Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 11, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 11, 1934
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Page 3
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'•*»» '(«S ^ •*'$ HOPE. ARKANSAS &>ocie MRS. SID HENRY We cannot make bargains for hlissc Nor catch them like fishes in nets And sometimes the thing our lif misses helps more than the thing whic it gets. For good lieth not in pursuing, Nor (mining of great nor of small, Hut just in the doing nnd oing, As we would be done by, is all. Through envy, through malice nncl through haling, Against the world early nnd late, No jet of our courage abating— Our part is to work and to wail. And slight is the sting of his trouble Whose winnings are less than lii< worth; For he who is honest is noble, Whatever his fortune or birth. —Selected. The Woimins Missionary Society of (he First Christian church will have a Sacrifjcia! Banquet Wednesday cven- Modern cars, modem dress —why not modern tare 7 furnit Hope Furniture Co. I'liont! Five Wed-nito'.s the BIG nite ENDING The greatest of all the classics! "TREASURE ISLAND" —With— WALLACE BEERY —and— JACKIE COOPER WED-NITE ONLY The I o y• » I o ry of h it I o ry't charming, icoundrtf/ EXTRA! Our First "B A N K NIGHT" TELEPHONE 821 »ig at the Bungalow. The banquet will commemorate tbe GOlh anniversary of (he W.M.S. A splendcd program is being prepared and on offering will he taken All members of the ehureh are cordially invited. o— Mr. and Mir. H. . ,, • —- ••• E. Ben.son and children have -elurned to their home m Monroe, La., after n visit with Mr. and Mrs. Chns. Bader. "Miss Pauline Jones spent the week end with her mint, Mrs. E. M. Stuart and Mr. Sttiarl in Ozan. The Girls- of the Intermedialo G. A. will meet nl 5 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the home of Miss Marjorie Waddle on South Main sti'ecl. Mrs. 'Moggie Penney o f Idabel, Ok- In., \K Ihe guest of her sister, Mr.s. W. W. Duckoll and Mr. Ducked. Jimie Harbin has returned from a rip to Hannibal, Mo., having nccoin- )anied Mrs. W. R. Anderson thai fur in a Irlp to Palmyra. Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Comer Boyott left Wednesday for Jttlc Rock. three weeks slny in Revival Services to Continue Here Morning and Afternoon Sessions Are Held at McthodistChurch Revival services continue at the First Methodist church with n service on the lawn Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock. The .subject for the pastor's sermon is to be, "lr I Hnd One Sermon to Preach." Tlie original plnn was to have fill of he evening services on the church own. But clue to the change of weather it was necessary to move inside. With the rot urn of warmer woather it is planned In move the •vening services to the outside. And Tuesday night's service wiil he held there. The morning services will continue through Friday morning, (he lime for fhose services being !):,')(). The largest attendance for the meeting was present at (he service Tuesday morning. The theme for the morning services this week is found m the Lord's Prayer. Wednesday morning (he topic for the talk will hu "Thy Kingdom Come." At the evening service there will be congregational singing led by a chorus "I Am the Constitution," Says Huey; Claims Credit for All Good in State Reminds People Continually What He Has Done Through His Own Newspaper Whish Is Published at Expense of the State PAGE choir, with Clifford Franks directing Mr. and Mrs. James F. Brewer Jr., vho. have been the guests of Mrs. Grower's parents for the past month, vill leave Monday night for their ome in Louisville, Ky. Miss Marjoric Higgason will leave Monday for Arkadelphia where she .will be a student in Ouachita college. Miss Lucy Hanna is the guest of I Mr. and Mrs. M. B.. Ilanna in Slirc- veporl. La. The Womnns Missionary Society of DID First Methodist church held theii September meeting Monday afternoon at the church with Mrs. O. A. Graves presiding. The meeting opened with the hymn. "Rescue the Perishing." Then followed the reading of the and with Mrs. Iloulon at the piano. Home Owners Are Urged to Renovize Property Values Enhanced Through Modernization Work T-hin in the. third of ihvc.c. rfivmliny Ntoric.K on I fur.)/ Loii(/ nnd Ike crisis 1 hat,Confronts him in the, Louisiana primary on the. IHh of Scptcmbc.r. It •/,<? wrillr.n by a Nc.io 'Orleans neitwpapc.r wan who •/.