Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 13, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 13, 1934
Page 3
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-fjp- "I .gaturday, October 18, 1034 •_a. i.i i i j.i»i|<ix^—._... «,. «,...... .,,1,, i i L .........m , *fzd ,, HOPB, ARKANSAS Mrs. Sid Say K Nnw you hear a song that thrill'; you, Sung by any Child of SOUK. Praise- It. Do not 1ft the 'iiifjrr Wail dei'crved praise lung. Why should one who thrills your hearl Lack the joy you may impart? If you hoar n prayer that moves you By its humblt'. pleading tune, Join it. Do not lot the welter Bow before hi;! God alone. Why -should not your brother share The strength of two or three hi prayer? If a silvery Inugh noes rippling Through the sun.'ihine on his face, Share it. Tis (he wise man';; paying— For both yrief and joy a |>l.-ice. There's health and goodm*-, in the mirth III which an honest laugh has birth. Scatter thus your ;;ceds of kindness All enriching as yon go— Leave them. Trust the Harvest Given He Will mak each sei'd to jfrow. -Selected. ihn Worlds Serif's, poinls ill Canndfl, to-turning via Chicago to see the Century of I'TOH^RS. lind intikhi|{ their Incl slop in Ostec.~i.-t, Ark., where they visited with Mr. and Mrs. .). Johnson formerly of Hope and Fulton. •—-o—— Mrs. Lloyd Dunham and son. Wayne Jr.. of GrifiBsvillu, III., will arrive Sunday for a two or three week's visit, with Mrs. Dnnh.'im'.s brother. Morris Talley and Mrs. Talley. "Presidents Day" was observed by the Friday Music club in opening their work for the coming yenr, on Krldny afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the homo of Mrs. L. A. Foster, with Mrs. Dickron Walklns a.« hostess following a mooting; of the Choral club at 2:30 at the homo of the director, Mrs. J. C. Cm-lton, East Third street. The upacioits lower fluor of the Foster homo was abloom with gracefully arranged fnll flowers, including the Japanese sunflower, cosmos, miniture asters and pink and white roses. In the dining room where ten wus served with Mrs. E. S. Richards and Mrs. B. C. Hyatt presiding at the lace cover- exquisite full flower guests, of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Spenc- Among the Hope people seeing the circus in TexnrUnnn, Friday night were Mr. nrid MM. Franks Henrne and little daughter, Mary Jane. Mrs. Roy Anderson and Mre. T«r- rrll Cornelius saw the circus in Little nock Saturday. Mrs. n, E. Matthews of Idabel, Okla. arrived In Hope last Wednesday »nd IB spending several days with Mr. Matthews hern'. Ministers Attack Political Cleanup They Rap Both Long and Walmsley in New Orleans "Crusade" NEW ORLEANS— (/P)~ Hucy Long's vice and gambling cleanup of New Orleans Friday settled down into an exchange of letters between officials and ministers of the gospel. His legislative committee investigation of "vie and corruption" under the city administration of his foe, Mayor T. Sornmcs Walmsley, was in recess find the senator to all outward appearances was looking after other things. The New Orleans Ministerial Union The Woman* Auxiliary of Marks Episcopal church will nic'-l i ( ) u . Queens Wreath bold swoy. Tlie Monday afternoon at •! o'cock with j , n( , ( , (i| , opened by the president. . - ... ... . tuna's Miss Nellie Broken ,.s hostess at lb<'i M , s . c . C. McNtill, who after a short f£, v ™.? " 3v °"l K AlL, and of Protestant min- The Wamnns Auxiliary of the Fivsi ; Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon at ,'I o'clock at the church. and Mrs. Max Cox have re- B - K '" 1I1W !'«"«. "••"»««"« the plan, for the, .y, ; ,r... worlc Introduci'd- the calendar Jr. distributed the beuliful XUrncd from n delifiiilful trip in the North, Mrs. Cox havinf! spent the past f.ix weeks visiting with friends in Port Huron. Mich., being joined later by Mr. Cox, when they visited Niagra Falls, Detroit, where they saw Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS '218 So. Walnut Phone 31! Correction Through error our ad in Friday's paper incorrectly priced 10 Lbs Sugar in Paper Bags....51c This should have read 10 Lbs Sugar in Paper Bags....52c THE C.KF.AT Atlantaic & Pacific TEA COMPANY new year books containing tile pro- litami- for'the season on "American Music" as .selected by the program committee. Mrs. Richards as a. member of that committee' made a short tall; in regard to the programs urging the members to try and follow them •M outlined; followed by Mrs. 