Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 22, 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 22, 1934
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Page 3
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TTOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ocLe MRS. Sm TELEPHONE 321 Ships at Sen f all'the ships I have at sea Should come a-sailing home to me. Ah, well! the harbor would not hold Sri imin.v sails as (here v/ould be II nil my ships came in from son. If just one .ship I have »t .sea Should come a-sailin;; home to me Ah, well. thr.. :;toi ill-clouds then might frown: For if the others all went down Still rich ,-nul glad and proud I'd he, K thai cm: ship came buck to me. •- Selected. Mrs. John lint ley and .rs of Warren are two little guests of y's mother, Mrs. Corn Kliigys anil other relatives and friends. • ----- o ---Mrs. Kendall Lemley and Mrs. Harry Lemley were Tuesday shoppers in 'I c.xanikna. Mrs. W. P. Yoager and son Venie had as Tuesday guests, Mrs. Yager's daughters, M,-^. Robert Evans and Mr. Evan? and sons. Terrell and George William of Antlers, Okla.. Mrs. John Bagley and children. Wanda and Jcx- Wendell of Columbus. Mrs. Dallas Yc'ai;cr and son C'ois, of San Antonio. Texas, and Mrs. Burger Jriu'S and two children, Colson and Linda, of this cily. Mr and Mrs. R. T. While and Mrs. Jnck Slewarl arrived home Tuesday tnnht from it week's visit with rela- liv.s in Tennes.-iee points. ----- o— — ^Charles Hayties, of Marion listitule, iViiirion, Ala., arrived home Monday parents Mrs. Mcftae Andrew.-; and children .HH! mother. Mr::. .lagcrsfelcl of Mc- f A/.Yii, TOMS are the guest;; of Mrs. •k^.lyde Hill and Mr. and Mrs. George ^ reen and ether relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. B. N. Holt of Harrison. Ark., arc the guests of Mrs. Holt's mother, Mrs. C. F. Krwin. Idea! Laxative night for a vacation with his Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Haynes. ..... o ---Jack Stewart of Vieksbiirg, Miss,, arrived Tuesday night to join Mrs. Slcwart in -,< vacation visit home folks. 'Ihe American Legion Auxilary held dieir regular meeting on '1'uesday af- lornoon at the home of Mrs. Carter Johnson on East Secod street, with Mrs. B. R. Hamm ad Mrs. Frank Rus- fell as associate rostesses. In the absence of the president, Mrs Arthur Swanke. a short business period was conducted by (he vice-president, Mrs. M. M. MrCloughan, after which the hostesses served delicious refreshments. Sale of wife Is 'Probed by Police Stamp Collector Made "Deaf With Engineer for $700 in Installments JEHSEY CJTY, N. J. -(#>)- Install. ment plan wife selling ($200 down and Tennessee Revolt Splits Democrats Independents Draw on Republican Support for Fusion Ticket Ihe balance ar liride-barterin cupied the attention of of Judge R.V. NASHVILLE, Tonn. -(/P)_ The faction of Tennessee Democrats which lost in the •bitterly-fought August gubernatorial primary joined with the state Republican organization j n ., fusion movement ngninst the Democratic nominees for governor nnd full term United States senator. Lewis S. Pope, unsuccessful candidate for the Democratic nomination tor governor, wns selected by acclamation as the nominee of the "straight Democratic convention," and will oppose Governor Hill McAlcster, the regular Democratic nominee in November. The convention, attended by several thousand persons, indorses the senrt- torial candidacy of Ben W. Hooper, a Republican, who in 1910 and again in 1812 was elected governor with the support of one wing of the Democratic parly. Hooper will run against the veteran Senator K. D. McKellar. Speakers for (he "straight Democrats'' praised President Roosevelt, but assailed Postmaster General James A. Farley who, spcakeilig hdrC last week, urged the election of Governor McAlisler and all other Democratic nominees. Hooper .said Tennessee Senators nnd representatives "should cordially cooperate with the TVA in its development of the great natural resources of the Tennessee valley." While he believes that President Roosevelt "wil be netilled to the next congress to the patriotic support of all members" he said htat a senator, "while endeavoring to co-operate with Secretary Wallace at Marianna Aug. in easy payments) such allegedly figured in the Hoboken I ,. , , . ,. ,.•».„triangle Tuesday oc-' '"? 