•» fhni'oiif/lily familinr with Lon</'n spectacular career nv J/VMES E. CKOVVN Clly Editor, New Orleans States (Written for NEA Service-' NEW ORLEANS -NEA- The year was 11128. Huey P. Long, in his early thirties, from the red hills of North •Lcuisinna, had been elected governor, .nnd had been in office only n few months. Robert Ewing, old time ' political Tighter, who knew all the tricks of the 'business, und who. like Mae West, 'thought that some things ain't no sin, was talking to the youth whom he alone had made governor of Louis- by Mrs. Dewey Hcndrix, followed by the circle count, showing a good allcndance. A most helpful devotional was given by Mrs. John Wel- jorn on "Temperance in Our Lives." closing with prayer and the song, "O Waster, Let Me Walk wilh Thee." Vliss Evelyn Murph sang, "An Even- ng Prayer" accompanied by Miss Har- •iet Story. The program on Temper-; •mcc was led by Mrs. L. W. Young hairman of the Christian Social Rc- ations Department. Mrs. Young was ssis ed by Mrs. T. R. Billingsley, Mrs 5ale Wilson and Miss Mamie Briant /Irs. G. Frank Miles read a splendid aper on "Cleaning Up the Movies.' plendid reports were given by each ircle chairman and one new membci vas added to their roll. The meeting losed with prayer by Mrs. R. T. Brint. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ward and son nve relumed from a visit to the enlury of Progress Exposition in Chi- igo. Mr, and Mrs. Ross R. Gillespie were Monday visitors in Shroveport. Mrs. John McCall and Mrs. Steve Berry of Texarkana were Sunday visitors in he home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Badcr. Mrs-. J. W. Goodlctt of San Antonio, Texas is the guest of her sister, Mrs. T. J. Reynolds. 666 Liquid, Tables, Salve, Nose Drops Checks Malaria in ,1 days, Colds First day, Headaches or Neuralgia in 30 minutes. FINE LAXATIVE AND TONIC Most Speedy Remedies Known. New Coats Just received complete line of new winter Sport Coats. Popular prices. Ladies Specialty Shop "Excusive But Not Expensive" Modernization nnd repair, now made possible for properly owners through new crcflt ch.mnels opened up by the Federal IToii.sing Administration, write their own golden rewards in enhanced property values, increased rentiibililj :m<l greater comfort. Emphasising this, the Federal Hotis ing Administration lays stress on tin rich returns that await those who invest even modestly in renovation am reconditioning of homes and buildings Ihot have suffered the ravages of deterioration during the era of economic stress. The opportunities offered property owners who avail themselves' of the National Housing Act to modernize and repair are greater than any over offered before, according to the Federal Housing Administration. Aside from the advantages gained by making the improvements there is to be considered the simple, liberal credit plan laid down by the Federal Government's newest recovery agency. Under this system, it is possible to borrow between ?100 and ?2,000 for this form of work nt carry ing charges far below any ever offered properly owners of this country for this type of loans. For years, it has been possible to purchase the things that go into the house—furniture, radios, refrigerators, etc., on the installment plan without Ihe necessity of note indorscrs and the like. But this is the first time that the policy of consumer credit has been extended, as n policy, to cover the things that become a part of the real estate improvement. Banks all over the country arc co- jpcrating in this movement to re tore prosperity by revivifying th Backward construction and hcav goods industries. They are grantin loans for periods up to three years with payments as low as $10 a montl and the combined cost of interest, fi nance and carrying charges, etc., i not more than $5 per $100 of the orig inal loan in any instance. HOOVER AGAIN HITS (Continued from Page One) THE WISE OLD OWl fy £sso HE BRAGGED BECAUSE HIS FUEL WAS CHEAP HIS MOTOR STALLED ETERNAL SLEEP/ go hungry'or cold if he is willing to work." Calling for "reform and revision o: our older regulatory laws in banking, commodity and stock markets, transportation, utilities and natural resource industries;, which reforms the former president believes are "absolutely necessary," he says that "so long as these revisions conform to the conditions of liberty there can be no difference of opinion except as to method. But we must remember that reform is a hard horse to ride in the blinding storm of World-win- liquidations." THE NEWS REVIEW (Continued from Page One) iard:;' hair gray. One is