'J. C. C.trltun who stressed the Choral work. Mrs. MeNei'l then introduced tin. 1 Junior club girls who under the direction of Mrs. John Wellborn have a most interesting functioning organization, being federated nationally ;>s \vell as stale. Miss; Wanda Keith is president. Their chosen club name IK "Fillers of Pan" The club has an in- lercsliiif' year's work planned, also a >tiidy c-f Amc-rican music. At this Lime names of candidates for membership were presented to Mrs. McNeil], to be voted in the next meeting. Fol- lowin;.! adjournment, the club and its ;;iic'sts- were in into the dining room where sandwiches, tea and cook- icy, were served. The hostess was assisted in dispensing hospitality by her mUhcr. Mrs. L. A. Foster, Mrs, R. T. White and the officers of the Pipers r.l Pan. The next meeting will be held Oc-lobcr 2G, with Mrs. John P. Cox and Mrs. Frank Stanley as hostesses. Program study "Music of the Colonies." Mrs. G. Layne, Addison, Texas, arrived Friday for a visit with her sister, Mrs. J. Patrick Duffie and Mr. Duffie. "Attending the Hope' Association of the Baptist church convening on College Hill, Texarkana this week were Rev. and Mrs. Wallace R. Rogers, Mrs. Webb Lascter, Jr., Mrs. F. L. Padgett, Mrs. Earl Bowden, Mrs. J. Embree, Mrs J S. Gibson Jr.. Mrs. Hugh Jones and Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Alexander. Mr. and Mrs. George Sandefur had a;-- over night guest this week. Mrs. Will Shclton en route to her home ! in Henderson, Te-xas, from a visit with relatives in Nashville. Mr and Mrs. Carroll While-sides of Washington, D. C.. were- Friday night thoughtful citizens of New Orleans had imp.unged the politicians' motives in movements to rid New Orleans of vice and gambling. ' The ministers promised their moral support to any "sustained and permanent law enforcement" on'Ihe part of thd two rival political factions and told Allen and Walmsley thnt it was their duty to enforce auch a program. "Many thoughtful citizens of New Orleans are convinced that the recent law enforcement movements, both by the governor mid by the mayor, have been prompted by purely political molvicrs." said the letter from the ninisterfl. At Baton Rouge Governor Allen >aid that he had received the com- nunication, but he declined to com ment on it. Walmsley i»sucd a formal foply by letter in which ho said he regretted that '.'your riKSocialion found it com patible with its duties and responsibilities to arraign- my motives in the recent aclivies initiated by me to improve the moral conditions of out city." and that his efforts would be continued to stamp out cornmercia' Germany to Pay Part of Interest Hitler Government Backs Up on Refusal to Pay Anything COpyfiglH Associated Press WA3HlNOTON-*-(/f J )—The econom- Ically-hrtrrapsed German government Saturday made a drnsiie move to clarify its involved economic and financial relations with the United Stales by announcing its intention of terminating its unconditional "most favored nation" commercial treaty with this country on October 14, 1935. Part of Interest WASHINGTON.~(/r;j~The German embassy reported Friday night thai the Hitler government will pay ap- proxlfately 75 per cent of the $1,100,000 In Interest due American holders of $60,000,000 in Dawes loan bonds on October 15. Dr. Hans Luther, the German ambassador, will call at the State Department Saturday to officially notify Secretary Hull of his government's decision. The payments will , be, made by transfers to be disbursed through J. P. Morgan Sc Co., American ' agents for the payments. At the embassy it was explained that "every possible effort" had been made to find a solution to the financial problems arising from non-payment of Dawes bond interests. Previously it had been said the interest would not be paid and official protests had ensued. The October 15 payments will be nade, it was said, despite the fact that Germany's foreign currency has