Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 13, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 13, 1938
Page 3
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Tuesday, September 13, 1938 HOPE STAR,, HOPE, ARKANSAS Glasses Stop Fowl Murders The morrow was a bright September morn; The earth was beautiful as if newborn; There was that nameless splendor everywhere, That wild exhilaration in the air, Which makes tin- passers in the'street Congratulate- each other as they meet. —Longfellow's Talcs of a Wayside Inn. Mr. n'nrl Mrs. Walter E. Motinl- cnstle announce the arrival of a little son, Tuesday, September 13th, ( at u Lake Vjllage, Ark., hospital. —C" Mr. and Mrs. Bryant Saner were Tuesday ni^ht guests of their mother, Mrs. W. K. Saner en route t o their 1 home in Kerrville, Texas, from a visit in Chicago and Alton, III. They will be .accompanied home by Mrs. Saner for a month's visit. , Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Erwin announce i the marriage of their youngest daugh- | tor, Susie to William E. Butler, son of | T. ,H. Butler and the late Mrs. Butler I of the Hocky Mound community. The I ceremony was performed on Saturday Septembers 10. in the presence of relatives and a few close friends in the home of Iheofficiating minister Rev. DC ward Silvey. The bride wore a modish silk linen with shoulder corsage of Sweetheart roses. After a brief trip, Mr. and Mrs. Butler will be at M:i'iif at Rocky Mound. Miss llaltje Richardson of Warren has arrived in the city to resume her position as principal of Oglcsby school and will again be domiciled at the White House. —rv~ Mrs. Irma Dr>an and daughter, Mi.ss Gwendolyn Dean who have spent the summer vacation with relatives in Memphis and Mississippi points arrived Monday. Mrs. Dean will take ujj her duties as commercial teacher in the Hope schools while Miss Deanc will enter the Slate University at Fayetteville. Miss Lulic Allen, after a summer's vacation with her sister, Mrs. Jim Green and Mr. Green in Greonvjllo, S. C., has returned to resume her position on the public school faculty. Talbot Feild Jr., left Monday for Fayctlevillc. Ark., where be will take- up his law .studies at the State University. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Walters former residents of Mope, now of Texarkana were Monday visitors in the city -O- Thc Woman's Missionary Society of •the Fjrst Methodist church held its Sept. meeting at -I o'clock Monday afternoon at the church, with the prcsi- Mrs. Stith Davenport presiding. The meeting opened with a beautiful organ meditation by Mrs. Ralph Routon cures MALARIA in 7 days and relieves COLDS Liquid, Tablets first day Salve, Nose Drops Headache, 30 mln. Try "Kuli-niy-TIsm"—World's Best Liniment followed by the hymn, "Love Divine" and the reading of a P.salm. A very inspiring devotional was given by Mrs. Henry Hjlt closing with prayer by Mrs. John Arnold. '1 IK; program was presented by Miss Dell McClan:i- han, Suplerinlcndcnt of Hie Supplies Department who lold of Ihi; woik of her organization. Mr.s. C. D. Lester. made a very inlercsling talk mi Ihe different fields of service and Hie i word accomplished. Knllowing a bn.'ii- ! ness period the meeting closed with prayer by Mrs. W. W, Johnson. -0- Fricnds from Hope attending the j wedding of Mjss Martha Virginia | Sluarl and Jctt Black at Ihe home of ] the bride in Arkndelphin on tunday afternoon were Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Stcr.'hon.son, Mr. and Mr.s. Syil McMath, pr. and Mr.s. F. D. Henry and Hamilton Hanegan. —O— Tlie Recreational Council uf the First Baptist church will hold open house for its young people »t 7::i() o'clock Tuesday night, continuing until 10 p. in. Many interesting names will be played. Refreshments will be served. r TUKS. & WED. MICKEY ROONEY —in- "WHVN THE STRETCH" ENDS TUES. Bing Crosby Fred McMurry SING YOU SINNERS WEDNESDAY OPEN AT 10 A. M. With the Hempsfcead Home Agent Melva Bullington Clubs Hcliirn Home- Seventeen Hempstead County Home Demonstration club members returned immc from Camp Joe T. Robinson on Friday. September 'Jth. Hempstead county made four A's at the camp. The county scrap book was one of 11 from the state to make an A rating. Other "A" ratings were given Mrs. Wilbur D. Jones on her afternoon ensemble, Mrs. Shirley Stuart on her church dress and Mrs. Bon Stuart on tier house dress, all from the Ozan-Sl. Paul Home Demonstration club. Mrs. C. A. Hamilton and Mrs. J. M. Curtis from Ihe McCaskill club made 'B" ratings on. children garments. The playlet "The Shantylown Scan- die" which was presented by Hempstead county at Loyd England hall on Wednesday and Thursday afternoons at