0 ° f clc ™ rk "<'°» &*ed by (he coh- Doctor-: regularly prcrrribo tin- laxative IngrtMlicnt in I ; iM-rl :i-miot ihc diOirioiis mint chc-wmi; (juin bxattvi*, because it is complete • cling nnJ thorough. JJuIicions ri'frt-slilru: 1-iM-n-j-inint contains no richness to upset the stoinarJi. Ii is positive for Kfowrvupn and ftafc and gentle for children, DrUy J:; dangerous, ho tod.i)/ K*'t bar I: cm scliuditlc add M.iy tin-re. Oiftv l-'n'ti-n-niiiU for constitxition. LAST TIAICS TODAY On Ihe Stage at 8:30 America's GiYatest Blues Singer MAMIE SMITH In Person KeaturinK ".'! Midnight. Steppers" and Waller Pielmn JIIK! His 12--Piece--12 Inlcmational B a n d. I usitively Ihe greatest colored .'how on tour. On the Screen .Slim SiimmciTillc and Xa.sn Pills --In— "I.OVK. IIONOU AND oir This ad will admit Mr. Frank Drake and One Admission Price I (Ic ami ,'!.ic Colored lOc-aic TIIUIiSOAY & FKJDAY One of the year's most entertaining pictures! 'HEKK COMICS THK NAVY' JAMES CAGNEY I'al O'llrien, Gloria Stuart This picture has played to packed house.': everywhere! You owe il. to yourself to see this picture. It':: grand! Mat. l(|-ir,. Kvi'iiing Ifl-25-.'l.-i Kinhead as the three sides of the tri- appeared before him to enter pleas. Gravely Ihe judicial eye contem- the president, should not forgot the of demarkation fixed by (he constitution between the executive and plated the defendants: Richard Host. 'Ifl-.vear-old professional stamp collector. Mrs. Hildcgurcl Host, 30. the "merchandise" of the inslullmont plan trnnsnctiuri, and Paul Herman, 41, of Union City, a sationnry cntficer, who allegedly kcw a good bargain. The trio pleaded not guilty when the judge asked about the charge of conspiracy to violate the moral code. Assitant Prosecutor F. G.Schlosser, who announced f(e would seek a grand jury indictment of the defendants on a conspiracy charge, also informed the court. that he would pre- ler charges of misconduct against Mrs. RoKt and Herman. There was n hurried conference and Mrs. Host and Herman offered to plead guilty to misconduct as soon as the proper papers could be prepared. The judge said he would accet the legislative departments," and should exercise the right to make each vote .square with the dictates of his own conscience, and the well-being of his own slate, regardless of whether the chief executive belongs lo his own party, or .some other. t/. or A. ?£<7'K <*r AGRICULTURE HENIZY A. Anti-Christians Active in Nazis Catholic Church Alarmed by Hitler's German Youth Press BERLIN, Germany.— (fi>) —An Outbreak of anti-Christian propaganda from Nazi sources Tuesday stirred deeper the troubled church situation in Germany, causing apprehension on plea, and added thai bail would be the l' ilrt of Catholics and some Prot- liitcr fixed on the consiracy charges. I "slant groups. But before the proceedings reached | Despite Chancellor Hitler's acknowl- tht- plea singe, the judge had heard j odgemcnl of "postive Christianity" in the prosecutor recount the Hoboken I Hamburg recently, there were indica- vcrsion of a "Design for Living" with a three-character cast. It ran like this: Host the phijalelist. lived for his stamps.While so living, his wife. Hildegarde, met Herman in a Hoboken restaturant. and it was a case of love at first sight. Husband, wife, and prospective customer, sat down and talked it over. The deal was agreed to with S700 as the purchase price for one Hilclegardc Rost. installment payments to be accepted. , Desiring to have the transaction completed on a strictly legal basis, (so Schlosser continued) the trio fought out a Hoboken attorney to have him draw up a bill of sale. The attorney refused when he learned the object of the sale. Not discouraged., buyer, seller and merchandise, took their problem to n real estate man, unnamed, who as a notary could prepare Ihe legal papers. The slate alleges a bill of sale to cover the transaction was then drawn up. Herman left with his merchandise, and kept lound out about it. it until police Lupe Vale?, changes her mind again about divorcing Tarznn. She certainly keeps that boy out on Idn Daily News. limb. — Luf- Season's Smartest Dance Wednesday, August 22nd ELKS CLUB— HOPE, ARK. alurint.