Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1935 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 4, 1935
Page 5
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* 'M '' *' S v '"' J • r f- \ Y')»' *8f£ i f $' r fn V," '*? ' C W > f/it-w* 'v iw( nl ? ' !*'\ ~H ¥* K f -l#v -* t ^ Opera Season to Open in Memphis Injunction Belays Liquor Referendum "LaBoheme" Will Inaugu- Russeiiville Hearing Dec ifcftte Musical PiYim-flrn ftf) t,n Determine Pone Science Helps* Italians in Musical Program January 9 to 11 30 to Determine Pope County Case MEMPHIS, Tenn.-Finnl details of! RUSSELLVILLK, Ark.-(/P)—A tcm- the season of grand opera scheduled | porary restraining order was issuert January 9 to II at the Memphis nurli- j Tuesday by Chancellor J. B, Ward eh- torium, under the sponsorship of the Joining Pnpo county officials and oth- Rfltary club, were completed this wook | et's from holding a referendum on the With E. R. Borrow nnd Charles Me- I liquor question in the county on De- Elravy nnd Bradford Mills, represent I ccmhor 10. ing Fortune Gnllo. The proceeds of The injunction was granted In the (ho operas will g-> to tho Hospital for ' case of John Swilling, Russcllville Crippled Adults. j liquor dealer, versus Jeff Biffle, coun- Tho first Oporn scheduled far presentation here ns decided In the conference, and in response to ninny requests which have come in from opera patrons, will he 'La Bohorne', followed by "Pafillncen" nnd ''Cnvallerin ty clerk, nnd others. The order merely postponed the decision of Chancery Court on the le- Ralily of the referendum until the court can consider the merits of the cast' here December 30, the first day Rlistlcnna," on a double bill, "Fnust" j of tno noxt regular session. The plain- fof the matinee, nnd "Lohengrin" for| liff vvas required to furnish $500 bond the lost performance. I tllat he will puy all costs incurred in These operas have not boon heard l' 0£tin S the notices and advertising the in Memphis for years, and are cal-1 election. ciliated to display the full force ofi -H'e election had been called for Dc- the compnnys personnel. Sepcial in- '- clnlwr 10 by County Judge M. L. terpolations of the Sun Curio Bnllet will be added to the opera'perform- ances, and n short program of ballet divertlscmcnts, to follow the performance of La Bohemc.' Lost ycnr some 10,000 people witnessed the performances of the Snn Carlo Company here. If there was any doubt as to whether 'Dollar Opera' could he first class, it wits dispelled by the enthusiasm which Rroct- ed every performance of the Snn Curio to Mr. Mills, the present season has fur eclipsed last year's Turnbow, after a long court hewing on the validity of n petition signed by more than 800 Pope county residents asking for the referendum. Townsend Old Age (Continued from page one) crgnnixatioti work will continue, the main battle will be fought in the con- i/re.«sion;il districts, concentrating in turn on ouch district in support of any candidate who will pledge himself to record attendance. A three-week's vote for the Townsend Plan season at the auditorium, the home of Once enough pro-pledged congress- the old Chicago Opera Company, to mon n ,. c e ] cc ted, the Townsend gcn- sold-out houses for every performance. Similar capacity houses have greeted the company everywhere in the North. Fortune Gnllo has proven thnl de- crol stuff declares, the plan is in. Converts In Congress In the meantime, lenders claim between 0 nnd 50 "converts" in the Con- spite Lawrence Tibbefs statement that "."f ^" V(etlin f, \ n Ja " uar >' Bnd . the Grand Opera was dying on its feet, '?', f, 0 .''' *'" bc concentrated on opera is .still n living, vital thing, and getl .' ? hc McGronHy bill, or some modification of it, out of the committees which rejected it last session and unto the floor for open discussion. The Michigan victory was a pretty good example of what will be seen in thousands of people for whom Grand Opera was beyond their pockctbooks, at the high prices which formerly prevailed, have filled the large auditorium to capacity, testifying to their love of the great masterpieces of Operatic literature. Complete casts of the operas to be heard here will bc announced later. In addition to the favorite singers who i have endeared themselves to the- Memphis public, Mr. Gallo promises to present several new singers of international fame. T O L-E--T E X OIL COMPANY Tractor Fuels and Luhe. Oils. Anything for Your Car. Phone 370 Dn y '""' On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER SALES and SERVICE 515 for your old one $1 Down Balance Monthly. Harry W. Shiver ^Plumbing-Electrical " Phone 259 ", A — *- -'r-i.V -mil. Kvery tlio left, h*nd" on blc radio ° "" on the no.'tliern Bthlo- nn io.vm,, " 5> - Rtl> ' «°«^"., N KA Snrvioo .HtaK ihotographer, ' Iftrticate. At ho fo ' , H ° "« O M" 0 " enit " | e>» r.RM W -nndfer «nd a Morse' signal board to "drlW 'a SO?M w.,K. ,'nhi °n " 10 '''f ' tW ^ of thto •""«"«-•«. -move fnrwon hearing :ona 6rih« pbrtti- sots which enable t l.mn to keepdn-touch wiil> hr-ndo minors -niid'adU "Veotlir to'lliei^ U \ l oUil- rc -. .•:.