reminded of this somehow, by the extreme precautions that had to be taken when the federal government began to move $2,000,000,01)1) in ^old from the San Francisco mint to •' the Denver mint. A small army of po- li«-. federal men and soldiers, were on hand to 'guard it. Two hundred machine guns were ready to shoot down hi-jackers. The morals is unpleasant, but clear. Conditions in the United Stales today are very much like those on (he high seas in the lawless IGlh century. The big man slammed the desk with 'his fist. "You can't do it Huey, you can't do it! I tell you You can go so : iar and no farther. You can't juggle state funds. "The way you want to operate is -unconstitutional. You cna'l violale Ihe laws of the slate and get away with it." What Huey Long said was this: "The hell I can't- I'll have you know that I have been elected by the people of this state, and hint now I'm the con- slilution." Huey Cleans House The door closed behind him. Robert' Ewing had pointed the way out. Louisiana nver saw such a decapitn lion as followed. Trained officials, am trained advisors followed Robert Rob crl Ewing into political oblivion a iar as Louisianan was concerned. "I nm the constilution," said Huey "This also means that I am the bosse and there ain't going to be no othe kind of bosses." Huey P. Long's now crew, careful Ij picked, were men who had never ha( any experience in working on the ok ship of stale. Here is Ihe record: His chief advisor became Seymour Weiss, once shoe salesman, once barber shop manager in the Hotel Roosevelt, later the hotel manager. Long made Seymour Weiss presidene of thl dock board employing thousands o) workers. In. turn Weiss named a man as employer of labor for the dock board who referred every appointment to Huep P. Long. Takes Care of Friends Later the young governor named Abe Shushan president of his levee board. Shushan had sold dry goods and notions on the road for his fathers firm in New Orleans, and on his parent's death had become head of Ihe firm. The levee board employs thousands of workers. For years Robert Maestri had been %-nown in New Orleans as the head of a furniture store, which sold, among others, furnishings to red light re- crts. Maestri was and still is princ jal owner of the Jefferson Park rac rack. Maestri did then and still own much property in (he red light dist rict of New Orleans. Huey P. Lon named Maestri conservation commiss Ins radio programs, his sound truck expeditions and his handbills. Even member of the state payroll is responsible for 10 or more subscriptions He reminds the people continual^ of what he has done, and claims credit for everything good that has hap* poiied in the state since he bounced I'pon the scone .regardless of whether or not he had nnythihg | 0 do with it He has done this so much that m.fny who know heller are almost c-onvin- •ed. For example, he claims all credit or a .refund 'of telephone charges node throughout the state when he vas public service commissioner. In act, the campaign was originated by Lionel Ewing, who made Long. Ew- ng even drew up the procedure. At me lime Long wanled to drop Ihe ght but Ewing insisted that he carry n. Huey Claims Credit Louisiana has some of the finest highways in the south—concrete pikes through miles and miles of country, and fine graveled roads, thousands nnd thousands of miles of them; it has free bridges across waterways where ferries or toll bridges were- several years ago; it has one of- the finest state Universities in Ihe coun- (ry, the greatest sea and land plane airport. Huey P. Long takes the credit lor all. But John M. Parker, who ran for vice-president on the Theodore Bull Moose ticket .developed the highway layout when he was governor, and also (he university plans. It was Governor Parker's plan, however, that the highways and university should be devel- •oped on a pay-as-you-go basis, out of Ihe proceeds of severance taxes on natural resources. The free bridges to the «ast of New Orleans were built out of a special ilax levied upon New Orleans disl- rict, and din't cost the stale a cent. Governor O..H. Simpson signed the contracts and began the work. Yet Long claims the credit. Wants Name on Bridge Across the Mississippi river at New Orleans is now being thrown a 514,000000 railroad and auto bridge, out of funds advanced by the PWA and the railroads. Plans were developed by the public belt railroad system, and Thomas F. Cunningham, president of that organization, before Long had ever heard of