Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 12, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 12, 1935
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Page 3
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Better to hope though tho clouds hahg low, And keep the eyes still lific-.l; For the sweet pure blue sky Will soon peep through, When the henvy clouds are rifted. There was never a night without n day, Nor the darkiicst hour, tho proverb Is just before the downing. — Selected. . --- 4B«l«fc^ The' November meeting for tho John Cnln chapter, D. A. R., will be held with n one o'clock luncheon Wednesday, November 13 at Hotel Barlow, with Mrs. E. F. McFnddin nnd Miss Mamie Twitchell ns hostesses. As special compliment to her hbtisc guest, Mrs. Hattie W. Caraway, Mrs. Lloyd Spencer entertained at n beautifully nppbinted bridge parly on Mon- Hats, Caps, Derbys and Straws . . . you' can forget 'cm all, because next Sunday it will be "TOP HAT' f E N D S JACK BENNY Eleanor Powell —nnd— 200' others In "BROADWAY MELODY of 1936" WED-NIGHT ONLY .BENEFIT Band Boys Uniforms —Bring thei whole family! 14 WESTERN STARS Hoot GIBSON Harry CAREY day afternoon at her home in Brookwood. 1 Lovely cut flowers enhanced' the beauty of the rooms which were arranged for seven tables. Attractive favors went to Mrs. Terrell Cornelius and Mrs. A. K. Holloway. The htriioree wns presented with a dainty gift of remembrance. Following tho game a most tempting plate lunch was served with an Ice course. Out-of-town guests were Mrs. Al Williams, Mrs. Matt Hill, Mrs. E. A. Hirst and Mrs. Ed Bnrham returned from a week-end visit fn Little Rock, Those who are interested In th 1 f gh'f frrf of tne 1 CfiYlslmas trees at ti city hall during th* dhfWtnW tldi will find receptacles' for yo\fe dbftft' 116ns at New Capital H6(41, Hotel Bar* low, John P, Coif, Pertnoy Ar Co: rihtl in the library rodhl at the city 1 nil en Thursday, Friday and Stiiurday and Jacks News; Stand, or mall yo\n checks to Miss Louise Knobel. lie following ladies with the Pas- /ftv _ _ •{or, R"ev. H'bllis' Purtle of tne : Second Baptist church met in Tcjcarkaha' oh Tuesday with the Woman's Auxiliary of the First Baptist church of that city. Mrs. Hollis Ptirtle, Mrs. Delmb Bailey, Mrs. Grady Hlrston, Mrs'. T Odell, Mrs. Alex Pirlle, Mrs. C. I wuuji) i«.At». ^IICA IT n uc, i"ia, i_,, orecn* of Prescott. Mrs. O. A. Groves and l ca , Mrs. Johnny Clark, Mrs. Perry Mrs. H. K. Lemlcy were callers during Tnvlbr. Mrs. J. W fVlUi. M™ .tnk* Mrs. the tea hour Tho Paisley P. T. A. will meet nt 3:30 Wednesday afternoon nt the Paisley school. All members are urged 10 be present. The Young Mothers Circle of the Woman's Missionary Society of the First Methodist church held its regular monthly meeting nt tho home of Mrs. Odis Taylor, South Pine street. A short business period was conducted by the chairman, Mrs. H. O. Kylor. lifter which Mrs. ' George Northcutt gave a very helpful devotional and presented a most interesting program on .'The Korean Church," with Mrs. Byron Andrews, Mrs. Wayne England nnd Mrs. Kyler taking part. The meeting closed with the Lord's prayer in unison. During a short social hour, the hostess served n delicious salad course. \ Miss Vena Moseh had as week end guests, Miss Lillian Fallen and Miss Florrie Slovens of Magnolia. -^ Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Sales, Mrs. Ida Foster and Miss Margaret Swaim attended Conference in El Dorado on Sunday. In celebration of the fourth birthday anniversary of her little daughtet Mary Anita, Mrs. Webb Lester enter tained at a very delightful children's party on Tuesday afternoon. Th plensinfi color'note of pink and gree'i Was observed in the decorations ant the embossed birthday cake toppec with four candles. Attractive favors were found when the cake was cut to serve with Dixie cups. Mrs. W. Y. Foster, Miss Mabel Ethridge and Miss Linda Jewell have Tayl6r, Mrs. J. W. Frith, Mrs. Britt and Mlsn Gwendolyn Frith. ReV. Purtle conducted a most inspiring 1 de 1 - votlonal at the Orphan's Home, and a box of clothing and food Was do'- nated by the Hope Auxiliary. Mr. and Mrs. John Britt were SuiV- cfay guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Smith In Arkadelphla. Mrs. J. W. Kiser entertained the Prescotl Alter Society at her homq on North Haizel street this week. Mrs. Hubert