- MAMIE SMITH w And Walter Piehon's Victor Recording Orchestra. Come out and hear some of Mamie's famous musical recordings. Script $1.10 Couple tions of greater tension. The anli-Chrislian movement was stressed in a pronouncement of August Hoppo, of the Hitler Youth Press Department, published in the periodical Nordland. "The time has come," he wrote, "to take up the fight against Christianity, Germans must and shall realize that their conversion to Christianity was a crime against the race and the people which put them completely at' the mercy of powers outside the I .state." Catholic circles were perturbed by the attack, the Catholic publication Kirchenblatt asking, "the responsible authorities of the state how these utterances of Hitler Youth authorities can possibly be reconciled with assurances of positive Christiatnity recently emphasized by an authoritative voice." t The Vatican has not ratified the new interpretation of the concordat between Germany and the church, indicates a stale of strife. Some felt that the death of President Paul von Hindenburg had removed a check on (he church policies of the ruling party... The late president was recalled, admonished •OiE WISE ©H.I0 ©WM. Esso ^S^ j CSSOuS'lll'S QtMiuuuk&s SMOOTHER PERFORMANCE ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and I/. £• A. Tracks I'hoiic (iii Roichsbishop Ludwig Mueller to "see lo it that Christ is preached." Fall Vegetables a Drouth Remedy Farmers Urged to Plant More Than Usual Next Six Weeks Vegetables suitable lor u.,a ?., fell j K.'irdem: are very plentiful. It j s cvi- dent (hat (here will be a large demand | for fall vegetables to put in the stored supply in anything near a normal con. dilion. To this end, W. G. Amstei.i. Extension horticulturist, University of Arkansas, College of Agriculture, ur- gi'.s far mfamilies to plant more than usual. Among Ihe recommended vegetables for fall gardens are turnips, spinach, muslard, onions, kale, lettuce, radishes and kohl rabi. These can be grown in a fall garden in most seclions of Arkansas. Successful planting may be made of aomo of these short season crops. A garden can be of value if it eon- tain only turnips and collards, but it can contain more variety, especially in central and southern Arkansas. I Mr. Amstein suggests the following! varieties us suitable for late plant-' ing: j For September planting Siberian or i j Scotch kale; White Vienna kohl rabi; 1 Simpson or prize head lettuce; South-' ern Giant curled mustard, are suitable. The potato variety of onion plants ; or the White Globe onion sets may j j ihniiigh October 15. Prizetazer onion i i iced .should be planted in September, j j Scarlet Globe radishes, Virginia I Savoy Spinach, and Purple Top, Sev- j i-ii Top or Louse Proof turnips may i be plurifc-rl from August through the j 15lh cf Oclober. ' II I her i:: a .surplus of seed of snap beans, one could Well afford to take Ilie chance on planting these. This should be done at once if moisture is available. University of Arkansas, Other speakers on the program will be Dr. C. O. Brannen, acting dean and director, and E. B. Whifskor, district extension agent, both of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. A giant brush arbor sufficiently large to shade between 8,000 nnd 10,000 visitors has been constructed. Tills brush auditorium has also been equipped with a loud speaker system. "The coming of Secretary Wallace !o the state js history making. We lave made preparations to care for the largest crow dever to assemble on he campus of the Cotton Branch Experiment Station," C. J. Byrd, assist- •mt director in charge of the station, .aid in commenting on the forthcOm- rig program, Farm Prices Are StOlJJnder Par AAA Considers Parity Price for Cotton to Be 15.1 Cents Left: Dr. Jchn C. Full-all, president of .the University of Arkansas, who will Introduce Secretary cf Agriculture Henry A. Wallace (right) who will be the feature speaker on the annual visiting day program of the Cotton Branch Experiment Station near Mnrinnnd, Ark. August '10 Below: The Branch Slalio nlast year when 7,000 farmers gathered lo hear tully A. Colit), chief of the Cotton Section, AAA MARIANNA, Ark. - Between eight W and ten thousand farmers will invade the Cotton Branch Experiment Station near here August 30 under the lead- ershi pof their county extension agents 16 attend the station's annual visiting day and hear Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace, principal speaker of the clay. The Secretary will be introduced by Dr. John C. FutraU, president of the WASHINGTON.