Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 15, 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 15, 1934
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Page 3
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r-n*rV""y Jf k as* HOPE StAtt, HOPE, ARKANSAS MKM. SID HENRY ociety NRY . . IJIIIII. TELEpnSjaltfi TCI A Skylark Hail to thee, blithe spirit Bird thou never wert, That from Heaven or rir-ar it. J'otn-cst (hy full heart In strain!; cif unpremeditated, nrl. Al! Ihe eailh and air With thy voice is loud. As. when iiir-hl is bare. From one lonely cloud The Union ruins out her beams, and Heaven is overflowed. Like ,1 poet hidden In (he lifihl of thought. Siui-'inK hymns unbidden, Till the world is wrought TCI sympathy with hopes and fears It heeded not. Teach us, sprite or bird. What sweet thoughts are thine: We have never head Praise of love or wine That panted foith a flood of rapture so divine. Teach us half the gladness That our brain'must know, Such harnioniuos madness From our lips would flow. Tho world should listen, then, as we are listening now. .Selected. Mrs. C. J. Weis::nberper is spending the week with hc.r daughter. Mrs. Irvin Huckabop and Mr. Huckabec in Texarknna. Mrs, Jirmnii.- O'Neal has returned frtm a mcnlh'.s visit with relatives in Chicago, 111. Harold Lloyd at Saenger Sunday b " on STRIKERS DEMAND (Continued frorn Page One) ir.ns at the church en Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday afternoons at. 3 o'clock. All mol'iilipir, are ui-Rod to fil- Icrif' and visitor:; aro cordially invited. Miss Nancy Dennint; nf G-allntin, lonn.. is the v.-.-ek end finest of Mrs. George nobison en route to New Orleans, where she- will attend school. Talbot Feild Jr., will leave Sunday lor Austin, Texas where he Will ro- MIIIIO his .studies in the Stale University. Joe E. Bailey Jr.. of Prcscotl is the i Mic-st of Mr. ami'Mrs. Henry Hill. Miss Ruth Tnylor, who has spent flip .summer vacation with home folks in Martin, Term., arrived Friday night (t. resume her position as Homo EC eaehcr in the Hope public schools. A group of young people enjoyed a most delightful picnic Friday night at Luck's Tourist Court on the Broadway, After two weeks ; vacation with Iricnds in Memphis and Mississippi I i Shown Here Through Tuesday Hnroltl Lloyd' goes in for sinpjnj? irt bis latest comedy, "The Cat's Paw," produced from the Saturday Evening r-'ost novel by Cbrcnco BucWinRldti Kelland. Not in n bin way, however' uoint.<;, Mi's. Irma-Dcan returned on Friday night lo resume her duties as commercial toucher in the Hope -High School. The Vocational Secretarial class under Ihe supervision of.the general relief work of tho county, will be in Mrs. Robert White and children of j tlirirt '.' ; () i Mrs. A. C. Whitohursl at 1 whome he -ecks solace a tirlscll. Ark., have spent the past j ll01 ' ''°'no '123 West Division. w licn the rigors of an A Heckler farm south (.f, . —-"— | Mi«s- Miriam Carlton returned to j Hope Friday after .spending tlie stim- . j IIIL-I- in Chicayo with her brother, Carey, and friends in Evanslon, III. Burls, week on the the cily. George W. Ilobispn will leave Sun clay for Austin. Texas, where ho wil i.nter the State University. Charles E. Taylor, the F.xprcssman i. 1 ; .spending his vacation .seeing the Kiiir in Chicago. Mrs. George Francis and Mrs. T.H Thompson wcer Thursday . visitors in Prescott. The Woman;; Missionary Society ol the First Baptist church will observe their week of prayer for slate miss- ENLARGE YOUR FIRE INSURANCE As your home increases in value, increase your insurance proportionately. We take a PERSONAL interest in every policy. i COMPLETE INSUPANCEjHMrt Phone 810 Hope, /Arkansas OUR LAI>Y OF GOOD HOPE ITIlt Sunday After Pentecost 10:15—Study "Sunday Visitor." 11:00—Holy Sacrifice of the Mass Discourse: "School anil Home." 6:30—Study Bible Stories. 