the general sessjon. was well received. Members of the cast were: Mrs. Eric Turner and Mrs. John Laha of the Ml. Nebo club, Mrs. J. E. Mosicr of the Old Liberty club. Mrs. E. H. Angell of the Bright Star club, Mrs. Lee Garland of the Allen Home Demonstration club. . Mrs. Wilbur D. Jones represcnlL-d the county in the suite chorus and participated in the singing of "Music In the Air," "Welcome Sweet Springtime," "Dear Massa," and "The Spanish Cavalier." The Hempstead County Council was represented in the stale council by Mrs. Wilbur D. Jones. Mrs. J. E. Rogers, Mrs. G. W. Wiggins and Mrs. J. M. Curtis. Miss Ara Lewis of the Zinn Home Demonstration club represented Hempstead county in the State Dram aTour- namcnl which was held on Wednesday afternoon at the Administration build- lijng. Mrs. C. S. Bitticks of the McCaskill club' sent a lovely display of pine needle baskets, mats <iiid'other handicraft articles. Members making the trip were: Mrs. Erie Turner, Mrs. John Laha, Mrs. J. E. Mosicr, Mrs. Carroll Schooley, Mrs. J. M. Curtis, Mrs. Charlie Rogers, Mrs. W. D. Jones, Mrs. Shirley Stuart, Mrs. Ligc Stephens, Mrs. Lee Garland, Mrs. Ben Stuarl, Mrs. J. A. Fowler, Mr.s. G. W. Wiggins, Mrs. E. H. Angel, Mr.s J. E. Rogers and Miss Ala Lewis. Now that the 100 pullets in the poultry-yard of the Essex'Cotm- ty Penitentiary at North Cald- wcll, N. Y., are looking at the world through rose - colored glasses, as pictured above, War- I den Hamma reports they have slopped murdering his prize white leghorns. Any slight peck that drew blood inspired the pullets to leap on the bleeding leghorn and kill it. With' 'the glasses, the murderous pullets cannot distinguish red. French Stork Derby Has Its Set-Backs PARIS.—(/Pi—Financial reverses and the increasing size of French families have forced the Prix Cognac-Jay committee to cut their ninety prrizcs of 2, r ).flOO francs down to 20,000 francs. The prizes, plus one hundred others of 10.1100 each, go to families in which the husband is not more than thirty- five years old and has at least five children to support. The endowment fund, a sort of French "stork derby," was established in I'.H'J by a wealthy department Mere owner. Movie Scrapbook West Point Candidate Must Be 17, Under 22 The correct age limits for candidates at the West Point examination to beheld in the Seventh congressional district next month are 17 up to the 22nd birthday. Congressman Wade Kitchens wrote The Star recently, correcting an earlier stalcmcnt. ELAINE BABR.IE tile -THINKS"* SHE k/~ONe ss OF THE I ACTRESSES' HE HAS SHOWING JOE E. BROWN —in— "THE GLADIATOR" Tues ' fllis Acl .,, ,'l'Ycc With One 20c Ticket Wed. i ........... Donald Woods and NAN GREY Danger On the Air" — Also— JACK U O L T— in "HOARINCJ TIMBER" Coining— Knineu and Julivl HAVE PURCHASED A a-FOOT PoweR YACHT AMD ^e PLANNING- A CRuise TO Pecora Explains Mistrial Ruling Prosecutor Dewey Linked Hines With a Different Crime NEW YORK-(/P)-Euprcmc Court Justice Ferdinand Pocorn late Monday ordered a mistrial in the state's policy racket ease against Tammany District Leader James J. Hines, implying that the prosecution injected "one drop of poison" by asking a 14- word question of prejudicial nature. rccora stiirled delivering his long opinion on the defense motion for a mistrial to a hushed, expectant courtroom crowd. He started with a recital of the events which led up to Stryker's demand that a mistrial be called. The motjon came as Dewey, after frequent clashes with Pecora, was; questioning Lyon Boston, former assistant district attorney who conducted a policy racket inquiry before the March (1335) Grand Jury. Boston testified that he failed to find evidence sufficient to convict Hines, though he had been instructed by Djstrict Attorney William C. Dodge friend of Hines, to prosecute the investigation vigorously. Then Dewey asked: "William Fel- lowcs Morgan, commissioner of markets, discussed the subject at length before the grand jury, didn't he?" "I don't recall that," Boston said. Then came the "prejudicial" question— "Don't you remember any testimony about Hines and the poultry racket there by him," Dewey asked sharply. Slryker leaped to lvjs feel. "I move for a mistrial," he snapped. He contended no evidence about the poultry had been adduced. In a brief submitted to Justice Pecora Dewey argued lhal Stryker himself had opened wide the full field of that Grand Jury inquiry, making any question proper. Quoting the "deeply rooted" rule which prohibits the introduction of evidence relating to one crime in the trial of a person for another, Justice Pecora declared that the record of Hines' trial declared that the record of Hines' trial was "absolutely barren" of any reference to the poultry racket until Dcwcy's question was asked. Moreover, he added, Dewey had furnished him the grand jury minutes of Morgan's testimony and he (Pecora had found that the markets commissioner reported only "rumors." "The question asked by the district attorney which constitutes the basjs for a motion for a new trial," he said, "carries the implication that during the early part of 1935 testimony was presented purporting to connect the defendant with a so-called poultry racket." Pecora said Dewey argued that, oven though the reference \vas improper and irrelevant, it did not damage the defendant in the minds gf the jurors sufficiently to warrant a mistrial. He quoted a comparable case cited by Dewey but added, "a sounder analogy would be that one drop of poison taken into the human system might kill the individual. One little germ injected into the bloodstream might cause the collapse of the person." Business Men and (Continued from Page One) NEW FALL HOES By TWEEDIE LET'S TRY THEM ON LADIES Specialty Shop City Meat Market FOK CHOICE K. C. and NATIVE MEATS Free Delivery Phone 7G7 By BILL PORTER and GEORGE SCARBO John Barry more was in a New York hospital when he first met Elaine Barrie . . . she came to get an interview . . . H:it that, and him, too . . . their Calahan-Ariel romance is history . . . now very domestic . . . live in a big new home in Bel Air ... a 12-room English affair with Ihree acres of land around it ... they say they're supremely happy . . . he's her favorite actor . . . coaches her a good deal . . . lx)th arc under contract to Paramount . . . scheduled to appear together in a Brock Pemberton production on Broadway this fall after return from their Alaskan cruise. D. M. Collier and Mrs. Bonnie Jones. Bright Star: Mrs. Garland Darwin Mrs. G. W. Norlhcutl and Mrs. L. C Boyce. Mt. Ncbo: Mrs. Poncy Reaves and Mrs. Eric Turner. Spring Hill: Mrs. H. D. Kirkpatrick and Mrs. Cullpcpper. Marlbrook: Mrs. Jim Garner, Mrs. Jess Woods and Miss Ruby Garner. Hickory Shade: Mrs. E/C. Calhoun Mrs. Charley Rogers and Mrs. Freeman Crjdor. Bingcn: Mrs. Bob McClure and Mrs Delma Caldwell. Zkm: Miss Ara Lewis. Allen: Mrs. Marvin Jones, Mr.s. Lee Garland and Mrs. Tom Fcnwick. A special booth js being provided at the fair for displays by collector.- of antiques,, books, glassware, dolls autographs, minerals, rocks, firearms stamps and other items. The Rev. Thomas Brewsler said he would be glad to contact those win: wish to furnish exhibits, and ur fe ed cooperation to make the exhibit i success. Exhibits will not be received until next Monday when further announcements will be made in regard lu the hobbies and antique booth. Sen. Tydings Beafs (Continued from Page One) PAGE THREE Attempts •*/-Mile I ripinSingle-SeaterSub His first attempt, to navigate his one-man submarine from Michigan City, Ind., lo the downtown Uiicafio lake front thwarted by choppy seas, Byron "Barney" Cbnnctt, of. Chicago, pictured above in Uiu underwater craft, was prepared to try the 37-mile voyage again. The fishlike craft is powered by an electric motor driven by storage batteries. Nazi-Backed Party (Continued from Page One) forcing Czechoslovakia to permit such a move, or of standing firm with France in a challenge to Germany. This was the way obesrvcrs read Hitler's demand that the Sudeten Germans be given their "rights." • Prime Minister Chamberlain and his Ihrec key ministerial advisers conferred at No. 10 Downing street tonight o weight implications of the speech. These ministers were Viscount Halifax, 'oreign secretary; Sir John Simon, chancellor of the Exchequer, and Sir Samuel Hoarc. home secretary. Proposals Not Acceptable It was clear tnat Chancellor Hitler's failure to mention the latest Czechoslovak government proposals to settle the minority issue meant they arc unacceptable to him and lhal he is de- .crmined lo gel more concessions. Hiter indicated strongly too that only complete capitulation to the Sudeten crman demands for full autonomy would solve the dispute to his satis- 'action. Thus while the British government was said to feel that "further elucidation and modification" of the Czechoslovak proposals might be necessary, it was faced with insistence by Prague that it could go no further. Britain fortablo margin ovpr Harold B. Emery (Dem.), who attacked the Townsend plan as "fantastic", and "unsound." was expected to try, throough the unofficial British mediation mission headed by Viscount Runciman, to keep the negotiations going. No Furllicr Warning Persons close to the Foreign Office said privately; 1. There can be no legal plegiscite in Czechoslovakia without the consent of the Prague government, which today informed Britain it would not agree to one. Any plebiscite conducted as Chancellor Hitler wants it would be "suicide" for the Czechoslovak nation. 