Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 1, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 1, 1934
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Page 3
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ARKANSAS .-. < •:-..-_ j- .' . . __ , r "~' \ocLety HENRY (|||||| TELEPHONE 821 1 today Why grieve o'er errors of the past'.' Need such our future sway? Tire past can't mnVe us right or wrong, "fis what we are today! Old "Yesterday" has lived its life. Why linger 'mid its sorrow? It bears no part in future joy, Forget it for—Tomorrow, "fis grand "Today" must rule supreme. Away with care and sorrow. The joy, of living right—Today, Will make us glml—Tomorrow. —Selected. J. W. r-'altorson Jr.. entertained (it a most delightful parly Friday evening at his homo on South Hervey street as special compliment to his cousin Frances Adele Simmons of Arkadelphia. Games and contests were enjoyed throughout the evening, and a most tempting picnic supper was served. Mrs. Pattcrnson Was assisted in caring for the guests by Misses Frances Patterson and Anabel Philbrick. In celebration of hw tenth birthday anniversary. Miss Frances Holloman entertained a group of her yo'ting friends on Thursday afternoon. A beautiful birthday cake was with glowing candles featured the decoration and following an afternoon of k (ames and contests (he cake was cut nd served with ice cream to the fol- !owing friens: Mary Roy Moses. Bettie June Monts. Dorothy and Jane Dodd. Mary and Martha Bailey and Martin Pool, Jr. 'flu; Tri-County Medical Auxiliary held Iheir regular monthly meeting Thursday evenin gal the home of Mrs. A. C. Roll), with seven members anil three visitors present. Following a Miort business meeting conducted by Circle No. 1 W. M. S. Methodist church, Mrs. Jim Marthrdalc leader, will have an out-door meeting Monday afternoon til -I o'clock at the "Pines." Claude Johnson has gone to Wash- Ion, D. C., where he has accepted a government position. The Junior Young Women of the First Methodist church will hold their September meeting Tuesday afternoon at <1 o'clock a( the home of Miss Cor" nelia Holloway on South Pine street. Miss Louise Owens will spend (he week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton Orion in Ashdown. Mr.-?. Edward Woodford and little daughters of Little Rock are week-end guests of Misses Marie and Nannie Purkins and other relatives. Mrs. Irma Donne left Friday night for a two weeks visit with relatives' and friends in Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Brashier who have been guests of Dr. and Mrs. Don Smith have returned to their home in Eastland, Texas. Dr. G. E. Cannon. Miss Josephine Ciirinon .Mrs. Harold Ward and son, Bobbie, and Miss Merle Rogers left Thursday for a Visit to the Century of'Progress Exposition in Chicago. Mrs. H.. E. Benson and children of Monroe, La., are guests of Mrs. Benson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bader. Dr. and Mrs. —o Tims. Group Projects Are Seen Growing Urge Several Reconditioning Programs in Same' Neighborhood Group projects, such as the painting of an entire block of homeS, fir (he re-facing at a few-house development, are regarded by the Federal Housing Administration as potential community programs Which mlgfit feo forward under the fnoderriizalioft provisions of the National Housing Act. In many instances, it is pointed Out, the individual home owner will hesitate about going ahead with an improvement operation oh his property if the surrounding homes ate to remain in unkept, rundown condition. The advisability of many projects, the FHA recognizes, will hinge on the rehabilitation of the entire .neighbot- hood in which such structures afe Ib- cntecl. Organization" Started I'rewsler rc- turned Friday night from a months Mrs. McRae Andres children who have been the guests of relatives and friends for the past two weeks left Friday for their Ion, Texas. home in McAl- vacation with relatives in Kentucky points and a visit to the Cncliiry of the president, Mrs. John McLain of -Progress in Chicago. Gtirdon, a beautiful vocal selection by n Mrs. Tully Henry, with Mrs. John Wellborn at the piano. Was enjoyed. A most tempting plate hmchei/n was srrved by the hostess. Mrs. 13. C. Lewis of the Lewis Beauty Salon loft Wednesday for a visit to the Century of Progress. She was joined in Chicago by her son, John Tinsley, who will ;-"e the fair with her. Circle No. 4 of the Woman's Missionary Society of the First Methodist church will meet Monday afler- noon al 4 o'clock at the Experiment Station with hostess. Mrs. George Ware as The W. M. S. First Christian church will meet Monday afternoon ,at <i o'clock at the home of Mrs. Kline Franks, with