Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, November 13, 1931
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Page 2
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tp far PablfehWlg Go* tt*. •-•"«<« * »—•»•- - »w»v»***£i -wif AA4W* ffc&t South Main street, Hope, Ark. " "" v " "he fffc* at Hop*, Arkansas ••ten dKtS' TlerelB ar^ a TO-™ - «™«w*-f»ww **j tjuuucju 'vjviuzauun w B M^*Jl£ **W ^ttih widely BHdi tfiat cfii^ttiMii «w*rrtmeht which L^fa . j,^ ^ac^... i ,i^S£Li&,...t ft'i, ^Jf K ii the Star's Platform COUNTY ^ 1 ^ 1* the ccmwlucriott 8 / a ««*.»«bv to oraduatt» reduce th° fa'Hetnprtead dwnttf, eo-op«rn«t>e effort " Lower Rates Needed " > 'V " UL. ' ' ? 6Ws " st P^ telling- how thirteen Texas license and tax charges is ' g> in wr his% r «ely by truck and river barge, cryjng abotit "poor business." ™«f e « Be ^n the cotton movement by t^f highway systfem, but it Reveals a ^>, h edule,which allows gasoline estabfished WASHINGTON LETTER You ft* fill tributes, concanJng the departed, Commercial Columns to protect their readers . The Star disclarms responsibility unsolicited manuscripts. P»«nt te develop BY RODNEY DUITCHER >'S t 3<>rvle« Writer. , WASHING-TON — Congressman W Will Wood of Indiana have the lr siatisticians—but any time a '" h " " A ny can't haul a trainload of . fleet of'truck hauls the same -jv^-.-v *H' ne '^ a H ar > an d ^otf know it! •the railroads is that tKey-areliypnotized n*t«*n4^-M« M^w-J....^. fill.-. .. i. r .. , x ney- are~i01 rownijj their is their , , we, said tj raa timit vet reco«c"erf '" beliig .the. most unpopular man In Washington. He couldn't expect to be anything else when he. decided on r. crusade for a reduction of all gov- eminent .salaries. The chances are that Wood will not -be able to put" over his program unless the administration becomes much more desperate for' economies than ; it is now, but Wood presumably will hold his old powerful post as chairman of the appropriations committee—if the Republicans, control the House.—and he" will .attract enough support to stir up a mean fight. , AnjJ when the'fight is over, one fears. Mr name will be a hissing ind byword for hundreds of thousands of the boys and girls who work for Uncle Sam , veto would be certain. An elec- tiorl is corninr along artel that fact is .borne in rtind constantly both at ; the White House and on Capi* toi--Hill.' •'"-'• ' New Orleans the I. C. C. is holding a public us week, at which $he Southwestern railroads are Twnry-^ * or the right to cut rates on cotton from Arkan- $nd Louisiana to the port city. This is a step in the right BC^n. It'has been brought about, however, not by any •counsel on the part of the railroad managers—but from 1 -' < * 1 - 1 lesson of truck and barge competition. - taches us anything at all, it teaches this: That ._c benefits of a lower rail rate on agricultural pro- I relief fronr freight-congested highways, depend ^n the pressure brought against the railroads "by .» faynjerg and traders in farm products. Industry j; railroad rates at every turn.'Industry is-successful, lers join everything, stick with nothing; agitate a lot «— act on nothing—and so in the last analysis they are T , .7e are probably wearisome to a good manyvrea'ders, al^H talking about-the-need, for agricultural organization; at its the truth. The .rail-rate problem is a'good example, "liusahlre the farmer not only has to battle the railroads, " ^ whole structure of. American industry, whose rates lave to be scaled up to'pro vide a lower, rqdre equitable for the agricultural regions. *** Greeley's Handwriting ., stories have" been told about Horace Greeley's no- jriously poor handwriting, which was a constant night- k/^Wa associates, and especially to the printers, on the. rk Tribune, r»ter, being given a Greeley manuscript to set up ,„> i -,„„.; time, exclaimed; "My God, if Belshazzar had i tJua writing on the wall he would have been more terri- l £han he was." Later it is said, Greeley wrote to the fore- l that the printer be discharged because he T ™.^,^^™. „.