been really depleted and that Ihe German overnment has been unable to enter nU> any arrangcmenl with the United tales similar to agreements made vith Great Britain, France and other aliens for full payment e Visions New Film Conquests HES FIRST METHODIST E. Clifton Rule, Pastor "Your Ending, Another's Beginning," will be the subject of the sermon by the pastor Sunday morning al 10:55 o'clock. "Christ, tir Ideal," will be a con tin nation of the studies in a lette: written from prison, being given a the 7:30 o'clock services on Sunday evening. At this service the new of ficcrs for the young people's divisioi of the church will be installed. The young people's groups will mee before the evening service, at the! usual hour, 7 o'clock. The church school meets at 9:< o'clock. Let's Go! Matinee Tues. SUNDAY, MONDAY & TUESDAY —and eonlinuinjv GREATER SHOW SEASON with a full week of outstanding picture hits .... plan RIGHT now to see them all. CastofD.OOOin stupendous scenes surpassing imagination! Fleets, armies in holocaust of battle I Dazzling dances . . . Visions of ravishing beauty . . . truly Iho wonder-show of shows! Color Cartoon 'Hell's Klre Paramount News WKD-NIGHT ONLY "Bank Night" — and — Geo. O'Brien "OUI)E KANGEK" T1IUK. & FKl. Matinee Tliur. 15c Lee Tracy "You Belong To Me" FIU-NITE 11 p. in. Preview JOAN CRAWFORD CLAKK GAULE "Chained" Every Saturday A Double Program FOOTBALL SCORES' High School Little Rock 20, Fordyce 0. North Little Rock 53, Bntesville 0. Subiaco 18, Catholic High 0. Benton 25, Gurdon 7. Stuttgart 0, Marianna 0 (tie). Helena 7, Paragould fi. Jonesboro Juniors 26, Paragoul Juniors 0. Blythevillc 21, Forrest City 13. El Dorado 44, Malvern 0. Hot Springs 32, Hope 0. Newport 64, Hoxic (I. Walnut Ridga 51, Piggott 20. Pine Bluff 33, Jonesboro 7. Camden 31, Prescott 0. Dermotl 7, Monticello 0. Do Queen 14, Amity 0. Ft. Smith 22, Okmulgee, Okln., 0. Harrison 20, Springdale 0. Paris 31. Alma 0. Judsonin 13, lleber Springs C. Eudora 20, Bonita, La., 7. Osceola 7. Harrisburg C. Crossctt 4(i, Mer Rouge, La., 0. Benlonville 12. Huntsville 0. Ashdown 46, Lewisville 0. Dardanellc 6, Charleston G (tie). Pocahontns G, State High of Jones- bovo G (tie). Atkins 13, Mabelvale 0. Kennel, Mo., 24, Rector 0. Bauxite 13, DeWitt 0. Springhill, I-"-. 13, Stamps I). College Ouachita 27, Arkansas State Teachers 0. College of O/arks 21, Arkansas Col- Weekly Sunday School Lesson 41uminum Firm Is a Real Monopoly overnment Accuses It of Over-Charge' During, World War WASmWGTOM-(/F>)- The Justice Department unqualified asserted- Fri* day that the vast Oluminum Company of America is a monopoly. The allegation was made in the government's amended- counter-claim n a suit to collect more than $1,500,500 in alleged overcharges from the Aluminum Company,., in /which the family 'of Andrew W. Mellon, former secretary of the Treasury, has important interests. The document, not formally admitted by the Court of Claims, asserted the Aluminum Company- is the- sole producer and only source of supply of virgin aluminum in the United States. ."Said company is a monopoly," the document continued,; "and owns and controls numerous rubsidjary companies, affiliated and Associated, by and through stock ownership, either in whole or in part, interlocking directorates, leases and other Instrumentalities incident to trade and com- rrierce." The case grew out of the Aluminum Company's suit to collect about ?600,000 from the government for aluminum furnished during and since the World war. Payment was held up by Comptrollen-General V, R. McCarl pending, settlement of the government's counter-claim of overcharges. A Shocking Report Prison Chaplain—"Any last request, my .poor man " Condemned Man (in electric chair)— ''Yes, Parson. It'll comfort me & lot f. you will just hold my hand until 'm gone." A. New Make Visitor: "What make is your nephew's new car?" Old Lady (rather vague about such things); "I think. I heard him Say it was a wow." Just JteceivedT *** Henderson Corsets 'And Phone 252 AVOID MfcNT. Have trt *•*' vid* GOMPLBTO PilMfc Liability IM« sursrice for ROY AHDERSON f/CO. CONPlfTf iMVMNtl SMKf PHONE 610 HOP*, ADV. Text: Acts 8:26-39. The