ncsbitt. is the guest of her sister, Mrs. H D i Snor '"' J - W. Burke. Mayer and Mr. Mayer. EnrnloRii Box—Judges, W. D. Gatho I ri '' ll( ' ' r - J ' McJunkin, Barney Rosen- Mrs. S. C. Vick of Arkndelphin m- ! bfuiln ' C!f>1 ''«' T. A. Galhrighl, Clara rived Friday night for a visit with i «, "_ , S M. Pr L"' Dc ! ck . stanl °n. her daughter. Mrs. Syd McMalh and Mr. McMath. Mrs. S. B. Stanford had ns Wndncs-! hh '\ nff - D - »• Box— .Judges, J. R. Bitlick. Glen Eley, Joe Wilson. Clerks, A. K. Rodgers. Matlio Smith Brady! Shovcr Springs Box—Judges, H. M. ass. Hugh Lasclcr, J. E. McWilliams . Clerk:!. George Crews, W. B. Ruggles. f.'heriff, Sam England. Stevenson School House—Judges, R. S. Bobo. E. W. Powell, Julian Quil- tr> .• j—~~ ! lio11 ' Clcrks - Kr ' Collins, Edgar Laf- tlontuiued from Page One) , forty. Sheriff. Torn Curtis. , . . , ; ~ ; ' Palinos Box—Judges. J H Walton have been requested by both or T t n i 1-1 T i /-,! , vv<mon .11 of the factions in some counties ^"M^cfc^Slf'BU^. day guests, the members of the Wednesday Bridge Club at her homo on South Elm street. COUNTY"VOT~E MAY where there ar two or more "sides" to check the number of poll tax receipts isssucd the. day following June 15, the last date on which a lax could be paid to qualify a citizen as an elcc- IHickaby Wr.sliingfmi, Box No. I—Judges, Bob Levins. Ktiiy.'no Pincgar. Jim Muldrow. Clerks, Pauline Frnzicr, Kalhryn Holt, Sheriff. ,7. 7'. Manning. Plncy Grove Box—Judges R. D. V TUBES Win Back Pep . . . Vigor . . . Vitality Medical authorities nRrce that yonr kid. neys contain !,", JULES of tiny tubei 01 filters which help to purify the blood and keep you healthy. If you have trouble with loo frequent bladder passages with scanty amount CBUB- inn burning nnd discomfort, the IS MILES of Hdncy tubes need washins out. This danger siena! may be the beginning of nagging backache, leu pains, loss of pep and vitality, nettine up night", lumbago, swollen feel and (inkles, rheumatic pains and dizziness. If kidneys don't empty 3 pints every da} and ECt rid of 4 pounds of waste matter, rour body will take up theie poisons cautina serious trouble. It may knock you out and lay you up for many months. Don't wait. Ask your di-ups-ist for DOAN'S PILLS . ., a doctor's prescription . . . which haa been 'J*ed successfully by millions of kidney sufferers for over 40 years. They give quid relief and will help to wash out the II MILES of kidney tubes. But don't lake chances with strong drum or eo-called "kidney cures" that claim to fij you up in IE minutes.for they may seriousl] injure and Irritate delicate tissues. Insist on DOAN'S PILLS ... the old reliable relief that contain no "dope" or hablt-formina drusa. Be sure you cet DOAN'S PILLS at your dructist. (D 1034. Foster-Milhurn Co T . i " ...,,, v.",'»^ utfA —,| in-it;i:M i\ if. In some counties, it was said, the | Smith. A. E. Bishop, Joe Thornton. various factions feared the "opposi- Clerks. H. L. McCormick, Tom Rowe. lion was buying large blocks of poll ! Sheriff. Charley Hill. tax receipts and reports were circu- i Bcltnn Bnx—Judges! W. F. Eley K lated that blank receipts had been ' A. Davis, J. A. Peters. Clerks Victor printed in St. Lotus by individuals ; Hampson, O. A. Daniel. Sheriff. J. U. and shipped here for general free dis- i Peters. tribution. The various factions ask- i Si>rtl!