-.. Want It Printed We'll have a printing expert call on you, and you'll have an economical, high quality job. Whatever your needs, \vc can serve them. itar Publishing COMPANY "Printing That Makes an Impression" .scores of districts next year. Five candidates ran for the Republican nomination for Congress in n special election brought on by the death of Rep, Henry M. Kimball. Among them was Verner W. Main. o Battle Creek lawyer, a churchman, and a dry, rather well known in the district, and with some church and dry support in addition to his avowed Townsendite following. All four opponents came out for "workable old- age pensions," but Main was the only strnijjht Townsend candidate. Wins Sweeping Victory Claiming 5000 Townsend club members in the district, Townsend himself came on to join Main in a.speak- ing tour, to stump the district, and assure complete delivery of the Townsend vote. Result: Main polled more votes than all fpur.of his opponents together. Credit for his overwhelming victory was given by Main to the influence of Townsend and the plan chief's activities in the campaign, rather than to his own personal popularity. The special election is December 17, when Main will run against the unopposed Democratic nominee, Howard W. Cavnnaugh. This district has elected Republican congressmen for 40 years. Cavnnaugh's only hope, of course, is thnt the Townsend candidate will have split the Republican vote so badly as to let Cavanagh in. That is a fair cross-section of the new Townsend policy—a policy of demanding of candidates a pre-pledge on n single issue, "turning on the heat" in one district after another as needed. It is very old and time-tested American political tactics, brought to finest flower by Wheeler in the days when he wns wielding the Anti-Saloon League bludgeon. Legion Grows Rapidly The Townsend movement is spreading with great rapidity. No one knows exactly how niany local clubs there are. Franji Pyer, Townsend Legipix head, estimates between 4000 and 5000. Dr. Townsend recently 'estimated GOOO. In addition, Dyer's Legion now has more than 10,000 members, he estimates, and 100.000 in his aim. This is n sort of independent organization functioning in behalf of the plan, and with the same officers as the Town- r ;cnd organi/al'nn. Legion members pay 5' a month due;;, whereas ordinary club member:; pay as low as 10 cents a month, or no dues at all if they can't afford it. Dyer's Legion organization plans to enter broadcasting on a national scale in behalf of the plan this winter. The 5000-odd Townsend clubs are widely distributed nationally, Dyer claims', though the South is the weuk- c.st spot at present. There are some 200 paid employes of the organization, Townsend estimates, including or- ganisers who work on a commission basis. Rcil Past Million Minimum membership for a Townsend club is 100. If there are 5000 clubs, that is a rock-bottom minimum ! of a half-million members. But clubs range in size up to the parent group in Los Angeles, which lias 18,000 members. So nobody knows just how many active Townsend club members there are—probably more than a million. Dr. Townsend estimates between two and three million. All these paid a 25-cent fee to join, but Townsend told a Detroit audience that not 5 per cent of them now pay regular dues. The organization has collected and disbursed about $600,000, he said. R. E. Clements, the 40-year-old former real estate operator, who is the "spark plug" of the oganization, is also touring the country, speaking and organizing with Dyer and Townsend himself. Clements is urging a strong lobbying campaign on present congressmen, and agrees with Towrl- send that "nothing on earth can stop us now." Ignores Party Lines The Townsend congressional campaign, like that of the Anti^-Saloon League, disregards the present parties. Republican or Democrat, Socialist, Communist, Farmer-Labor, or Epic; it IK all the same if the candidate pledges himself to vote Townsend: No presidential candidate has been selected, as none has as yet come out for the plan. But Townsend eyes naturally gravitate to William E. Borah of Idaho. Borah has never declared . himself definitely for the plan, but is sympathetic, has never condemned it, and there is no doubt that the Townsend leaders look on Borah as "our man," anrf that "his heart is right." Borah, of course, was always the idol of the Anti-Saloon League, and, thore is a close coincidence between the' Townsend membership and the former iupporters of the dry cause. Wayhe Wheeler is regarded by some of the Townsend leaders as the idol pclitician. And Borah is not unconscious of the fact that Idaho is a strong Townsend state. ! Tile union between the Townsend followers and Father Coughlin's National Union for Social Justice is not an airtight one. there is little in common between the two causes except opposition to Roosevelt. It is more than: -possible, however, that in the cases of specific candidates JUjSpecific congressional district, the two. might join force. . CAR6LASS CUT AND GROUND TO '; Fir ANY CARj BRYAN'S Used Parts 411'South laurel Street Cktenriial Funds ((Continued from page one) fteldtaThisCity G. A, knisch, of Ford Memphis Branch, Con- tjiietittg Barlow Sessions Ford salesmen and sales managers ffoni towns in Southwest Arkansas are attending