International Uniform Sunday School Lesson for October 14. BY WM. E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of Advance Christianily exisled before the Bible, or at leasl before the New Testament. It was not the Book that made Christianity, but Christianity that ave us the Book. It is somewhat important to remember this, because there have been those who would make the Bible and its formal interpretation more important than the direct experience of the soul in God and in Christ. In our study of the Bible, and especially the New Testament, the most important thing is to grasp the reality of the experiences that created both the Book and the Church, and to find the reproduction of those experiences in our own lives. The Ethiopian in our lesson was a man of the Book. Thnt was to his credit. He had discovered the Ulct Testament, and he evidenlly loved it and read it with zeaL But, like more than one man of the Book, he had not yet come to the fullness and richness of the experience underlying the things- that he read. So it was thai he needed some expositor, like Philips, to interprel the meaning of spiritual truth for him and to make it vital in his own life. The Elheopian evidently was an apt and ready student, as every true- and open-minded lover of the Scriptures must be. He responded with simple sincerity to Philip's exposition of the Christian way, and he was immediate and urgent in his determination to be baptized. When that had been achieved, Philip suddenly disappeared, but the Ethiopian went on his way rejoicing. That is a very good test of our reading of the Bible and of our experience. Do we go on our way rejoicing, or does the Bible induce- in us a narrow and controversial spirit and bitter misgivings? The Bible is a book of ]oy and ot blessedness. No man can read it in the right spirit or discover the experiences that it records without having a great newness of happiness come into his life. The Bible has not always meant that to men and women. There are those, who have read it in somberness, to whom it has been so serious and sacred a book that they have not quite dared to take il inlo their hearts. The Bible cannot be taken too sacredly, but it is a book for the minds and hearts of ordinary men. It is the story of how common people and greal people alike, through contact with Jesus, experienced the blessedness of salvation and had their lives changed. . As a record of tile life of Chrisl the Bible is nol complete. That life is still being lived, and every > nan " es - tation of the love and truth of Jesus iti the lives- of men today is an adcleil k-iie 0. ! chapter in the Book of Grace, though Texarkana 20. Magnolia A. & M. 0. it may never be written m actual Henderson Teachers G3, Monticello ( wol -d s . A. & M. 0. Gazing iMWively out on the world, Whitney Bourne vlstong new fields of conquest. When New Yorli society life palled on her, she turned to the stage. A success on Broadway, she attracted Hoi y- wood's attention. She went on to new success In the clnem* realm and now has been booked for the ten.! role In a Ruaalnn Him. We should take the Bible, then, as an unfolding book, as the revelation of God and as the revelation of a great experience thai God brings to men through Jesus Christ. Our study ot it will be unavailing unless it brings , ,, i to us first of all the joy and blessed- Hauptmann was^not a_ lone^wolf.--1 ^^ (hat u brougnt to those- who have written down the story of Jesus, and all that he meant to them m then contact with him. INDIAN COTTON NO (Continued from Page One) District Attorney Samuel J. Foley of New York. dia were from 1 to 17 per cent below those of the previous year, and they are still down. This shows that high prices to the American farmer in American money do not always mean high prices to the foreign farmer in his money. It takes high prices to encourage production. Must Have Food Foci! supply und difficulties in transportation limit cotton production in India. Her big population constantly presses against her limited land for food supply. She might increase 5 million acres or 800,000 bales 'on short notice if price's were favor- jable. They are not. Beyond such an