2. Hitler's speech did nothing to end Europe's "perpetual crisis," and its dangers will be ever present as long as gcrmany has more than a million men under arms. 3. Britain is not likely lo "warn" Chancellor Hitler again with words because he has been lold four or five limes that Britain would not stand aloof from a cenlral European conflict. Many responsible persons now feel thai Ihe only way lo impress Chancellor Hiller is b posilive aclion of a defense nature, news of which would "leak out" to him. There were noisy scenes in dimly-lit litllc Downing street. Curious crowds were pushed back into Whitehall only afler police reserves had been called. Earlier, messengers in relays had run parls of Chancellor Killer's speech from .Ihe Foreign Office through dark archways across Downing streel lo No. 10. Like human beings, gorillas normally are right-handed. the Second distrjct, held a lead over F. Harold Dubord, Democratic national commitlceman, rolled up in a combination of city and rural precincts but lacking anv rtMnrns from heavily Democratic Lewistoit ' ' Democratic National Cliainnan James A. Farley, who came to Mainv I . give his "blessjne" to the entire Democratic ticket, gave especial praise to Dubord for his championship of the New Deal. In the First district, Rcprcrcntamc James C. Oliver (Rep.) held a com- Used Typewriters Woodstock, Royal and Underwood BARGAIN PRICES Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Phone 25d MEMPHIS? TAKE THE MISSOURI PACIFIC $502 One way in Air-conditioned Coaches Two Trains Daily For detailed information inquire at Missouri Pacific Station or call 137 and ask for C. E. Christopher. , MISSOURI i I PACIFIC \IIHES7 *A Scnict lulililiu* r THE word tormented her, beat at her brain whenever she thought of Larry, seared into her heart all through his endless trial. Sometimes she wondered how she lived through those torturing hours. You'll live those dramatic hours with Pats McGraw in the vital, timely new serial story coming to this paper, the story of a girl forced to choose between the law and her heart, Hit-Run Love inning— Soon i in Hope 8 Star lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMMIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Motorists Grit Teeth as Hen Makes Up Mind W1LMETTE, Ind.—</Pj—A bewildered chicken, running around and around and from side to side of the WilmeUe-Cenlral avenue intersection tied up traffic from four directions the other night. . Motorists blatted and mooed their horns, shouted and swore, which ,of course did not help the chicken get straightened out. The fowl finally found'h'ave in the arms of Edward J. Flannory, stock broker, who took it to his suburb home. : Decided to Sue for Quarter or Booze JACKSON, Ky.-fVP)-County Judge Pearl Campbell is a bit flabbergasted. A man rushed into his office and demanded a warrant. "Whom do you want a warrant for," the judge asked. The man explained he gave a stranger 25 cents lo buy a pint of "moonshine" liquor but the latter failed to return. The complainant wanted either the liquor or his quarter back, he lold Judge Campbell. The jurist took the request under advisement. Told To Start Training LAWRENCE, Kas.-(/P)-Dr. F. C. Allen, basketball coach at the University of Kansas, has recommended daily exercise by "push-up" on finger tps and toes lo candidates for his next fljuintet He's'written his squadmcn telling them to keep "pooshing up." "Athletes are in the best condition if they begin their training six months in advance," Dr. Allen says. "Diet needs to be watched, and regular exercise taken. I want Ihose basketball players to develop their fingers and wrists." President McKinlcy was assassinated by an anarchist, Leon Czolgosz, who shot him twice with a pistol hidden in a handerkerchief at the Pan-American Exposition in Buffalo in 1901. Baby's Cold 1 USED BY 3 MOTHERS OUT OF 5 CINDERILLA-S COACH "I*. •ffn •/ eUUrm't tmarl jrttkt." Here are three of the frocks Shirley Temple selected for her back-to-school wardrobe, as pert and charming as Shirley herself. Make your daughter completely happy and get her the whole Monday- through-Friday wardrobe. Select these Cinderella Frocks—or others just as lovely—but come in soon, while assortments are at their peak, so you can get your daughter's size and favorite colqrs! $1.98 We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store Geo. W, Robison & Cp. HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE

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