- (#>) -The Farm Administration repeated Monday a delicately divided program of trying to boost prices paid to farmers without unduly increasing prices to consumers. Officials of the AAA declared that, despite rising prices of farm comodi- ties ,they had not achieved the goal of farm prices on a parity with those averaged by agriculturists between 1909 and 1911 It was said that efforts to achieve these would continue. The parity price of cotton is about 15.1 cents per pound. Today's market price is about 13.5 cents, while the farm price is about 11 cents. Wheat parity is $1.07 per bushel and today's market price is $1,04. Corn parity is 78.3 cents and is selling oh the Chicago market at 74 cents. Oats sold at Chicago at 50 cents, 1.3 cents above parity, but the farm price was still well below the. parity icvel. Rye sold at 84.5 cents on the market compared with parity of 87.8 cents. Rowe Makes It 15 Straight Victories Needs Only One More to Tie American League Record BOSTON M^~l(/P)-L y nwood, Ibchoolboy) Rowe, Detroit's 22-year- old pitcher, scored his 15th straight victory by pitching the Tigers to nn 8 to 4 win over the Red Sox Tuesday. The victory, his 19th of the season brings him within one gave of equaling the all-time American League record of consecutive wins now held jointly by Walter Johnson and Jos Wood and Lefty Grove The league leaders finished their series with the Sox with a three-one advantage. Tuesday's win stretched their lead to five and one-half games over the second-place Yankees who spent the afternoon losing to the Browns, The lanky youngster allowed the Sox only nine hits. Two were by Fred Ostermeuller, the Red Sox starting pitcher, which were factors in the Boston Scoring. The Red Sox used three pitchers, Oslermueller, "Dusty" Rhodes, who relieved him in the sixth, and Hery Johnson, who worked the two final sessions. With the score tied 4-4 in the Giccnbtig and Owen got on with a single jiid a walk. The • mine-is .ulvaruod on Hayworth's fi"ld out and Git'enlwig scored Oh* a inflc bf Fox 'Die bases Were t fifed 'lifitly aftei and Gehlinger sent moo .iLfn-/ tl.r pl«itc with a to right field. Ihe game was attended fey 1 fnm the largest mid-week Cfov^d 6£ (he season. 666 vs. MALARIA 668 Liquid or Tablets Checks Mnlarln in Three Days. Sure Preventive. Vote for ODELLGARRETT For County Treasurer Nevada County Honest, Courteous, Efficient NOTICE We Will Gin Ctftton for Ic per pound and no charge for wrapping. No Rebates to Anyone. HOPE GIN CO. COOK GIN CO. AftLINE JUDGE... Fascinating Columbia Picture!) star fontiiri'il in the current liii, "Crlmliinl Within," says, "I ftut Rrcut I'njoynicm out of my 1'unl V-8." BARBARA WEEKS— Bummed up thcFortl V-S's appeal (oyounft women, when she declared, "I Ic.ve the way my Funl V-8 Immllen in trallic. It muiios driving ulmoul tliortUss.". JOAN BIONDELL . . . l.lko tlio other stars featured here is an ardent Ford V-H fun. "You simply must drive u Ford V-8 It you want to lie smart In Hollywood today," says Miss Blondel!. SOTHERN... Star of the Co- Iumhfapicture"nilnilDatc"says:"rve owned und driven many niore expensive cars hut never one lhar h.indlnl more amootlily than my l-'ord V-B.'! DOROTHY lEE...r SO ncofHoir y - woort's most enthusiastic Ford V-S owners. "1 never use any other car now hut my I'md V-H. . It's such a reltiiatlou to drive ir," she says. [OLLYWOOD has gone "F-S." In America's colorful moving picture capital the Ford V-8 is easily the most popular car. Here is one more indication of Ford leadership in style as well as performance. For lit takes both to "get by" in Hollywood these days! Drop in at your nearest Ford dealer's and see these new Ford cars yourself. Examine their fittings—they're solid rustless metal. Notice the upholstery—the kind you'd expect in a high-priced car. See the many extra conveniences—from a special coin- FORD RADIO PROGRAM with Waring's Pennsylvanians: Every Sunday Evening —Columbia Network partment for your purse to sun-visors to protect your eyes. Then drive this car yourself. Once you experience "V-8 performance" combined with Ford ease of handling, you'll realize why every woman—whether she's a movie star or the mother of five—loves to go places in the new Ford V-8. Remember, too — you save money when you buy a Ford V-8. Ford prices have been reduced! Ford parts cost little. And the new Ford V-8 is more economical to operate than any Ford car ever built. AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS D V-8 505 and up. P. 0. K< Detroit. Jiasy terms through Universal Credit Cot»t>un.v — the Authorized l ; orj fr'inanct flan. MARY ASTOR ... Pictured l>e- aide her new Ford V-8 cabriolet "on location" says: "My Ford V-8 ha« everything u woman wants In u car—style, comfort, speed, tafcty ami real

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