Mrs. Harry Fhipps as joint hostess, and Mrs. Walter Carter -«s leader. rs. Basil Wilson of Pine Bluff will spend the week-end visiting with Mrs. Mutt Galster and Miss Van Galster. Mrs. Wilson will be remembered as Miss Gertrude Ware. The W. M. U. of the First Baptist church will hold their regular monthly business meeting Monday morning at *':30 at the church. Circle No. ,'i W. M. S. First Methodist church will meet Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Don Smith on South Elm street. THE NEWS REVIEW (Continued from Page One) these young Britishers don't get into cue of the latter variety. A yoitng Englishman tossed into the right kind of an American school could learn much about this country. If he got into the wrong kind however, the insufferable kind where headmasters, instructors and old grads all school isn't an exact duplicate of Eton or Rugby—he would simply be wasting a year. XXX It is interesting to note that a New York supreme court judge has upheld the right of the citizen to picket a busines house in his capacity as a customer. A Bronx neighborhood organization felt that prides charged for bread were too high. So they began to picket stores and bakeries demanding reduction" in price. The bakers asked a restraining order to make them stop, and the court refused to grant it. The right to picket is usually associated with labor disputes. Here it enters a new field, and the field is one in which it might prove useful. If a man can picket because he feels that he is underpaid ,hc can also do it if he believes that he is being overcharged. Community committees which are being organized all over the country to carry forward the campaign work under (ho goVernment-fosteted property renovation and Improvement program are being urged to encourage the group-project idea. Tills feature, the FHA feels, must not be neglectid if the program is to come'up tb> expectations. In these united efforts, the clvic- minded men and women of each edfn- munity arc expected to assume the leadership. They Will'find 'rdady to co-operate with them architects, bliifd- ers, city plumbers, -material men, feal estate operators and bankers. Behlntf the efforts of these the Federal Housing Administration will lertd 'the full support of its Public Relations iJiVis- ( n. equipped to provide (Publicity lAa- lerial.s for local drives, literature and booklets explaining and interpreting the provisions of the Act. An important factor to bo Considered by property owners is that groiap projects of the type suggested by ihe FHA might easily result in reduced cost to the individual If u blanket' contract is entered into with the building tradespeople and Material supplies. This idea has been Succ^ss- fully developed in the past in several communities. Remove (he "EyeXsores" Many ideas naturally -will suggest themselves to properly owners who have in mind group devel6pmerits. United efforts in arousing public Opinion for the removal of so-celled "e£e- sores" will often produce results that are of benefit to the entire community. t' f o ffltar, Jean and Powell May $&. ItTogetlier . . . .. u~.-^mt. ' "•"'• """"' "• t 1- ,. .in-f. , . ....'.. -. - Another point suggested by-FWA is that property owners ort the sanie block or in the same neighborhood, where such steps, are feasible, their projects so that they will haf- monlZe and add. greater atriactiveriess to the entire community in which the improvements are being made. If the Jnnn Harlow-Willlam Powell vacation friendship at Del' Monte, Calif./eventtf ally leads'to the Jillar nK friends of the pair expect, it will bo HIP. fourth fry at marriage for the-platinum ?jtond, upper right, and the third for the d.ipper Mr. Powell, upper left; AftW divorce fefmhldrted hlS jjr'st marital venture with Jule M. Powell, nc.treSs, Powell Won the beauteous Carole LoKltrard, lAI't. But. they too were divorced alter t\Vn years. HoloW Jea-n's new-portrait afe her htirfb4«ld«, and ^resent. Left to right: No. 1, Charles F. McOrcw, Olvorcfid;, No.. 2, : Paul Bern, who ktlfedt self; and No. ,'!, Jlal G, Rpsson, from whom the Actress »6W-. Seeks.het MISS PERKINS (Continued from Page One) TONIGHT Big Double Program Thrills, -Mystery and Murder "RETURN OF THE TERROR" •I A 1 RIN-'fIN-TIN Jr. NU« I "WOU-'DOCJ" 3 KEN MAYNARD 'Honor of the Range" SIEKoEIB HERE COMES THE CIRCUS SUNDAY —and— MONDAY Honestly! A whole circus-full of real hifj-to]) thrilln brought to the .screen— featuring the. most convulsing clownn mi cartli led by none other, ladies and gentlemen, than— Paramount News Events —SHORTS— Act: "All On Deck" Popeye Cartoon TUESDAY —and— WEDNESDAY His high-pressure methods made her queen of beauty—and her love made him her slave! ROGER PRYOR ^HEATHER ANGEL Esther Hal-ton, Victor Moore "ROMANCE IN THE RAIN" THURSDAY —and— FRIDAY The hilarious inside story told in a song-studded, star-spangled, gag-packed extravaganza of love and laughter! DICK POWELL GINGER ROGERS MILLS BROS. -In— "20 MILLION SWEETHEARTS" COMING Wallace Beery—Jackie Cooper "TREASURE ISLAND" labor. Program of Department. In March, l!)33, the department of abor, in co-operatiOn with loaders of organised, civic organizations arid others, formulated and launched a program. It provided: 1. Unemployment relief should be provided in some way by the federal government. 