<i Box—Judges. R. H. Tunstall, ed that the comptroller's office check R. L. Maytcn. Walter Ratcliff. Clerks, the tax receipts for mutual protection, E. H. Hubbard, E. L. Adcock. Sheriff, it was said, and this has been clone , Lestnr Beckham. in as many counties as possible. j .rnkn.jon<':i Box—Judges. J. D. Sut- No report has been received by the ton. L. W. Spears, Will Bain. Clerks state auditor from 41 collectors to , Lawrence Salisbury. R. L. Sutton. whom 188,700 poll tax receipt blanks , Sheriff. Alexander 'Smith. were sent and politicians said (hoy, Ward 1. Box l-Hopc—Judges, Tom expected a duplication of the Scott Hoi-ham, L. L. Rnggles, J. C. Carlton. county plan in other counties where Clerks, Frank Philhrick, Richard Mil- the move would bo given no "offi- ; burn. Sheriff. .1. W. Harper. cial" sanction and no publicity. Wnllpcehiirj? Box—Judges, H. F. Tate. Y. M. Ncsbitt. Ben Irvin. Clerks, .Shellei Cullins, Carl £umwaltze. Sher- I iff. W. T. Wood. : Deanyvillp Box—Judges Carl Brown, j C. A. S. Bonds, F. F. Hudson. Clerks, ! Clifford Huskey, Eugene Ward. Sher- the same liberal policy that~dominatl : itf ' Tp C ' Slonn ' ed public sentiment during the time these boys were being mustered into service should govern now in determining their claims. Agriculture "Agriculture is the foundation stone of good Government. 'Ihe farmer has shared to some extent in the general recovery but not proportionately to other classes. Prices on farm machinery and supplies are as high, and in some instances higher, than when the farmer sold his cotton at 30 cents 'At tennis, some people are a net LOCAL CANDIDATE (Continued from Page One) Hone Bex (i—Judges C. L. Reed, J. T. Ciimbie. K. F. Simmons. Clerks, Nolc-n Lewallen, Eni-1 Ross. Sheriff, G. W. Lingo. Rocky Mound' Box—Judges. W. Pick- nrd, Andy Jordan, Nelson Purtle. Clorkn. Henry Pickard. Walton Hairston. Sheriff. Ross Boswell. Ooidlott Box—Judges. A. T. Graves, F. B. Hnnnn, Joe Reed. Clerks, Sloman Goodlett. Roy Tolled. Sherifff, John Green. ft—'trvvlHp B«x—Judges, Charles Sanders. Carl Richards, Tom Gleg- REMEMBER— Content tickets not, good after Saturday night. August llth USE 'EM NOW! -NOW- i „ VJUIJUKJ.OI ^ai i 1141-iiuiuo, J.U11I \j jcu~ a pound, corn for $1.50 per bushel, horn . f;lerkSi D . M . Collier, G. A. Lin- pork at 12 cents per pound, and beef n |< cr . Sheriff. Bud Allen, at 7 cents per pound. The slight in- i crease in the price of farm products j is not sufficient to take care of the i CANADIANS FORCED increased price of supplies that the I ^N.I?oT C^.,^^ ! .^^^.^L^L_ Board estimated that if the fanners reached Bagdad, 6,300 miles away. received a return on their fiirm in- | They set out from here to break the vestments equal to the average inter- ' existing non-stop flight record of 5,est rate on Government bonds—the t557.fi ini'c.s, a feat requiring them to lowest rate of income paid on securi- ; cross the Atlantic ocean, all of Eu- ties—and if they received the wages , ro Po and Asia Minor. of unskilled labor—the lowest wage paid anybody—their gross income that year would have been approximately $17,000,000,000. The farmer only received $5,000,000,000 instead of' 000,000,000 which, should have paid him. He was short-changed $12 000,000,000. "According to a recent report from Various Canadian communities reported that their big- black, twin- if nothing goes amiss and the fliers' $17^ ! raluculations prove correst they plan been '° ''t''""-'' 1 'heir destination in 65 hours at 10:l!i E. S. T. Friday, (9:12 Hope). Their plane, "The Trail of the Car- ibuo." wa«; heavily loaded as it taxied its run down the smooth stretch of the Kand. II covered nine-tenth of a mile briorn it.-, wheel were lifted from the beach. The flier headed for the St. Lawrence river and planed to follow it and leave the North American continent »l Newfoundlann. fici> tint I muy make to finance my ('••nnpair.n. 1 have not received one cent I'icini any source, and feel that 1 iiin singularly fortunate in the fact thiil thntinh poor in purse, I am rich in friends." DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk IHE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 News Mickey Mouse Cartoon Travel: 'A (rip to the Chicago Fair' the College of Agriculture of the LTni- i tlown tlll! beach of Georgian Bay. The versity of Illinois, out of $1.656,000,000 ' P Ia » e - ffuc! illld provisions weighed a which the consumer paid for