„„, typographical errors. The printer got hold of tine note befw leaving and carried it to the foreman of an- Athait newspaper as a recommendation—and got a job im- says he has already had promises of support from 16 or 16 members of congress, but the fact that he proposes to reduce congressional salaries along with the rest may' give you an Idea why he seems so ^surely loomed to disappointment. Even 'f the old gentleman were pro- losing tq exempt his colleagues! '.hey wouldn't have the nerve to tlash the incomes of stenographers, clerks and other workera vhile leaving their own $10,000 lilaries intact. The other big stumbling block vhich Wood faces is the opposi- ilon of the Hoover administration tself, of which the Indiana con- cressman Is ordinarily one of the .ta u richest supporters. Although he administration has come to •ealize that it has been powerless o avert wage cuts In private In- lustry. Hoover is .In no position 0 sign a bill to reduce the gov- irnraent's own salaries. He has >een so thoroughly committed to :he policy of maintaining wages ind his party propagandists have snade so much capital of his wlde- y commended stand that even if Congress were to hand him such 1 bill—rand even If a considerable miount of public opinion had ««ie to favor it—a presidential WHILE ago Wobd urged a general salary reduction beginning with the $2500 salaries. But hoto he has changed 'his mind and will attempt to hit all salaries from $1200 a year up. H« realized after his first blast that S0':per cent of government salaries were below $2500 and feeU that in order to benefit the country the reduction must be of wider scope. He would make re-, ducyons of 5 per .cent in the! $1201? to $2500 class, 8 per cent from $2500 to $10,000 and 10 per cent on everything above $1Q> That would bring the president's salary, down to. : $67,500. those of senators and representatives doWn toward $9000 and those of Vice President Curtis and the cabinet members to $13,500. At recent conventions both the National Federation of 'Federal Employes and the Postal Em- ployes' Assjftiation, representing- about 800.WO persons between them, adopted resolutions calling for aggressive salary increase campaigns. Dempsey is making a glorious come,back. Yes ($332,00i) for 14 appearances) plenty grand. Bandits, cfirhered by police, slipped the stolen jewels Into the pocket of a bystander who was promptly arrested. Well, to the victift belongs the polls. Gandhi is going to visit Scotland. Might, teach the .canny .Scot something about thrift in garments.. Clothiers are "howling that" alito- mobiles have made motorists careless about -their clothes. But there are still times when a man must change attire. . !E federal employe's generally argue that many of them are still miserably underpaid and that the low level of the whole government scale vitiates Wood's assertion that their pay. was raised because of high living costs which have since been lowered. They also feel that Wood dislikes federal employes on general principles, as he accuses them of "living on the fat of the land." ' " Congress raised Its own salaries, from $7500 to $10,000 in 1926 and two years later passed tha Welch bill which raised the salary of the average federal worker about $125 a year and mado the maximum for the few highest paid professional and scientific groups $9000 instead of $7600. At that time many government workers hadn't had a raise for 20 years and about 75 per cent of them were employed at an aver' a*e of $1300 a year. Boughton Greeley was invited to lecture in Sandwich, III. ^M,^ that he was overworked and would be sixty years ,_ 91* the following February third, he felt unable to take the engagement. After much labor-in deciphering the letter, the oomnjittee replied that they would be glad to have him 1 *"**fcre, Ijn^February third, and that the fee of sixty dollars lid be satisfactory. -- Forrest City Times-Herald. tq Drive >{*n hazardous age for automobile drivers, according tajysis just conducted by ah insurance company, ^ ,~,^ Jie period-before 20. A study of the records of ij,4M9tQ,000 licensed drivers shows that the percentage of drivers ttiider 30 who are involved in personal injury accidents fCt* 1MAA -MM* Ad VkAM 4>AVt4* «\l^mm.,4-l*«-i n ••*v._« M««. J?~. _ Xl_ _ t_ I _ ._ ' -"-•*- -- — — T — T>r T * "'• " «"ff **r «T*** vmf*Pf *«»^ M4 f C*V*u41 IV"*' 40 per cent above the average for the whole group. let, the survey indicates that the automobile driver „, really reach an ''age of discretion" until he is 30. oWer the driver, ftccordfng to these figures, the more ^r^fjii he it j the safety factor riss steadily through the var- $KS age jfroups, without interruption. All of this indicates that licensing boards might do well ider the age question more Carefully than they now do. Suspicion tbiit a ehjkp in his 'teens is out of place u -"'' * * seems to be rather wellestablished. School is improving, new students are starting every day. The same teachers are in charge. The party given by Mr. and Mrs. Al Wingfield Saturday night was well a: tended and injoyed by alt There were about SO from this place ir attendance at