2. It issued Ihe warning that relief should not be used to supplement sweatshop wages so as to subsidize sweatshops. 3. It recommended that a large public works program be undertaken and that it include projects to stimulate the building industry. 4. It pointed out that the abolition of child labor was an immediate necessity for the country. 5. It suggested that public and semipublic buildings be used as educational and other centers for people out of work. G. It recommended a drastic limitation of hours of labor both now and in the future. 7. It urged belter wages and some machinery for fixing minimum wages at a level which should be at least a living wage. 8. it suggested the establishment of boards, either regional or iridustrial, which might hear evidence and testimony and make findings regarding these and other matters often in dispute between employer and employe. 9. It urged that the standards of purchase by the government be such as to require fair hours and wages by firms from which purchase is made and to raise the level of the working conditions of the people of Ihe United Slates. 10. And lastly, (he recommendation was made that underllnk all these proposals there .should be an agreement upon the necessity of recogni/- ing universally the right of workers lo organize of their own choosing. On Lafctir Day of 1934 practically all the recommendations made in March, 1933, are in effect. Asks Permanent KeforniM Many of them, however, are on a temporary emergency basis. Conscientious reconsideration of each of Ferguson Gives Post to Garner Committee Seat of Texas Goes to Vice President, Harmony Seen AUSTIN, Tex.— (JP)— James E. Fer- grsOn announced he would withdraw his claims to the office of democratic national committeeman from Texas if Vice President John N. Garner would accept the position. Ferguson, husband of Governor Mifialn A. Ferguson and administration spokesman, said he made the offer in interest of "party harmony." The offer was made in a telegram to Vice President Garner. Ferguson quoted Garner as replying that Garner did not see how he could "consistently decline to comply should the party call upon me to render the service," in view of honors that had been heaped upon Garner by Texas' democracy. "Needs Of Texas at this perilous time will be best obtained by fullest co-operation of state and national government," Ferguson Ftated. "I have decided Vice President Garner can render the state the greatest good as national democratic committeeman." Garner, it was reported, has been offered the support of James V. Allred, democratic nominee for governor, should he desire the office. Ferguson was elected national committeeman in March by tlie state executive committee. Allred is opposed to continuing him in the post. The Clown Joe E. Brown goes circus man for his fans in his .latest hit, "The Circus Clown," coining to the Saenger Sunday and Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday comes Roger Pryor and Heather Angel in "Romance in the Rain," and on Wednesday night a beautiful bedroom suite will be given away. Thursday nnd Friday comes Dick Powell and Ginger Rogers in "20 Million Sweet : hearts" and the week closes with the usual big double featured program. ' Open Poniiti for Kiwanis Meeting A.: M.' Westmoreland ' Is Initiated Into Full 'Membership A. M. Westmoreland of the .Hempstead County Lumber Co,, was. initiated Into full membership at a meeting of the Hope.. Kiwanis; Friday night The initiation was presided over by G. T. Cross. : Charles Dana Gibson, president, announced the appointment of G. T. Cross as chairman of the entertainment, committee to succficd Wayne H. England, .Who relinquished the post to become, club secretary. The evening's program was , • in charge.' of S. C. Bundy. Mr. Bundy honored .the new entertainment chairman by devoting the program: to-an open forum discussion of What,' the members liked 'and expected; in 'the way of • entertainment. . Programs of .'twa types received,the most popular approval,- The'first being professional' entertainment,, anci the , second calls • for • a main : speaker with time being, allowed for 'open discussion of the topic among.