Whitaker, vice-president, presided over the meeting. Mrs. J. C. Wallock acted as secretary. Guests included Mrs. J. C. Hendrix of Prei- cott; Mrs. T. C. Thrasher of Bnnpor, Me.; Mrs. Mary PaSquier of St. Louis, and Mrs. Frank Cash. Hope. CARD OF TFIANKS We take this method of expressing our sincere appreciation to our many friends and neighbors who Were so kind and thoughtful to us at the death of our wife nnd mother. We also Wish to (liank those for the floral offerings and other messages of Sympathy. Gco. W. Schooley and Family. "Boots" Mallory, Bob Sl«elo, Tom Tyler, Guinn Williami, Wil'liom Farnum William Desmond, "Buzz . Barton, Wally Walo«, Art MU, Buffalo Bill, Jr., Buddy Roosevelt, Franklyn Farnum^ Sam Hardy,. „_ * GOOD SHOUT UNITS Head COLDS Put Mentholntum In \ f the nostrils to relieve ' ' irritation and promote clear 1/r'eaf Mn& Gives COMFORT Daily .If you prefer nose drops, or throat spray, call for ihc MEW HEMTHOUTUM LIQUID in handy bottle with dropper PRINTZESS COATS and SUITS A Complete Stock in the Very Newest Styles and Colors. Ladies Specialty Shop The PUBLIC SERVICE MAN says it's 12SU1AH, Hft'PE, AREA Vaacte*&ilt and fto,' 3 Near BrM Coi'tielihs' Vrtnu>rbW, Ji Old Liberty The Old Liberty Home Demonstration club met at the church' on Wednesday, October 30, 1935, with 8 members and two visitors present. The house was called to order by the president, Mrs. Guy Hicks. The club sang "Bringing in the Sheaves," followed by devotional given by Mrs. Joe Moody, who used the 12th chapter of Romans for the lesson. Several of the members brought exhibits. Mrs. Moody's exhibit was chosen as best and. will be used on achievement day, November 14. Miss, Griffin discussed several interesting! TOKYO, Japan—(^P)—Japanese au- Wife No. l Wife NO. 2 W |fo So, 8 For the third time in eight yeais, Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr., is reported as headed for the divorce court, his attorney stating that the writing scion of the famed New York family and his wife are talking It over, with incdmpatibility as the reason. Wife No. 3 was Helen Varner, Clarksburg, W Va., beauty, once before ^married and divorced, who went with Vanderbilt to the nltar last January. Wife No. 1 was Rachel Littleton. Chattanooga Tenn; Marriage in 1920; divorce In 1927. Wife'No. 2 was Mrs. Mary Weir Logan, Chicago divorcee. Marriage in 1928. divorce'In 1931. "hinese Accused of Stoning Japs Friction Nears Danger Point in Relations With the Japanese points in judging canned goods. The club then adjourned to meet tho next time at the home of Mrs. S. B. Bristol!. Miss Griffin said she had a surprise for us and asked each' member to bring some scraps, needle, thread, scissors, and thimble to the next meeting. Courts (Continued from page' one) . | wo full oak forced in the shank; arch; storm-proof welting, Tuf- tex lining; solid leather counter and heel base; big, roomy cap toe, and fine box-calf uppers that shine like a mirror. Man, what a shoe — This Uptown style is tailor-made for policemen, mailmen, firemen, bus drivers, and other public servants. Come in and see it. $Q85 3 DUGGAH'S 5far Brand Shoe Store 111 W. Second St. sales tax, in which The Star was a pioneer, said that it was a dangerous political move to attempt to utilize any part of it at the present time for the relief of local government. Ho opposed the resolution as regards the sales tax. Senator Wilson did not state whether the proposed 15 per cent cut for the county governments would come from the 05 per cent share now taken by tho schools, or the 35 per cent share taken by the welfare board. Washbburn pointed out that through beer and liquor and other special revenues entirely aside from the sales tax the state government had wiped out a million-dollar overdraft. He asked Senator Wilson why it wouldn't be advisable to demand that the state split some of these other revenues with the county governments— and leave the lalts tax alone. Municipal Judge W. K. LemJey, of Hope, appeared before the court with a warning that the last legislature had' changed the state law governing municipal courts, giving the municipal udge the right to mandamus the :ounty for its share of the cost of run- ling the court. The municipal judge old the justices that the law rcqiiired hem to appropriate $1,800. Judge Lemlcy reported that the county al- •eady owed him ?I,000, over a period of two years. Shtriff Bearden said 95 per cent of lie city's cases were being appealed o the bankrupt circuit court. The quorum court re-elected Bernard Lafferty, Mark Jackson and ituart Monroe to the equalization loard. Mrs. G. B. Morris, R. C. Stuart and A. H. Washburn were named as a committee to present a memorial to the family of Wash Hutson, late county judge The court tentatively approved the following appropriations: Farm agent $1,000; home demonstration agent 51,001); health nurse $600. a small amount, $200 or ?300, to pay the material cost on a WPA project to recopy old county records; and $25 per month for the rental of a federal warehouse on Elm i*eet, Hope, this expense being offset by the county's saving the cost of running the county poor farm. thorities gave indications Tuesday that at- least some sections of the Tokyo government envisioned the possibility of armed pressure on China as the result of anti-Japanese incidents ni Shanghai. Police circulated an order forbidding newspapers and news agencies to publish anything concerning navol or air forces "Which may be sent to China," except official communiques. Jops Are- Stoned SHANGHAI 'China 1 —(XP)— Tension increased in Sino-Japanese' rcla'tions Tuesday with' reports- of the asserted stoning of a Japanese school gii'V, while the Japanese government formally requested immediate arrest ,of the perpetrators of disorders Monday niilit. The developments followed arrival of more troops from Japanese warships. Windows of a Japanese-owned store on busy Nanking road were smashed by bricks and bottles in the demonstration Monday night, causing feeling in the Japanese community, aroused by the slaying Saturday of a Japanese marine, Hideo Nukayama, to mount still higher. The Japanese press gave prominence to reports that th'e Japanese girl had been endangered by stones thrown by a Chinese youth. Free in Conspiracy Ex-Senator Reed's Clients Acquitted by U. S. Jury carved inscription: "Here rests in honored glory an American soldier unknown but to God." The president stepped back. A muffled drum rolled once, again, a third time. Quietly, the president entered the gleaming marble amphitheater. To the ringing bugle notes of "To the Colors," massed flags moved down the aisles to rim the stately enclosure. An overture, a prayer, again the "Star Spangled Banner," and the president rose on a rostrum, flag-draped and banked with palms and ferns, to deliver a plea that the country may ever be free of foreign strife. Middle Class In (Continued from page one) at St. Louis • ST. LOUIS.— (ff) —Five executives ,pnd corporate interests of Warner Bros., Radio-Keith-Orpheum and Paramount were acquitted of anti-trust charges'by a federal court jury that deliberated only 38 minutes Monday night. ..The jury heard l.OOOiOOO words of testimony during the six week's trial. 'The defendants were charged with conspiring in restraint of trade in refusing to rent their films to Fanchon- Marco; conducting three first-run St. Louis theaters; • * •-' ..federal Judge George H. Moore, in- Structe'd the jurors to find the motion picture companies; guilty "if there 1 was a refusal to supply film as a result of an, understanding or combination." Frederic H. Wood, a defense lawyer, objected to tho court's instructions. He said the charge was a "stump speech calculated to prejudice the! jury." 'The case reached the jury after six weeks of testimony in which the defendant companies denied conspiring against the local theaters. James A. Reed, former United States senator, defense lawyer, declared only a local condition was involved and that the case grew out of efforts of Harry Koplar, theater man here, "to run Warners out of St. Louis." to Rmt at Month Gospel TabeiDatie Omits Services Saturday Night Only 1*h"e reviVhl' meeting at the Hope Oos- pel' Tabernacle will continue 1 throughout the month of ' NoVember. tyafar- alfy the rainy we>ther is materially affecting attendhnee, but it IS the plan to" have services throughout the month, exfceptf Sadifday nights, when the weather permits. Each Thursday night the Rev. Bert Webb' etfpeet stt) pVeach on' some prophetical subject. Friday nights there will be a children's- choir. Perhaps one or two nights out of the week, from now oh, Mr. Henry will play special selections on the pianb for 15 minutes before the opening