increase' India is not likely to expand much in the future. The long-time plan of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration fo'' ( cotton does not propose to give Amer-1 lo ican cotton markets away to India u1 ' to uny other foreign nation. propose to price fanm Cleopatra at the rSaenger 3 Days Claudette Colbert and Warren Williams in the Featured Rolls \Vhat is probably Cecil B JDeMiUe's greatest spectacle, in a long line of motion picture produclions, "Cleopatra." the noted director's latest Paramount production, was presented at the-Saengerja week, ago this last Friday night af'T'prcv'iew'arid now cornes : 'for ihree days starting Sunday. All Ihe glory lhat was Egypt, all the grandeur that was Rome is shown here in a screen masterpiece, bringing to the motion picture once'again all the' talent of the master of spectacle. War chariots thunder across the sands, spears glisten n ithe thrill ol battles, dancing girls swing and swirl through grand marble halls and back of ;it all, in clear tones, rings the world's greatest love story that has lived throughout the ages. With Claudette Colbert, Warren William and Henry Wilcoxon in the principal roles, the film boasts of a grnnd array of star talent, a veritable army of extras (more than 5,000 mer women and children took part) and a "supporting cast that includes Ian Keith, Joseph Schijdkraut, C. Aubrey Smith, Gerturde Michael, Irving Pichel, William Farnum, Robert Warwick Jack Mulhall, Edwin Maxwell and Harry Berecford. The film slory starts with the ambitious ruler of Egypt using the 'mighty Caesar as a foil against her brother and co-ruler. From Caesar, after he has been killed, Cleopatra drifts form lover to lover until Marc Antony, noble Roman soldier, falls in love with her. And it is this love, which has echoed down through countless pages of history and fiction, that takes up the greater portion of the film. In fast- moving scenes of beauty, color and lectaelc this deathless love portrayed. The manner in which the two lovers finally defy the entire world, and perfect peace and happiness brings Hie film tei a most sensational finale. Cleopatra, the Siren of the Nine; Marc Antony, the idol of the Romans; Caesar, the martyred emporer; Cal- purnifi, his patient wife; pale Octavian; brooding, plotting Brutus—all are here in this amazing achievement. Highest acting honors go to Claudette Colbert, with Henry Wilcoxon and Warren Williams running her a close second. Good portraits are created by Ian Keith, C. Aubrey Smith ami Gerturde Michael. It might be pointed out here lhal DeMille has completely modernized his and his people without losing any ol 1 the glamourous backgrounds. ~Bb7sLAIN (Continued from Page One) they were playing in the neighborhood of the old shack. John was Ihe "cop" in their game and they all were "robbers:" With little James were Andrew Orbin, six. and John Brush, six. both of Bayonne. They finally took John captive and tied him securely with a piece of rope they found in the shack. It was great fun, they told Chief Casey, but the- gimui eventually became boring and they decided lo go home. When they cut the rope around John's legs and arms, and told John come on home" they received no ver. They were- .scared and their fright grew when John toppled over Salaries Are Issue in Desha County Taxpayers Appeal to Court Against • County Clerk's Stand ARKANSAS CITY—Another lega battle will be engaged in by sponsors of the proposed Desha county salary act and lawyers for the county of ficials here Monday when chancery court is.convened. This will be the fourth legal tangle in which the bill bar been involved since it was filed with the county clerk, Noel Newton, here September 1. Chancellor E. G. Hammock will review the ruling of the county-clerk who refused after several days of investigation of the proposed salary bill, to certify it as correct. The county clerk held September 6 that the bill had not been signed by a sufficient number of qualified electors because of the 299 signatures which were on the bill, 10G had not signed their assessment blanks in person, 17 had not paid their poll tax. and five had been counted twice. He declined also to certify