meat 'the I tot:! ' of ''" m P° u "ds. preceding year the packer got S861 - There was a light off-shore breeze, 000,000, and the farmer who produced ' \>l°w"e cross-wise as the plane started it got only $721,000,000. For fourteen years the farmer has been receiving the smallest fraction of his fair shari! of the consumer's dollar while tlu 1 consumer paid prices out of all proportion to the prices paid the farmer who produced the food. "I favor and will support legislation to put the fanner on n parity with other classes of business, which is absolutely essential to the prosperity of our country. For years politicians have paid glowing tributes to agriculture, but (he only thing the fanner has gotten out of it is the dying echo of the politician's ortatory, which liar, lingered with him while he has suffered untold privations because of maladjustment of conditions which denied him a fair price for the products of his toil. "I believe capital is entitled to fail- returns on its investment, but believe • the power and authority of detenu- \ ining what is a fair return should be vested in constituted, disinterested authority. I believe the laboier is worthy of his hire, and that he is entitled to not only a living wage, but, also. enough to enable hi into educate hi:; children ajid accumuate a savings sufficient to sustain him and his dependents, after he is no longer zibi* to earn a livelihood. "Since I announced my candidacy, 1 have visited nearly every section of the District, and indir.-ilions are thai I will be nominated by an overwhelming majority. I 'hope to ic c each of you in person before the election; but the Seventh District is a large District and I may be disappointed in not having the opportunity of seeing you and tell you more fullv ! about the issues of this campaign. ' Should I not have that opportunity. I however, I trust that I may have your j vote and influence, and Ihat you\vill speak to your friends in my behalf. | and for that I shall be ' grateful through the years. "I am making this campaign on my own funds, which are very limited, believing that I can be cf rual survice in representing this District in the highest Legislative body in the world and thereby be repaid for any sacri- Bigger Than Ever! Refill Factory to You ALE S sacrificed to make more friends. J O H N ^ G 1 B S O N Uv'-ig Company The REXALL Store" A 'k. Established 1SS5 IKOW} Files, winstorms, explosions and collision:; do NOT respect persons of rimim- stancrs. INSURE AGAINST THEM. ROY ANDERSON LCD tdHrtmiHsuiiaHcimvici PHONE 616 HOPE, ARK. Deposit Insurance Cost Proves Low Average First Six Months Is 6 Cents for Each $1,000 WASHINGTON"^)- The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation reported the cost of insuring bank deposits for the first six months of operation amounted to less than six cents per $1000. The corporation virtually guarantees bank deposits, in member institu. lions up to $5,000. The banks are assessed to pay for the insurance fund. The corporation said only one bank whose deposits were insured, an East Peoria, (111.) institution, had failed during the six months ending June FUTRELL ANDTHE I-WISH-MAN (Continued from Page One) guarantee is a problem that still faces the governor. But Futrell, whatever he does, will do this which Howard Reed did not do: vnTAftmic 161 THE PEOPL E VOTE ON TAX tVlLAoURES. In 1929 Comptroller Reed proposed to railroad new taxes through the legislature. That's the thing Futrell has stopped. The very heart of his administration is his constitutional amendment to forbid the legislature from inflicting either bonds or taxes upon the people without their specific consent at a state referendum. Reed WISHED Arkansas into bankruptcy. Futrell has WORKED Arkansas out again. Wonticello Board Will BcRetaincd A. & M. Charges Insufficient, Reported to Be Verdict 30. The amounted insured banks