the bridge. Yet Long claims the credit and has even ordered that it be known as the Huey P. Long bridge. When Long came into power as governor, he remembered lago's cogent ad/ice: "Put money in thy purse." To lidd power and build up a machine riemust have the siews of war. So he began to lay plans immediately for inmense bond issues. He junked the pay-as-you-go idea of Parker. Louisiana has since issued about a lundred million dollars worth of jonds, and the parishes, controlled by 'joftg through courthouse cliques, have lilcd that much more upon taxpay- In the small city of Bogalusa, Long's •Jilghwny fleparfmont laid a mile of concrete road 22 feet wide through the main street. The people of Bo- fiaJusn liked it so well that the :town council voted to double the width, "hey laid 22 feel of concrete, same specifications and thickness alongside the- Long stretch—one mile—and it cost Bogalusa only $11,000. : These bond issues entrenched Long in power, nnd were the means by which he developed the most amazing; political machine Louisiana ever saw, and one of the strongesl 4n the United Stales. ; When ho was governor the logisla- tut-o impeached him . He would have, been booted out had it hot been for! ir> senators who signed the famous 1 round-robin declaring that, ho matter j what the evidence they . would nol] vole.against Long. 1 Every one of iho.se 15 has been ro- w.irded personally or through some iiember of his family since. John B. Fournet, speaker of the House, then, who manipulated the voting machine, ind so preovnted a vote, is today the Meutenant governor of Louisiana. Long runs every department of the fate, lie is as insistent on the control )f details as of larger operations, and iambs holders of the smallest jobs as well as department heads. Louisiana, under him now, is a one-man show. Brooks No Rivals Long his so picked his men and rganized his machine that no one can In-eaten his supremacy. He does not. hoose men of that calibre. He must e sun, moon and stars in his political I rmament. and his appoinlees only. 1 •Ihe asleroids wandering around. Yet this man has lost every voting place in which he lived. Winn parish, where he was born and reared, voted arainst .hitn; Shreveport, where he made his home for years, went against him; Baton Rouge, which he enriched during his governorship with tremendous construclion, and in other ways, doesn't give him enough votes to sweeten his coffee. When he came to live in New Orleans he had himself appointed precinct captain ,yet lost the precinct and the ward in the last election. If ho -wins in the New Orleans election of September 11, there is no telling to what ends he may go. If he loses it. will be a hard beating. Win or lose, he still is a force to -eacon; with and fear, far though he has been -down many times, -he lias yet to be counted out. TIIE END A man must ,be.>hfl,bitually drunk for three years IxrftM-e' his wife can obtain a divorce in^.Ncw Hampshire fin the grounds of habitual inlnxicn- tion. - __-«w -<• -^w^t— •—Approximately 9S ; -per-.'cent• of the world's populalion-jfrJocatod north of the equator. . '" DRESS SALE Hnllrc Slock Cotton and Silk THE PJmne&Z GOVERNOR TO PLEAD (Continued from Page One) immediate action is taken. Commissioner Phipps said Monday that Marion county schools . which were scheduled to open three weeks ago have not yet been able to begin because of the lack of funds. Congressman D. D. Terry of the fifth district offered his services in the interest of the federal school aid request. SMOOTHER PERFORMANCE ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and L. & A. Tracks Phone U8 Doyle elson-Huckins Pillows Properly Laundered and Sterilized—Each PHONE 8 Charles Belch and John Henry Jeffers, both of the Big Four orchard, have moved into our community and \vu welcome them among us. | Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Norwood of Nashville wccr the Sunday evening; guests of C. C. Norwood and family, j We tended our sympathy to Mrs.' Fletcher Propps, whose husband died Monday morning from heart trouble. Mrs. Jaiiie Balch and children visited her daughter, Mrs. E. D. Peters at Tokio Sunday. There were a number of visitors from /ion and Avery's chupel who attended church here Sunday night. Misses, Stella. Cluo und Esther Lee were the Sunday evening guests <)i Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jeffers. Jimmie and David Balch were the dinner guests of George Wilscji Sunday. loner. The department also employs mud