7:30—Benediction with the Most Blessed Sacrament; and prayers honoring tho Holy Cross. Wednesday. Friday and Saturday are Ember Days—fast, abstinence and special prayer, for blessings- of the Fall season. FIRST BAPTST All Sunday services will bo .held a; usual, \vith the pastor officiating, according to word i-cccivcd here Saturday from the Rev. Wallace R. Rogers, who is returning home from a trip East. . ——-g»-« am GARRETF MEMORIAL MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH D. W. Bailey, S. S. S'upt. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Prayer meeting at 7:30 Wednesday evenings. Singing Sunday evenings beginning it 7:15. The Rev. Doward Silvey wil preach at both the morning and evening hours and you are invited to come and worship with us. instrumentality UK can make contracts I on which the country can rely." „, ., _ "The textile code was Ihe' fifst orte L/at S raw to BO j !<> b? presented unYlcr NTtA," he said j "1 had been workirip( oil it n senfly .is ] March. lfi,'!2. long before President Roosevelt became' pVe.tidcnt. ''After exhaustive, .studier; it wn; determined that a 40-hour week would ie-'emplny all thr. people normally attached t'o the textile industry. Tom McMahnn sat in on that arbitration and agreed to llial fe.sult." "But I would riot condemn these men cavalierly. I knowyoung Gorman. I doubt if there is a 1 more conscious- eniicus patriot and sincere man in tho country than he. Criticizes Thomas "The trouble is that When you unleash (lib force of riot and rebellion you never krtow that you can control them. I know now how this strike was pulled ill contravention of the solemn engagements of tho federation. Men circulated around the deegates and told them that the g6vernment would feed the strikers. Norman Thomas appeared and urged the strike. He is a politico. Whateve rthere is of economic doctrines in the Socalist party, it is the political first and economic afterwards, and Norman Thomas—as much as I respect and admire trim— had no business there. When a strike btcomcs; political it has no place in the lexicon of the NRA. "The cotton textile industry is the very last place in the country where a ttrikc should bo ordered. It was the first industry to come forward- with n code. The code increased employment by 140,000, or nearly 33 1-3 per cent. "According to our studies it increased hourly wages by 70 per cent. When I think of George Sloan my heart weeps. I knew what kind of opposition he went up against, raw, snownuf Sunday, Mon-l which portrays a young man concessions for labor which were op- who has .spent virtually all his life ]:6scl \ by practically the whole indus- in China by the side of his father, an American missionary, who has devoted his entire career to bringing happiness to the inhabitants of an interior village. When he comes to this country he seeks out the Chinese friends of his father's mission associates and through their wiles, as well as his own native philosophy, overcomes situations that are good for row on row of laughs, as well as dramatic thrills in "The Cat's Paw." Lloyd had Ihe herculean task of learning to speak to Chinese dialects Leforo. starting "Tho Cat's Pa%v." A strikingly novel use is made of Chinese dialects in the piclure ,in order to comply with the wishes of the Chinese government's represontalive in Hollywood. Lloyd speaks both the Mandarin and Cantonese dialects. However, don't let this delude you into believing that you won-'t know what Lloyd is talking about in those scenes, for the pantomine gets across the meaning, of everything Lloyd Says in Chinese. Gulf Executive Hope Visitor but for sini>ing nevertheless. His sing ing voice is recorded, along with a quartette of his Chinese friends, with ml relaxation American city get too tiring for him. Lloyd in "The day and Tuesday at the Saenger, , j iv ,__ > _ Cat's Paw," Showing Sunday, Mon-l ''"H e overcame it al'l and got those try. It is a pity that he now has to take the rap in tho dissention belwecn labor and managccinnt of the whole proposition. Cites Cost Increase "What is it (hat labor now de- RAYON STOCK (Continued from Page One) FIRST METHODIST CHURCH The revival services of the First Methodist church wil bo