the bill on the ground that it attempted to abolish a constitutional office by transferring the collector's office from the sheriff to the treasurer. Sponsors of the bill filed an appeal to the chancery court for a review, which will be heard Mon-day. Old Shoes Made New —at— Parson's Shoe Shop 111 South Main Fhq,rie 667 We call for.and deliver. ONE CENT SALE Permane n ts 2 For $4.51 Call 287' for Appointment Mary's Beauty Shop Wanted! ASH BOLTS and GUM BLOCKS For Prices arid Specifications Apply HOPE HEADING. COMPANY Phone 245 Dress Sale 100 New Silk and Wool Dresses ;; $6.95 -' ^^ • ' Ladies „'• Specialty Shop "Exclusive But Not Expenalt*" DON'T SCRATCH; Use Prescription •'' 200,000 ,C Destroys all germs of scabies or parasitic ITCH. , JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company , "The REXALL Store" Phone 63 Hope, Ark. Established 1885 e (son-Hacking Pillows Properly Laundered and Sterilized—Each I PHONE-8 spe .•r ioreign nation. It uoea, "•<=•"* »'•-" «••"• -- -<• - , ie to avoid the violent drops iM j falling into the upen trunk. O m. o - that have cursed the Southern the boys closed down the hd and e ,er and business man for 50 years! other three went some, saying nom- By adjusting supply of American cotton to effective demand, a decent price to the Southern farmer can be main- ... 0 about John. John Feenc-y Sr., the boy's father, and others searched the dumps to U1C OOUMICIU JUllliei L'illl UU Iliun.- ».— -*•' ~^.«, ....~~ - .. taiiiud without a loss of markets. I out success before he notified ponce JOBLESS POUR (Continued from Page One) ance from misery that fall from the lips of Sinclair, Democratic candidate for governor, as he unfolds his project for a socialized state. There is the same teror among the capitalists and other propertied persons feverishly raising huge campaign funds and rallying to the support of Sinclair's principal conservative opponent, Gov. Frank F. Merriam. The most spectacular aspect of this extraordinary political contest is the migration to California of the destitute, the jobless, the tramps and the loafers by choice, attracted by Sinclair's promises of jobs for all able- bodied and pensions for the sick and aged. They swarm out of box cars and off the brakebeams of trains arriving from the East. The state border patrol reports the roads dusty with ancient flivvers. Dispatches in the San Francisco newspapers say that second-hand automobile dealers in the East report a suddenly developed demand for any kind of a rattler, provided it has tires good for 2,000 or 3,000 miles. Thus the army of the idle is advancing upon California with food and gas furnished by the federal transient relief depots along the road. The immediate impetus to the trek of the indigent appears to have been given by Sinclair when he said that half the unemployed in the country soon would be in California awaiting his election and inauguration of his EPIC plan (End Poverty in California). His words produced an unexpected repercussion at home, for with arrival of the vanguard of the pilgrims, adding to the 1.250.000 persons already on relief in the btate, the native sons turned wrathfully upon Sinclair. Sinclair said he- had only been joking. A costly joke', opined the native sons, counting up the past, present and prospective cost of the dole mainly for the carpet baggers of prosperous times who had turned out to be costly customers of the well-advertised climate. 12c Government Loans Cotton and Options Bought TOM KiNSERl All Hope LISTENS TO .... the lad was missing. It was not until Friday morning that the body was found. When your grandfather's grand-dad had a shipload of shawls to sell or rooms at his inn to let he told the town crier about it. The crier told the rest of the village and grand-dad paid him plenty to do it. Hope Star Want Ads look over the town crier's job long ago. They don'l have to depend on lung-power lo get results . . . wise buyers cheek the Want Ads without being told. Hope Star Want Ads gel those results at lowest cost, too—as you've found out if you have used them. And, best of all, they gel them FAST. Hope Star WANT ADS

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