the cinging v. Cale Sunday, including the Boughton quartet, composed of Misses Lizzie Mack Beavert. and Dorothy Payn* and Obe and Joe Beaven. Ever>-one reported a otee time. William Roy Britt is improving after having chills. raJoeifr.efJHMrtthe. Kjar Miss Opal and TheUna Gardner were Sunday dinner guests of Misses Ida Mae and Lula Harden. Misses Cecil and Marie Cummnigs, Carl and Sam Cornelius, were the Sunday dinner guests of Misses Mary Johnson and Gurteen Maloce. Miss Ruby Harden called on Miss Maiie Cuznmings Sunday afternoon. Miss Fannie Mixon called on Miss Ruby Harden Saturday afternoon. Willie Johnson and Lesiy Bartee has gone to Missouri to pick cotton. Mr. and Mrs. Henry De N han and mother, visited in the home of his sister Mr. and Mrs. Will Goad at this place. RockyMound of this rorrununity is at th* present iiosl every one around h*« ab->ut through gathering theix R-V- Pawl Retves of Midden, f -a fit^cbed two good are Saturday night and Sunday, He wiU pastor this church the coming year. Every one is envited to come each second Sunday and hear him. We are very blad to have Mr. and Mrs. Halter Hairston of Texarkana t move in our community. J. M. Bennett of Sutton spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. B. M Hazzard. < . Miss Burle Bickard of the Bodcaw high school spent the week end with home folks here. Mr. and Mrs. V. Dudley and Mrs. R Stevenson and son, Tom, visited rel atives in Pine Bluff Sunday. Several of the little girls were din ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cha Stemeru-. The pie supper at this place Friday night was a big success. The pies brought $23.59 which will go for shades in the school building. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bearden of Hipnry Chapel attended church here Sunday. Doyle Purtle of the Rosston high school spent the week end with home folks. « Mr. and Mrs. Thurmon Rhodes of Hope attended the pie supper here Friday night. Carl Ellis was called to the bed side of his brother, Guy Ellis, who is seriously ill at the Cora Donnali hospital at Prescott. Rent ItT Find It! Buy It! Sell If! With HOPE ST|R WANT ADS . The more you tell, -•'•'The quicker you 1 sell. 1 insertion,'10c per minimum 30c 3 insertions, 7c per minimum 50c 6 insertions, 6c per line, minimum $1.00 26 insertions, So per line, minimum $4.00 (Average 5Mt words to the line) NOTE-Want advertisements accepted over the telephone may be charged with the understanding :hat the bill is payable on presentation of statement, the day of first publication. Phone 768 FOR RENT Three room apartment for rent at 12G North Hervey street. Mrs. John H. Arnold. 9-6tc FOB RENT—Five room house on Highway 67, Magnolia Addition. Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 7-gt, FOB BENT—Modern five room house, with sleeping porch, on paved street. Phone 364 ;or 608. ll-2tp Oil-buruing locomotives have been in operation since the early '90's, More than 25,000.000 barrels of oil ajre used annually for domestic and heating in th* United FOR RENT—Furnished apartment. Call 730 i3_3t FOR SALE FOR SALE—Fresh sorghum syrup. See Eben Bason or Lenard Ellis at Hope Star office. dh Cows for Sale.—See S. P. Fields, Hope, Route 1. 12-3tp FOR SALE—All my furniture at bargain prices. Apply 302 McRae street, 10-5tc DEPENDABLE person to handle Watkins Products in Hope; customers established; excellent earnings. Write J. B. Watkins Co.. 90-3 Kentucky St., Memphis, Term. (5-12-19-26) FOB SALE—One combination reproducing organ-piong. In goo4 condition. $60. See E, G. Coop. Franklin Horton. 10-6tc WANTED WANTED—Miss Mabel Ethridge to send one dress to be cleaned and pressed absolutely free on Friday, November 13th. J. L. Green Cleaning Co. Phone 126. it I. rlMack,' of ttodcaw, was in town yestomy. Or. fedfiesday Dolph GftWlgan sold IS but of cation 6n trie local mar* ket, Ibf which brought 18c a pound. How'sjhat for high? W. JLJohnson, H. J. Trlrrible and L. J. Moje ,of Washington, were Sun-> day vigors to Mope.. TEN .E. t) Barrow and daughter, Miss Bess, ojOatdn, were in Mope today. Mrs. 4 A. Tunnel! and littfe daughter, Ellzbeth, are spending the weekend witlfriends in Texarkana. Miss Oorgld Marsh and Selma Herring, of jrescott, w'efe Hofce vlsiiors this weel Ms Around Shove* Ensign who wrer the home arrived y parents, in this c! nd Mrs. Francis Ramsey, married last Thursday at f the bride In Mexico, Mo., iterday for n Visit to his •. and Mrs. A. C, Ramsey- Mrs- Lu) McKnlght has returned to MmdeniLa., after a visit to Miss Ethel Hose at the White House. 'Set U| Radio Beacons CALGAR; Alta.