a "Spear Mead" training course at Motet Barlow "Tuesday and Wednesday of this week. The schools .are being conducted simultaneously 'throughout the United States by the Ford Motor company to teach salesmen how to show the lately, conveniences, comfort, appearance, performance and economy built Into the New Ford V-8 automobile and trucks for 1936. George A. Brusch, sales promotion manager for the Ford Memphis branch, is conducting the school. and private citizens, All letters received at the governor's office Tuesday favored holding the celebration, but opposed an increase in tax on motorists, Mrs, Ernie Mad- doxj secretary to Governor Futrell, said. ' Senator Thompson wrote the governor tKat he believes a special session Should be called to make a moderate 'appropriation for the centennial observance and expressed himself as favoring removal Of sales tax exemptions. Me said he believed the centennial appropriation should come from sales tax furids going into the general revenue funds and'that the remainder of the 35 per cent credited to that fund that h8 wWuW hot jHons, , Ml 4d to 80 esttte pef gbll&fi, but suggested that if this Is done, a tax of abtftit 29 efcnis pef gallon should b$ levied or! liquor mantiffleturec! Ih the state arid sold outside the state. ( $<lch HquoiS prlficiijalty fruit brandies, IS ti^t tasted Under the pfSsehl law \f sold outside the testa art Being dOftdlieted near BeHth, it Is understood, but arc In ah Helpful ttlvlttS YdUtf Jtnro Gifts Children While shopping for, Christmas, bfr sure* ,t« our 1 splendid display of excellent gift item tilt every ftiefabefr of Jtou* family. IIIHIIIIIHIIIIHIIiniUillllHlillllllHltlH =Does Your Roof Leak?= co'uriy and Senator. . Richard R. Thompson of Carroll county. . Oipcsition to a proposed increase in the driver's license tax . continued) both'from members of the legislature month of rain costs Hope cli-~ S-faetts more than one year's fitejS z damage, E 5 We Can Fix a Good Roof. = £ We Can Help an Old One. = = Sullivan Const. Co. = iiiiiiiiiimiiiimmiiimiiimiiiimiiim Do You Suf ferWith Sour Stomach and Gas ? • -If you suffer with sotir stomach, flatulence and a sensation of full- nc8;i< after eating, due to functional disorders,you may. bo-sure'that your food;is not digesting properly arid-is poisoning instead of nourishing you. We strongly recommend B-L Tonic to quickly relieve'these, symptoms of appetite 'and: digestion, and by sweeping the sour, undigested, food from •your. system. • , . • 'SATISFACTION OR YOUR MONEY BACK. We are authorized to refund the price oOhe first botuc to any of our customers who are not, delighted with B-L Tonic—you are upset 'digestion by dmprovfiig. your to be the sole Judge.' : ;E>RUG eo., Hop^ Ark. DOLLS 25c Including Genuine Shirley Tempte Dolls • *: fiaby Bugfdcs felccttie Staves Unbreakable Teh Sets Buck Roger's dun Machine GUns FttotBfllk t Talking Telephones TalktHB MaUott flctwe M«U*Jn«« EXCLUSIVE LINE HALL BROS. CHRISTMAS CAttDS Pny your accouht before the lOtH of the month to get your Eagle SteWflfc John P. Go* Drug Co. fehotieM . ' ^-""-^•"« — Chhstmas Cards Cheery bits of the holiday spirit', expressed In clever artwork and bright paper! You'll want to remember all your friends with a collection of the new Christmas cards we're showing. An. Excdteht Selection • OF Engraved and Sheer Sheen Cards Our Representative Will Bc Glad to Call. Star Publishing Co. "Printing That Makes An Impression" Phone 768 " J i f MONTS 'SUGAR CURE For = P O R K—B E E F = 1 IT'S Better, Safer, | i Cheaper and Easier = IMONTS SEED STORE! 5 Hope, Ark. 5 THIS WINTER —that's why we bought oui* new Ford V-8 now instead of waiting until Spring." nor slush has an the' beautiful, durable baked enamel finish of the 1936 Ford V-8. The direct- driven Ford V-8 ignition starts the car quickly, even on sub-zero mornings .,. . And most important of all, a new Ford V-8 needs no tedious "breaking in." The cylinder walls of its V^8 engine are honed to such a mirror-like finish before the car ever leaves the factory that you can drive it 60 miles an hour the day you get it, if you want to. And this year, because the 1936 Ford V-8 came out earlier, you make a triple saving- by buying this fall: You can get a bigger Allowance on your old car now than you will get n£xt spring ,., You can drive your new Ford V-8 extra months this winter and it will still b0 worth just as much next year as if you hV$ waited to buy it until spring . . , And you csh avoid all the winter conditioning costs (for battery, tires, brakes, winter lubricants and engine tune-up) that you would otherwise have to pay on your old car. Come in and see the 1936 Ford V*8 today ,,, and let us estimate the saving you can make (on the basis of your old car) by driving a comfort* able new Ford V-8 through the winter. 510 Standard ttccemry including bumpers and span tire extra. E*sy ttraif through Vnivsrsttl Credit Company, Autkorixtd Ford finance Platt, si-*,) •^ m ON THE AIR —FORD SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA. SUNDAY EVENINGS 9 TO 19 E. S. T. — FRED WARING AND HIS PENNSVLVANUNS, TUESDAY EVENINGS 9i30 TO 10=30 E. $. T.—COLUMBIA N6TWO»g.

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