of the services. Further' announcement will be made regarding this feature. A', special drive is being made to build up Sunday School attendance. Those not attending Sunday school elsewhere are cordially invited next Sunday morning 1 . Walter Gfeyster Played by British Judge Censures "Lamentably Low" Standards of Business Morality LONDON,. Eng;—(VP)—Justice Atkinson of the King's 'Bench' 'Division Monday lashed at Walter P. Chrysler, American automobile manufacturer, as having.a "lamentably low" standard of business morality but eliminating him from connection With "actionable conspiracy." These were his comments on the Chrysler Company head in the course of a full day's deliverance of judgment in ai Lotion brought by British plaintiffs against Chrysler and several associates for a sum estimated by lawyers at. 5350,000 in connection with sale of Chrysler shares by the plaintiffs to the defendants. Justice Atkinson said he was satisfied that .three of the defendants- Bernard E. Hutchinson, Stephen D. Briggs; and Joseph Fields of the Chrysler Cbrpbratidh—had engaged in an actionable conspiracy to' obtain snares held; by Arnold de la Poer, a Briton, in Chrysler Motors Ltd., at a price lower than their value. Trid conspiracy, he indicated, was carried out in November and De- cemb&'r, 1927, "by : a< threat to procure cancellation of the franchise without any just cause" of the sales agreement held by die la Poer and the Suffolk Investment Company Ltd., from the Chrysler Sales Corporation. Atkinson said, he did not .regard either Fields, head • of-• the Sales Department of. the'i Chrysler Corporation, or BriggS ai' reliable witnesses, While of Jiutchihsbri, njj:said:' "He is obviously a mjm of the greatest business ability and acumehv For iim there is obviously only one thing that matters—the Chrysler Corporation. "Where other interests' are concerned he can be ruthless and unscrupu- Queries Wscfose Only One in 10 Persons Gettin Thin Married Cart of a Reason Egg- Money A farmer's wife went into the bank to make a deposit for the Ladies Aid, of which she was president, As she placed a goodly sum at the window, she placed a goodly sum at the window, she said, "Here is the Aid money." The slightly deaf cashier understanding the depositor to say "egg money," replied: "Well, well! The old hens did well this week, didni'; they?" All Work, No Play First Lawyer: "Have you seen one of those instruments which can tell when a man is lying?" Second Lawyer: "£ee one! I married one!" NEW YORK—Thirteen ihpflisimd women and 5.J50 men who applied for marriage licenses' this year were' asked why they were getting married. Only 1,620 or fewef th'arf on* IW 10, Could think of an answer, But they knew whdt, they wanted, it is said by the Marital Delations Institute. Answering the question, '.What do you expect out of m^rria^ef' the meh and women chefly desifetl "financial security" and "at good home." Other answers were "love and companionship, social prestige, gratification of natural desires, 'emotional out' let, understanding, and sympathy." Four women laconically replied: "Nothing." Optimism was the outstanding characteristic displayed by the brides and grooms in answering another question: "How long do you think your marriage' will last?*' About 34 per cent answered "f(rt- ever," 15 per cent ' estimated /their marriage would last 20 years, three per cent estimated 10 years, '4 pef cent seven years, 19 per cent five years, a fid six per cent two-years. Figuring "forever" as equalling 3d years of marriage. Jack Anthony, di* rector of the institute; figure'd tha't the* average estimate was 16 years, tw6 months and one weeki This is optimistic, he said, because United States government statistics show that the average marriage lasts only six years and eight months. lous. TJiis. case shows without question' that he has not hesfitated to lie in what' he considered' to be the iri- terdsts of the corporation." Should Shbiot With Care In the American' advance during the' final days of .the' war, a sergeant ordered an unbleached private to gd into a' dugout and clean out any Germans that happened to'be there. The colored gentleman blanched a bit, swallowed his Adam's apple, and then said huskily, "Ef you sees thee or fo' men cum a runniri' out ob dat hole, don't shoot de fust one." Strict Orders The Boss: On your way t oSmith & Sons you will pash a~ football field. Office Boy (hopefully): Yes, sir. The B^pss: Well, pass it. Sri !MI present' Wnves and wihd.. 1*1 .