—Two radlp beacon stations arejo bet set up at Red Deer and Lethbriige to aid mail pilots along the hazardofe route between those two Dominion ciies. Planes on the route will be equkped With ifadio receiving sets to refieie signals setit out by the Stations to teep them'On the right course. ' more pupils started ,to fchtfol tar Hat-memy district Monday morning. Friends of Joe ttorethy arc glad to learn that at Ian. he Is Improving nicely, after suffering so much with an afflicted knee, which was caused by heavy limbers falling an it Miss Pa Wine Sanford called on her Brents at trtfcif home here Sunday evening, tred C«tnp tif ftlnton was Sunday night guefa In the home of his sister, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sanford. , v fr«roM$an?6rd> jwife and little #n, ChahefctoVj spent fnlirsdav night with he? pattttffc, tM>. and Mrs. AhdttW Came ot ttinton. •' * Mr.' and Mrs. P. p. otwell wen in Hofte Thursday. The hauling of gum timber to the Hd|$e Basket factory from this section has -Tbeen discontinued for iKe present. Jim Katber made a pleasant call at the George McMilla'n home Sunday 4V«ttiiur. •. Mp H. B. Sartford Was shopping in Hope Friday and Visited in the WU11S Cobb and Henry Bearden homes tfart ol list week. fred Camp and Miss Avis Woodul' oi X)ak Grove called on Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sanford Sunday evening.. Mfe ar& sorry to hear of Harrisin RoSs 1 betrfe ill at a hospital in Hope nnd hope his recovery will be speedily. Crops are almost all gathered now, iri this VlcMity. We are'slad'to have the peace date of Armistice Anniversary, Ndvembcr ll.'on our calendar, realizing the' war ended then/ , ! , ' We would' .thank our friftnds^for any Ifem offjnterest for the Star,) it all 'helps, "i •/ «-* Harold ''Sanford and family were Sunday evening visitors af^Mr. Mitchells. . ', -.; {-. , ,'.' Thanks _,f or the added "cartoons that Saiurdsy'-rfllhl \itfg SuWay."tt| will be'the paM foY '(he! Baptls chuTth rV**t ys Quite a number of the relative fit tended the birthday dinner at J, Smith's Sunday. Mrs. Maggie Atfciitt and little grand; daughter, Dorothy June Wilson, Iff* dinner gliests of Mrf, 'H. E. Monday. > Mrs. Addle Murray and fori. item Smackover have been vitit' relatives at this place. . Mrs. Clofce Roe was the ,. guest of Mrs. Joe Morten, Sunday, Mr. and.Mrs, Perry Johnson and ll't«' tie son, Jerry, Jr., spent Friday night with his mother, Mrs. Lenrtle Johnson, near Spring Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Sid Slnyard from Spring Hill spent Sunday with Mr. and , Mrs. Elmer Nations. Mrs. Ann and Irani Smith were shopping in Hope Saturday afternoon.' Mrs. H. E. Reid and daughter, Marie, were shopping in Hope last Thursday. come daily Jn The Star. Aftothtl feature of a big city neWs papef Such features and the newsy news, are some of the articles of interest, especially for rftral readers. Hotels are bettering their service to increase busniess. If it gets much better wha will become of nobody's business? Ask For COLONIAL Wholewheat Bread Prices alid quality considered, we give you more in food value for your money—^passing on to you our buying power—using the most economical methods in handling, giving you dependable foods, at unheard-of low prices. Always a full line of fresh vegetables, and K. C. Meats, handled in the most sanitary way.. , V. L. HOLLY, Store Manager. "" . N. 0. ELLIS, Market Manager. ur Country Club' 48 Pound Sack 75c Appl es Rome Beauty •I Pounds I9c Cabbage Hard Heads • 10 Pounds 2lc Soap White Eagle 10 Bqrs 23c Coffei Jewell—Fresh Ground—3 Lbs. 5Oc PUMPKIN Country No;- 2 '. can— 3' for 25c G orn No. 2 Standard 4 Cans 25c Salm on CIIUM-3 Cans 25c Oranges Fancy Florida 15 Lbs. (Peck) 39c GRAPE Fruit Fancy Florida C For 20c Ce|ery Fancy Jumbo Stalk 9c APPLE BUHER Country Club /' 38 oz. Jar 19c COMPOUND 8 Pound Pail 59c CRANBERRIES 2 Pounds 25c Potatoes " ro1 """ I7c Our Meats Are Government Inspected Steak K LT 20c MACARONI SPAGHETTI Pokadot—3 pkgi. IOC Cheesi Full Cream Pound I5c PORK VYANTED-A good fresh cow end young mule weighing about 800 Ibs. Will accept these on account .only from someone who is otherwise unable to pay his bill. L. M. IJIe, Telephone 136. i2-3t WANTED—Miss Beryl Henry to »nd one dress to J. L. Green Clean- Co. to be cleaned and pressed ab-Mv free on Saturday. November l*llvd U Sausage Two Pounds 25c Roast Thick Rib—Cut From K. C. Beef Bacon Butter Sliced Kindles* Pound Good Creamery Pound _ PORK SHOULDER Half or Whole Pound 10c Frank Furters Two Pounds SALTMEAT Best Grade Pound

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