liabilities to $123,000. Four insured banks, however, have closed since the 30th of June. The insured accounts on June 30 numbered 56,000,000 representing deposits of $16,000,000,000, although the withdrawal of 188 institutions at the close of the six months period reduced these figures to 50,000,000 insured accounts and about $12,000,000,000 of insured deposits. Of the corporation's total assets of $328,610,164, invested in government bonds accounted for $227,782,343, and cash on deposit with the Treasury totalled $99,247,340. Assessment refunds payable to withdrawing members amounted to $9,273,783. , Leo T. Crowley, chairman of the corporation, said securities had risen approximately $7,500,000 in market Value since their purchase, although carried on the books at cost. Michigan produces 91 per cent of the nation's autos. MONTICELLO, Ark. —State Senator Johnson of Star City has concluded evidence presented at an open that hearing here several weeks ago did contained in a petition seeking removal of three trustees of the Fourth District A. & M. College here and he is recommending to Governor Futrell that they not be removed, it was reported here Wednesday night. Senator Johnson, acting for Governor Futrell, conducted an open hearing at the college armory here on charges brought by the taxpayers through their atorney, R. W. Wilson of Pine Bluff. Most of the charges evolved aound the employment of Justin Richardson of Warren, son of John Richardson, a trustee who was ousted by the governor, and around the payment of various sums to Trustee Richardson for services. Trustees accused in the peition filed with the governor were J. L. Longino of Pine Bluff, W. C. Perdue of EIDorado and W. E. Gates of Crossett. Johnson Silent STAR CITY—State Senator Arthur Johnson said Wednesday night that he had submitted a nearly complete report to Governoi' Futrell on an open hearing on a petition seeking ouster of three trustees of the Monticello A. & M. College, but refused to disclose what conclusions or recomendations he had made. Senator Johnson said he would probably go to Little Rock Thursday to discuss the report with the governor. Any information regarding his findings will have to be made public by the governor, he said. Hitler Is Praised by Joe T. Robinson Senator Apparently Squaring Off Remarks of General Johnson BERLIN, Germany — (#>)— Senator Joseph 7'. Robinson of Arkansas Dem- States Oliver Williams Elected by Legion Ramsey and Roberson Chosen Vice-Commanders Here Election of new officers and the discussion of a proposed new. American Legion hut were the main lopict Wednesday night at a meeting of the Los- He Huddleson Post. The new officers: Post Comamnder, Oliver Killiams; first vice commander. W. M'. Ramsey, second vice comandcr, Alvin H. Roberson; service officer. Robert Wilson. Finance officer, E. C. Hollis; chaplin, Eugene Cox; sorgeanl-af.-arms. Ira Hendrix; color hearers, Percy Kirk, C. L. Dobson. Delegates to slate convention. J. L. Tedder, Curtis Cannon, Alvin Rober- -.- - - -,- „ „„ „„„„„.„. son, Curry Allen, Dewey Hendrix, j ^h^T^^fJ^?^?* 1 ??,** «»*** E. C. Hollis and Ira Handrix. «hen_itcom e8 _t ? m.kmg thebH.fl«v'-- Building committee, Fred Luck, Curtis Cannon. Major 17. B. Stanford. Oliver Williams and Percy Kirk. The new officers will be installed September 6, the first meeting of the Hempstead post following the state convention. PAGE Tgtjgf . WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- WITHOUT CALOMEL And You'll Jump Out of Bed in the Morning Rarin' to Go II you feel eour and sunk »nd tb« *yrt4 looks punk, don't swallow a lot 0. salt*, mineral water, oil, laxative candy or chewtet enM and expect them to make you suddenly**** and buoyant and full of aun«Ma«. For they can't do it. They only mart tit* bowels and a mere movement doesft't fit at (he cause. The reason for your down-Hnd-Oilt reeling In your liver. It should poar oat tw* pounds of liquid bile into your bowe!