concludct with the service at 7:30 Sunday evening. There wil bc congregational tinging. The sermon will bc by the pastor. If the weather permits, the meeting will bc held on the lawn. Service Sunclaly morning at 10:55 o'clock. The church o'clock. The young people's groups meet at 7 o'clock in the evening. probably would be lost to investors. Federal Judge William Clark of Jersey District Court, signed an order, reutriiablc Monday, to show cause why a temporary inunction houlc! not be issued restraining Nat- onal Investment Transcript. Inc.. Clo- uent H. Congdon and Marshall Ward, rading under the name of Masliall Ward & Co.. from fraudulent sale of securities in interstate commerce. . mands. A 30-hour week and a 25 per cent increase in the wages of labor. But adding processing tax to the increase in tho price of cotton and the increase of labor wages under the NRA, the cost of cotton has been doubled. "The increase in the price of raw cotton alone has been 100 per cent— and the farmer and the workingman arc yet to be heard from. The price of overalls and cotton work gloves has increased 100 per cent. "I have today proposed to tho in clustrial advisory board— and I thinl with their complete agreement— tha they recommend to their employes in clustrial organization of labor, no company unions( but industrial unions—one for the steel industry, one for the cotton textile industry, am so forth. "I think that this is now a nmtlei of moments, and I hope hat it wil bring peace to the most distressed situation that was arisen under the recovery act." A leader in the OH Indilitry stopped in Hope last irfonday, II. C. Meyer (right), General Manager of Gulf Refining Co., front Piffslnirgh headquarters, conferred with II. G. Mcailor, manager of the New Orleans division. General Manager Sees Petroleum Code Collapse Unless All Provisions Are Enforced I'. C. Meyer, of Pittsburgh, Pa., general manager of Gulf Refining company, H. G. Meador. of New Orleans, district sales manager of the New Orleans division, C. J. C-uzzo, of New Orleans, state manager of Tennessee, and J. B. Thomas, of New Orleans, state marketer for Arkansas division, were lotss to the local distributor, M. S. Bates, the district supervisior, H. H. Hunter of Little Rock, and W. A. Forbes last Monday at Barlow Hotel. Also present at this meeting wcre~> spend Qn gaso]ine than they did „ GERMANY RESUMES (Continued from Page One) objections growing out of the committee':; disclosures that Secretaries Hull and Roper visited the committee Friday to discuss these protests. Ar- school meets at 9:45 American Legion FASHION DISPLAY Tliur- nitu , B n,mo»»* News -Society Pillows Properly Laundered and Sterilized—Each PHONE 8 The Securities and Exchange Com- e'cntina, England, Mexico and others ik-sirm nlloona ttiM Ttfnii,-,r,:,i Tnvodt- have complained. mission alleges that National Investment Transcript Inc.. and Congdon. its publisher, organized a force of skilled telephone .salesmen and solicited and sold Class "A" .Hock of Rayon Industries Corp., listed on the New York Produce Exchange since July 17, 1933, at "arbitrary and unconscionable prices." The bill of complaint asserts that the telephone bill of National Investment Transcript Inc., was $56.922 between May 11 and June 11, 1933. The commission charges that tho manipulation of Marshall Ward has advanced price of Ihc stock to a peak of $9.75 a .share at a time when the corporation is losing money, has closed some plants and is becoming increasingly insolvent. Originally, 1,000,000 shares of stock were sold between J.'l and SO a share. John T. Gallahan, lawyer for the commission, charged that "the master mind of the whole enterprise was one Leonard Rollnick, who is the leading tipster .sheet operator of the United States." (Continued from Page One) other two also had died in the disaster. ! Differences between George I. Alagna, first assistant radio chief on the Morro Castle, and his immediate sii- I perior, George W. Rogers, apparently I bad been settled. In testimony brl'nr<' the Iii(|uiry