<• the members. Arthur Swanke,. manager of. the Saengcr, volunteered to give the club's meetings .a short, preview of all shows coming to the Saenger. . them leads me most of these to the conclusion that reforms are of basic importance in our national, industrial and economic life, and must be made permanent in some way compatible with democratic procedure and our federal state system. I expect to see the following made permanent: 1. Shorter hours throughout industry and trade. 2. Higher standards of wages, and particularly, a machinery for regulating the minimum levels of wages. 3. The permanent abolition of child labor. 4. The use of government purchasing power for supplies and equipment lo maintain industrial standards. 5. Boards for hearing locally and investigating, making findings and readjusting complaints of industrial practices. G. The general recognition of the desirability of competent wage earners' representation, selected through organisation, in all matters affecting Mrs. W. T. McDaniel, 65,.. Passes Away Saturday Mrs. W. T. McDaniel, C5, sister of J. H, McDaniel o fthis city, died Sat- urda yat her home in Cale. Funeral and burial services will be held at Friendship cemetery Sunday afler- noon at 2 o'clock. industry, labor conditions and civic development We should, also develop something betler than the provisions we have made thus far for caring for the victims of the hazards and vicissitudes of life. An excellent method lies in the modofied application of the principles of insurance. Government Insurance I nthe heydey of the twenties and even in the first years of Ihe depression, il was popular lo scoff at unemployment insurance as u "dole"; but the significant fact now stands out that in no country which has experimented with unemployment insurance has the system broken down, even in the present world depression, and in no country has the public treasury been called upon for amounts to relieve distress even approximating our expenditure for relief. In this country, while we lag behind Europe, social insurance is not entirely unknown, bul it is apparent we do not begin to meet the needs of the situation. The most serious ha/.- ards arc- almost unprobided for. I regard our duty now to survey the entire field, and outline what can and should be done to give real and complete economi csccurity whether each section of the entire program is immediately feasible or not. If such a program as I have outlined can be carried through to a successful conclusion this will be a butler and more satisfying country in which to live, not only for this generation, but others to come. For the best inlerests of our pepole we can achieve the goal now generally recognized as desirable and well within the capacity and ingenuity of the citizens of this great republic. Softball Series Is Proposed Here 14 Teams May Enter Tournament to Start Next Week A softball tournament between the city's 14 teams was proposed Saturday by Oliver Williams, with the play-off to starl next week for the championship title of Hope. n An entrance fee of ?3 for each team and a list of players to participate in the play-off was suggested by Mr. Williams. The entrance fee for each team would be deposited, and after expenses are settled the balance would lie donated lo Ihe high school athletic fund. Mr. Williams suggested that each loam which wanted to enter the tournament, deposit with him the J3 and list of players by Monday noon in order that places may be drawn and the tournament started by Tuesday or Wednesday night. PARKER'S LEAD (Continued from Page One) the seventh district, who was trailing Wade Kitchens, Magnolia, 45 votes on the face of incomplete returns Friday night, said he planned to take no action until the official returns from Ashley and Calhoun counties are certified. Complete and official returns from Bradley and Union and unofficial returns from Ashley and Calhoun gave Parks 14.8.i2 and Kitchens 14,897. A recount will begin in Calhoun county Saturday morning, Parks said, and the Ashley county vote will be certofied Monday. He taid he expected the oiiciul count to show that he carried both Ashley and Calhoun counties. The Calhoun recount was obtained by Wallace Ritchie, candidate for state senate;. "I feel sure I am elected," declared Parks. Concerning the dispute over votes in Hempstead county, Parks said he would prefer lo bland by the official Pick Up Reported in Retail Trade Consumer Buying Gains for Final Week in August NEW VORK.