« dally, If this bile is not Sowing freely, your food doesn't digest. It just decays in th« boweis. Gas bloats up your stomach. You hatt * thick, bad losto end your breath is fottl akin often breaks out in blemish**. ¥ottr >.,»« aches and you fee! down »nd out. Yonr whole system is poisoned. L&£l&&fS&W&S;SlZ pounds of bile flowing freely and make yotf '--' ;up and up." They contain wonderful. ing the July heat wave. It was also the hottest August day on record in Columbia. Mo., where the mercury hit 108.4. A reading of Senate, said Wednesday after a conference with Chancellor Hitler that he regards the chancellor as a man of the greatest forcefulness, confidence and decisiveness. He said they dis- cused general topic. Mrs. Nettie Smith, Columbus Road, Dies Mrs. Nettie Smith, aged Hempstead county resident died on Wednesday morning at her home on the Columbus road. She had been ill for several months. Funeral and burial services were to be held Thursday afternoon at Water Creek cemetery. No other particulars could be learned. No human voice can come close to imitating the song of the birds, according to scientists. MERCURY CLIMBS (Continued from Page One) recorder in Puebelo, in Sheridan. Wyo. and in Miles City, Mont. Iowa's Hottttt Day Official and semi-official records indicated that Ottumwa's 115-degree reading made it the hottest day in Iowa in 115 years. Offical records of the weather bureau cover 62 years. The previous mark, two degrees lower, has been equaled several times dur- LOST LOST—Black and white English Setter dog, 10 months old. Reward. Fhone 684 or 768. Rain relieved some sections, but where the temperature was relatively low, excessively high humidity made it uncomfortable. In Milwaukee the thermometer registered. 80, but the humidity was great. The East was favored with relatively cool weather. Ninety and higher temperatures were common in Ohio. Chicago sweltered in a steamy day broken by a few freak showers, with a maximum temperature of 97. In Texas Dallas had 95 and ElPaso 99. Following unusually heavy rains in some parts of North Dakota and Minnesota, a tunderstorm struck Minneapolis and St. Paul early Wednesday morning. A gale uprooted treffe. NOTICE! Have that old Mattress Renovated. We make thorn look new. Call for and deliver. Give Us 1 A Trial Home Mattress Shop R. E. Hatcher US N. Hazel St. But don task for liver pilla. Ask for Carter'* Lilt e Uvcr Pills. Look for the name Ctrtef* Little Liver Pills on the red label, R«*at a eubsti tute.ZDcatdrug stores. O1931C. Iti C»< * SALE * COOL Summer Wash Dresses Ladies > Specialty Shop. "Excusive But Not Expensive* NOTICE! ; I have moved my shoe shop to the Hope Fruit Co. Store building. AU Work Guaranteed J. W. PARSONS Shoe Repair Shop Phone 667. We call for and deliver 111 South Main Street Fays Up to 52-1.00 Cash Pays Up to 5Z4.00 fi Cash NOTICE WANTED TO BUY OLD GOLD AND SILVER Motel Barlow, Thursday, Friday and Saturday Mr. Phelps. gold buyer, under Government License, D-12-89, at the Hotel Barlow. Thursday. Friday and Saturday, August 9th, loth and nth, pays up to $.M,00 an o?.. cash for all kinds of old gold, jewelry, watches, rings, gold teeth', fountain pen points, eye glass frames, etc, Hun!. u;> your old gold, bring.to the Hotel Barlow and inquire for Mr. 1'helps. We buy a!! kinds of sterling and coin silver. Telephone for special appointments. Estimates End appraisals free Gold Is CASH IN YOUR Gold Is Cash OLD GOLD AND SILVER Cash looks like you like them too They Satisfy «= that's a good reason for liking anything VIVIAN JAMI3 AfJD iiRUSE HUTCHSMS in the tOLLliS OF 1934 swo; ihcir famous comedy hit number "I HIKE THi UKIS OF YOU" the cigarette that's MILDER the cigarette that TASTES BETTER © 1534. ticegrr & i&'Esis TOSACCO Co,

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