Board. Rogers had declared his assistant was a "Ircmblo- mnker." "At limo 1 ; Mr. Ala/frm may ncil have been tactful in dealing with nii'iuber:-; and officers of (ho ship's crew." a statement by Rogers said, "but I would say from my association with him that he was a perfect gentleman and his character, lo my knowledge, was irreproachable." have complained. Senator Clark, Democrat, Missouri, brought out tlu-ougli correspondence that Hie company's agent in Germany was Del Fungo Giera, and drew from Maj. K. 1C V. Casey, official of thedu Pont company, that Giera had the reputation of being a spy with an international reputation. "Isn't he the one who worked for Germany with Boy-Ed and von Papen and then turned spy for the United States government during the World war to save his neck?" asked Clark. "I think so," said Major Casey, who confirmed that Giera was known as a Swiss and formerly went under tho name of Peter Breuner. "Didn't he boast that he had been a spy for 13 governments in all?" Clark asked. "I think so," said Major Casey, who said he had known Giera about 20 years. Clark said that Giera was the spy who furnished the United States with plans of the submarine base at Heli- goland and also advised this government of the ulegcd*German submarine base off the coast of Yucatan, Mexico. O. H. Carlisle, of Houston, Texas, district sales manager of the Texas division, and' Messers. Fransworth and Marten of Houston, assistant district sales managers of the Texas division. Mr. Meyer, who is on a general inspection trip, stopped off here for a few hours. "Tne crisis of the national recovery code as pertaining to our industry is at hand," Mr. Meyer said at tho round table 'dinner at nigh!. "Ctrtain the Barlow Monday year ago. Mr. Meyer together with the other members of the party, proceeded by automobile to Texarkana where they stopped overnight. They will continue on through Texas for/ an irl- spection of Gulf's properties and business conditions. The trip will last from two to three weeks. Mr. Meyer knows the oil industry from "the wells up." He has helped bring in several wells and has worked in Oklahoma and Pennsylvania oil have bsnci'ittcd the industry, but the. fields. lie storied wifli Gulf 15 years success of other parts depends 01 their, enforcement. The code in its entirely i.s at ;:iake unless it is whol- y enforced. We are hopeful of accomplishing 100 per cent enforcement Without this, there will bc little benefit: Because of his brief trip from Pitls- rKh's general offices to the South vith stopovers in Louisville. Mc'm- s, Little Rock, Hot Springs," Hope 1 Texarkana, Mr. Meyer did noi eel in a position to speak authorita- ively en business conditions, but he ame here for his visit already elated vcr Gulf sales here and in the re- nainder of the New Orleans division. "I believe this section offers a plendid field for all merchandising enterprises," he said. "We arc especially pleased with our business in this district. My company has a largo investment in this territory and during Ihe few years since Gulf firsl entered this section it has made rapid development." The long endless chain of trucking networks over the country, traversing the highways and night with their cargoes, have done more to increase gasoline consumption during the first six months of this year than any other factor, Mr. Meyer said. "Here today, many miles away tomorrow, always on the go, these trucks have taken a leading part in boosting gasoline sales so far this year over last he declared, "Of course, long distance pleasure riders liave played a part. I also am sure that tho people have more money to ago tit Pittsburgh as assistant man- user. Wiil Appoint Kirby's Successor Saturday LITTLE ROCK —(&)— Goverhoi Fulrell said Friday that, the would appoint an associate justice to the Supreme Court Saturday to take the place of the late W. F. Kirby. Basil Baker, who won the nomination' aftei Justice Kirby's death, has been mentioned for the post. Notice County teachers examinations wil bo held Thursday and Friday, September 20 and 21 at the court house in Washington. E. E. Austin County Examiner. New Coats Just received complete line of new winter Sport Coats. Popular prices. Ladies Specialty Shop "Excusivo But Not Expensive" Slayer Mailman Files Guilty Plea Elmo Smith to Be Sentenced Later for Murder of T. E. Pearson TEXAMANA. ~ Elmo Smith, 22. pleaded guiity Friday to tl'ie murder of T. E. (Buck) Pearsdn. 