labor and has the letting of leases o natural resources—among them oi then beginning to bulk large in th< state's economics. iWc'rciiaiit (o Governor Governor Long saw great bond is- •ucs ahead for highway developmen I'or Louisiana .So he went back tc. lia homo town of Winnfield and pick:d a country merchant to head his iighway department. The man he selected was O. K. Allen who was later picked by Long to be rovernor of Louisiana. :' And so, in every department, from chief cook to bottle washer, Long licked men who had never had and jrcvious experience in statecraft, but vho were subservient to him. For several years he has been run- ing his own newspaper. It has no dvertising—except Huey Long aclver- ising. Ho smashes into man after man, ':sue after issue in huge headlines. The articles in his paper are as full f errors as a colander is of holes, ut when indignant persons deny his latements, he blandly repeats. His icory is thai if you say it often en- ugh, lo.ud enough, and in large en- UHh type, the people will believe. All At State Expense He also lathers the stale from lime : 3 time with handbills. He writes lhcs< mself and has them distributed h.s ate employes. All this publicity is at stale expen .-.L-. The slate and its employes pay foi The highways built by Long cost wo or three times as much as Long said they would when he was barnstorming the slates for votes to authorize the bond issues. The average cost was $25,000 n mile. Long had said the concrete highways could be laid for $8000 to 10,000 a mile. BLACK-DRAUGHT "Such a Good laxative," Says Nurse Writing from her home in Pes- tus, Mo., Mrs. Anna LaPlante says: "I am a practical nurse and I recommend to some of my .patients that they take Black-Draught, for it is such a good, laxative. I took it for constipation, headache and a dull feeling that I had so much. A few closes of Black-Draught—>and I felt just fine." Because BO many people know from havlnr used It that Thedford's Black- Draught Is a rood, purely vegetable laxative, millions of packages of It are Bold tvcry year. CAMPUS CHIC By CO-ED With Woolens "Taking first Honors! $7*8 V "-^ 1 I/VCH'] Our advise on insurance problems is as professional as the advice of a Doctor or Lawyer. CQMPlfff INSURANCE SfKVIff PHONE 610 HOPE, ARK. SCHOOL SUPPLIES We have carried :i complete line of School Supplies und School Hooks, for -lil years. Fountain Pens, Bool; Sali-hels, Inks. Tablets, Pencils .etc. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Hope-, Ark. Established 1885 Buy Now When Von Siill Can lake Advantage of CO-tO'i Amazingly Low Prices! Wail until you §ee how CO-ED has interpreted the new u-oolt. For instance the young woman lining down wears a striking two piece wool rib dress by CO-t'D! An added attraction is the suede leilbec Uciag thru metal eyeliu. Suitable for spores, business or campus. Colors: Green, brown, r list and new blue. Sue* 12 to ^0. The other girl is sure to make » hit in ibis striped angora wool (rock! 1 rimmed with novelty buttons of combination contrasting colors. Everything about il is oew and sman. Colors: Itlue, red and green. Sizes 14 10 20; CO-ED dresits told exclusively at THK LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Geo. W. Robison &- Co. Six New Style Flashes at Only The Link A low cut gore- pump with attractive throat trim of Lizard or Kid, The piping is Amalco. 629 last -with 2 'inch lacquered Continental •wood heel. Brown of WJ? Black. Leyland Crushed kid is popular for wear with new Tweed costumes, TJiis four eyelet Oxford is trimmed with smooth calf skin and dainty stitching. 632 last, 2- inch lacquered heel. Brown or Black, The Mavis A tailored step-in pump cf charming simpliciy with throat trim in perfect proportion. 624 last with 2% lacquered Louis •wood heel. Brown 'or Black. The Velma A dress one strap with dainty culouts. The strap is Baby Lizard Calf. 608 last with the 2 inch Lacquered Cuban wood heel. Brown or Black. The Kingsley The vogue for con- trusting stitching is cleverly portrayed by this four eyelet tie of Crush'ed Kid. 632 last with 2'/4 Lacquered Continental wood heel. Brown or Black. The Zula Admirably suited for general dress wear, this four eyelet Kid oxford has trims Of Patent and Lizard. 602 last with 17-8 Lacquered Cuban wood heel. Brown or Black. mm: nti'.srorr NASIIYIIJ.K Every Width Every Style Tilt) l.E.-\DIN(! DEPARTMENT STORE "* Geo.W. Robison & Co. UOPK PKKSCOTT NASHVU.IJ;

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