- ^— — Ldft& 6* fA&I OftESSES Silkg artd Wo6lfef In Ine NwfVG&i ffaSniOnB ftt H -f,' ' for your old one ' $1 D6wn" Bafehce Monthly*. ' Harry W. Shiver Stop Chilis and ft'rt/ybur&vfem Shivering with dulls 6he m&menj! andf..' burning with fever the next—tbafs*61fl| of the effects of Malaria. Unlefs chetke3j the disease will do serious iarta.to'yourl health. Malaria, a blood infection,' catf, ;/. for two things. First, destroying tHe in-f, ^ * fcction in the blood. Second, Kfflo'ff^ '* up the blood to overcome fte effects c the disease and to fortify against 1 fuVflie attack. "• •Grove's Tasteless Chill Toni&'stippliesA both these effects. It contains tasteJeiP quinine, which kills' the infection ifi^theS- blood, and iron, which enriches- andf builds up die blood. Chills and fever- soon stop and you are restored to healthy and comfort. For half a century, Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic has been sure relief for'Malaria. It is just as useful,' trvvaXa*'. general tonic for old and young. Pleasant L to take and absolutely harmless. Safe to' 1 give children. Get a bottle at any drti store. Now two sizes—SOc an'd $h $1 size contains 2'/s times as mucfras'ttife, Hoc size and gives you 25% mote' your money. >* I T ALL VARIETIES AT REX>U.eED r ^RI€ES Place Your Order for Transplanted Pansy Plants* NOW. Floral Nil! ©ardens HART Phone 369 BRANtiAN The Party's On Us—It won't cost yOu a penny to see this sparkling musical hit. Just come in Wednesday or Thursday and buy a new hat. We will give you a guest ticket that's good Sunday, Monday or Tuesday. property, but today only 12 per cent are left in this class, according to President Speaks (Continued from page one) tinue; armaments increase; national ambitions that disturb the world's peace are thrust forward. Most serious of all. international confidence in the sacrcdness of international contracts s on the wane." As the hour of 11 approached, the president slowly walked out on the prcEEive espla.nade before the tomb. A 21-gun salute lifted over the ram- jarts of old Fort Meyer. The Army Dand played the "Star Spangled Banner." Guards of marines, sailors and soldiers snapped to attention. Mrs. Roosevelt, Secretary Swanson dnd acting Secretary of War Wood- •ing stood to the rear as the president jlaced the country's floral tribute of jig white chrysanthemums beneath a Corey, author of "The Decline of American Capitalism" and "The House of Morgan." Corey derides the point frequently made by defenders of large corporation? that because their stock is so widely owned the public is adequately represented in their operations. "Stockholders in 1928 numbered 3,750,000. of whom 325,000 owned 80 per cent of the stock," he writes. "Today there are probably not more than 3.- Cyfl.OOO. Independent enterprises number 2.700,000 and probably 500,000 of them are stockholders. That make 5,200.0i)0 persons who are directly involved in the ownership of capitalist industry." Eighty per cent of all Americans are dependent for their livelihood upon jobs, as compared to 20 per cent a century ago, according to Corey's calculations. More than 600,000 small sorekeepers liave lost their businesses in the last five years. Not only is the small business mail fading from the picture, but 80 per cent of professional mei) and women, including doctors and lawyers, are salaried employes now. I People Are Too Suspicious Judge: "How could you swindle people who trusted in you?' Prisoner: "But judge, people who don't trust you cannot be swindled." Does Your Roof Leak? One month of rain costs Hope citizens' more lhaii one year's fire damage. Sullivan Const. Co. IIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIII WRESTLING WEDNESDAY NIGHT Nov. 13 8p.m. —at- Fair Park Arena Rain or Shine Feature Event SPEEDY SCHAEFFER vs. Al (Bull Dog) Stecker Semi-Final STANLEY ROGERS vs. THE BALD EAGLE Courtesy Tickets Honored Smart New ROTHCHILD'S in the correct dark shades Genuine Fur Felt FALL HITS S1.98 FRED GINGER • • A «w"f vfinvi&n HAT'ROGERS STARTS SUN. THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS S©0t W. Robison &* Co. HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE

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