57, United States rural mail carrier, at Genoa, who was-slain and robbed* of S50 as ie nearecl the .end of his daily route ast June. Judge Dexter Bush delay-, ed sentencing the prisoner. Prbseeirtirtg Attorney Millar'a" Al- brd said that he would make no recommendation regarding the sentence of the chair or life Imprisonment for Smith Who.confessed' to Sheriff R. W. Turquette that he fireci three shots nto Pearson's body and robbed him. 1 rials.of Mrs. Licla Crow, 30, and 'aul Favors, 20, both of Genoa who re co-defendantss ih; the slaying, have i >een set for next Thursday. Alford aid lie would try Favors first as a' everance has been asked by attorneys or the defendants. Monroe,- attorney for -Mrs. indicated in court Friday that would seek a change of venue for is client. . It is reported that. a pe r ition- is being circulated carrying ignatUres of persons who say they jelieve the .woman, \vho is the moth-' or of two _ small children; could not' receive a fair trial in Miller county.; It was she, according id Smith's' detailed confession, that made the mask for his face used when he slop-" ped Pearson at gunpoint. She, and' Favors, fhe confession says, got Smith intoxicated, on wine and then told' him- he "didn't have' the nerve to pull tne, job." Favors-is asserted (o have furnish- ed the .38- caliber pDrtefr ftsiWt'•_ ttte three shots were fired that SflfltfMI. out the life of tKe tartief Wto delivered mail in.trte &>hOa for the past 18 years, and was have retired with a government Kiort. He was'-the father o¥ children and left a wZdow. . ' A man in Cheltenham, makes his living by mentihig shells, which are in great collectors from aJl parts of .~niB 1 1 England is malting j,esls with », ferial into the exhaust SySteml tomobiles to remove carbon .tit ide from tho furhes. The same family has operated &C<f J/^ Loosely Row sub-postoffice ftmf vju Princess ftisBouirotfgh, England,- " ' the last 94 .years. ttiVftOs Stock Cotton and THE GIFT SCHOOL We : Have carried ij oomplwW»W 6* r School 'Supplies' and Schcka Books/ for 49 years,- ••-.'-• - * V, .Fountain Pens, E^ok ^atchfels,InkS,* Tablets, Pencils ,etc. ' > s. rents cW DrUfc Compstify - f ' "The Hope; Arki EstafeBsfietf Ruth Natacha thomas Will Open The Hoprer Sctef 6f At ttOT*L tfARLOW, WEDNfeSbAY, SE^X, rf Under Direction of Jessa Dee Glasgow Teaching every type of dancing and' health' work. Open fbr 1 registration; 9 16- IT aV iff., aiTd 1 3 ; t<S" 5' g. rn. Classes 3 tO'5 ; p. m.' Special For One Week Only Starting Monday Take advantage of this .sfteifcial offev on th<f Elmo Cream and: Powder. . Tnis offer positively' £oo«l for only one week. Elrrto Rafo Efifid Meriting CtfeSrft-^FTegufar.. Tofotf ;... For Patterson's Dept. Stora SECO^fi STftEET BANK ROBBERS (Continued from Page One) during the morning, closed the bank i about 11MO a. m. after putting the bulk of the bank's cash in the vault. He returned about 1 p. m., withdrew a portion of tile cash, and was otherwise preparing for his afternoon duties when the bandits' car stopped in front of the bunk. "There's that cur again." lie told Helen McPherson. assistant cashier. "Get in the vault." He just managed to clo.se Ihe door] behind her when two of the robbers I entered. "Good morning," said one. ! approaching his cage. Before Mc- 1 Lcndon could answer, the man produced a pistol from hi.s hip pocki-l and covered him. McLt-ndon .stepped on an alarm button beneath Ihe counter, which was supposed to ring a bull in the Crook Cash Store nt-arb.v. The ularin for some reason, failed to sound. Fashion Edition Tuesday, September 18th i I

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