-<WP)-Productive and distributive branches of trade, said the weekly Dun' and Bfadstreet trade review Friday, are looking forward to Labor Day as the turning point from a curtailment of production toward a period of recovery and expansion. "After its maintenance at an unexpectedly high level since June," asserted the survey, "the consumer buying impetus gained rapidly in the closing week in August. "As consumer buying turned pronouncedly stronger as month drew to a close, many retailers had the best week of the summer, and sales rose as much as 15 per cent above the level o flhe week preceding and were 8 to 12 per cent larger than in the comparative period of 1933. "In contrast to the encouraging progress being made in the distribution of merchandise, the rate of industrial activity continues to lag, and in many instances is becoming more dependent on federal or state expenditures. A device with a Weight only one- thousanth that of a drop of water is used to measure heat of the Ftars. FlRSt Ml5fllOniST CIIUKCH fc. CflftOri Rule, Pastor "ZioW's Warfare" will be the subject of the pastdr's Sermon Sunday morning at IO;S5 o'clock. i "Behold The Man" Will be the SUta" ject of the .evening &tm6A ai o'clock, The sermon • Witt fea by a song service led by ^ The Church school Wit! fneet lit 4:45 o'clock. The young people's groups WHl meet at 1 o'clock. This !s the day for 'the .beginning of A series of revival, setvic^s »t the chut'ch. There will be services hi the Church auditorium in the -fnorning*. the tirrie has been set 'for Vf. o'clock, but Vifl be changed 'if the larger. number of those attending desife a differe-ftf Houf. Monday morning trie subject Of the Sermon will .be "What- It Costs to ' fteally Pray." For the Other mornings of the week tne gfett- eral theme, will be "What May We Expect flfom fieligion?" The e>e?iig services will, be held On the church Ifiwn, except that, if the weather- i3 rftcJefrtent we shall. frioVti into the church building. Th'te'e Ser 1 - vices-ttllttte opened each evening With a congregational sotig service under the ; leadership of Mr, Franks, -The time?, is tf:30 O'clock. • 1*he dubj«t W; the evening Sermons for 'the first week will be 4tudi«s hi the great teachings' of redemption! '•'';... • f"\ iyy< ,' 4 J\(\ . 'Vs| -<%*$ i J i i i ft" : Ul '';H _— . f t ki >\ /i ^.•c:,iiu.utry of l^ujw (fnlversiV nSJ ^*- aAjuiftd a jar* cblSSction of Chined bWfrir/rdM.a While Plains, N. v^i * man. „••>• & W. eotri -Phone 26*' vote. The Hempstead county central com- mltlee after much discussion voted 20 to 10, to accept the Stephenson School precinct Vote, and certified the county vote as Kitchens 1904, and Parks 1965. Kitchens Asks Recount HAMBURG, Ark.—Wade Kitchens through nis attorney, f8ed petition before the Democratic Central Committee today for a recount in the boxes at Crossett, Parkdalc and Dry Bayou. The combined vote of these boxes wus 750. Kitchens received 110 nnd Parks 643. The committee took the matter under advisuincnt and adjourned until 2 p. m. Monday. DRESS SALE EntfftSfMtt Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHbP NOTICE! I have movM fnjr Shoe shop to th* Hope Fruit Co. Siofe All Work J. W. PARSONS Shoe Repair Shop Phone 667. We call for and deliver 111 South Main Street Bigger Than Ever Recall Factory to You SALE • Profits sacrificed to -make more friends, JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Hope, Ark. Established 1885 * -SALE-.*. COOL Summer Wash Dresses $1.98 Ladies Specialty Shop "Excuslve But Not les ... We have, installed & new patented machine that sews'on soles. Old fashioned tacks n6 long- ! et. necessary. No a&< va'tice in prices. £ife us a .trial* . All. Work Guaranteed' TheoP.Witt Shoe Repair Shop _2M South Main "She Mesa 1934 car; but she lives with 1895 Fit r tii- Just received a 1 car-load of 1934 Furniture Hope Furniture Co. Phone five Do You GAMBLE 7 (15, Have yOU ever cut out of traffic? (If: so .your chances 6t having ah accident are multiplied by 50.) . •'• : (21 Save ytnl ever driven over W niiles an hour? (If so your chances of having an accident are multiplied by 25.) (3) H!ave you ever passed another car on a curve? (If so your chance's of having an accident are multiplied by 21.) (4) Have you ever passed another car going up a hill? (If so your chances of having an accident are multiplied by 10.) (5) Have you ever failed to signal it turn or stop? (If so your chances Of having an accident afe multiplied by 5.) Phone 81Q Hope, Arkansas NIGHT FLYING Saturday and Sunday 50c Largest single engine open ship made in'U. S. Six Place R. R. Mclnnis, Pilot Parachute Jump Sunday NOTICE THE BANKS OF HOPE Will Not Be Open MONDAY, SEPT. 3rd In Observance of LABOR DAY FIRST NATIONAL BANK CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK \'» \

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