Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 9, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, July 9, 1934
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Page 3
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.; July ft6i* Stf AR, JtOPfc, MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 821 In truth, xve've but today to live, i The present moment's all, ^Tomorrow never seems tg corn?—it 0>r eludes our call. We need to get the good we can from all today can give, So let's resolve that we, today will love, rejoice and live! Miss Margaret Marshall has returned to Texarkana, after a visit with her aunt. Miss Maggie Bell. Mr. and Mrs. Corbin Foster and little daughter, Linda, left Sunday for n weeks visit with friends and relatives in Oklahoma City. Richard Milburn left Sunday for Little Rock, where he was called on account of the passing of his father, G. Morton Milburn, who passed on Saturday in New Orleaas. Funeral services will be held Tuesday morn- from Drummond & Co.'s funeral parlors In Little Rock, with interment in Fayettcville. Mrs. Lon McLarty left Sunday for a visit with her daughter, Mrs. Wilson Stewart and Mr. Stewart in Oklahoma City, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Mayer and son Billy wrce Ihe week end guests of relatives and friends in Little Rock. Mrs. John Le<? has been the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Roy Stephen.son and Mr. Stephpnson for the past six weeks, left Sunday for a visit with friends in Malvfin. Mr. and Mrs. William Glover have returned to thoir home in Malvcrn after a week end visit with Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey McRae. Ginners' Market Pact Abandoned Ginners Refuse to Back Down on Minimum Price Guarantee The Clara Lowthorp chapter of the U.D.C. wil hold their July meeting on Tuesday evening at the Pine.' .wimming pool. Members will nice the First Baptist church at C o'clock for transportation. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. McCloughan and little son, Merle Jr were Sunday Kuests of Mr. and Mrs. Miller Stuart in Ozan. Miss Bettie Lee Evans was the week end guest of Mr. and Mrs. James Shipp in Texarkuna. Mr. and Mrs. James Lewallen and Mrs. Laura Bennett arrived Sunday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Hamilton and Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Adams. Mrs. Layno Addison of Canadian, Texas arrived Sunday for a visit with, her sister, Mrs. J. P. Duffic and Mr. Duffic. Miss Hattie Anne Feild has returned from a short trip to Memphis, Tenn. Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Kolb have as house guests, Mrs. Kolb's sister, Mrs. G. M. Edwards and little daughter. Lady Louise, of Louisville, Ky. Rev. and Mrs, Wallace R. Roi have as house guests, Mrs. Roger's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Westmoreland of Booncvillc, Ark. As special compliment to Mrs. H. L. Broach, a recent bcide, Mrs. Dor- soy McRue entertained at a most delightful breakfast bridge Saturday at her home on E. Third street. Lovely sumemr flowers adorned the rooms and bridge was played from three tables, with Mrs, Sid McMath scoring high. The honoreo was presented with a piece of silver. A most tempting breakfast wus served Mrs. A. B. Sprugglns nnd son Hendrix left Monday for 11 few days visit in ElDorado. Mr. mid Mrs. Kenneth Greening left Monday for their home in Houston, Texas after a few days visit with Mr. Greening's parents Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Greening. Miss Lynette McKamie was a Saturday visitor in Texarkana, where she attended a luncheon given by Miss Eula Mae Cole, honoring Mrs. Ralph Cole,- a recent bride. Mr. and Mrs. J. Procter Hill of El- Dorado were the Sunday guests of fir. and Mrs. A. M. Sanders and other elatives. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Young have as louse guests, Mrs. Lucy R. Bennett, firs. R. B. Hall and A, B. Cox of Dalas. As special compliment to their louse guests, Mr. and Mrs. Young vere hosts at a buffet supper Saturday veiling at their home on S. Hcrvey treet. Mrs. J. A. Rankin of Batesvillo and vlrs. A. B. Cobb and little daughter, Carolyn June of Keo are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mac Duffie. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Diggs and child>n of Charlotte, N. C., are visting icr sister, Mrs. G. M. Richardson of his city. Born—To Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Russell a boy at Julia Chester hospital at 2 o'clock Monday morning. WASHINGTON ~(/P)- The Farm Administration is preparing to abandon the proposed marketing agreement tor cotton ginnors. Repeated conferences have failed to budge ginncrs in their demands ofr minimum charges for ginning deemed too high by administration officials, fs nsw Considering further negotiations fruitless, the administration has decided to drop the mailer entirely, leaving Iht? giners without an anreemenl of any kind. A down hearings, seeking the views of growers and operators on the proposed agreement, hold throughout the cotton belt, weer completed recently. Gin men have been holding oul for provisions in the ugrecment guaranteeing them a return amounting to what they consider cost. Farm administration officials disputed that demeand, contending that Ihe farmer gels no guarantee of cost of production of his products. The maximum charges proposed at a hearing hare by ginncr representatives wore as follows: In Alabama, Florida, Georgia, North Carolina and Virginia 35 cents pel hundred weight of seed cotton. In Arkansas. Illinois, Kentucky. Lou isiana and Tennessee'. 40 cents per hundred pounds. SALE Summer Silks White and Pastels $4.95 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Excusivo But Not Expensive" It's nice and cool at the— N O W Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! It's the— SMITH O BROS. • —With- THELMA TODD DOROTHY LEE "COCKEYED CAVALIERS" HERE TUES. & WED. 15c 2; 30 Matinee Tues. WHAT'S WRONG (Continued from Psge One) screen, was coricerned with the problem. In this picture, John Boles, a young army officer, about to go to war, falls in love with Margaret, They and John is they can get Mrs. B.M; Vesta! Dies in California Feudist Believes Cousin Has Fled Clyde Thinks Leland Henley Is Safely Out of — Arkansas — •>•- LITTLE ROCK. — Clyde Henley, nursing a gunshot wound in the ab- domeii at a local hospital, is convinced his fugitive cousin.' Leland Henley, has not been in the state since he was furloughed from the state farm at Tucker last Christmas, he said Saturday. He was quite ready to believe- that a cryptic postcard received by Governor Futrull from Youngstown, Ohio, and signed, "A Boy From Marshall, Ark.," had been written by his cousin. The postcard which led to a request from Supt. A. G. Stedman of the penal system, to Youngstown police to arrest the life-term fugitive if he could be found, was as follows: "I am safe and away from Marshall, where there is plenty of trouble and hell but here, Governor, the sheriff is in on the stuff. There will always be trouble while he is boss. Don't send any one after me—I'm on my way out of the U. S. A." The governor said he did not understand the reference to the sheriff. Clyde Henley, who was wounded Thursday at St. Joe where he lives, in an affray which he declared had nothing to do with the Barnctt-Hen- ley feud that has disrupted the town of Marshall, was not very talkative about the family feud or hs own shooting affray. "I haven't seen Leland since he got out on furlough," he said, "and so far as I know nobody else in the family has seen him. They all think he left the country when he got out and hasn't come back and don't aim to come back." Leland Henley is accused by the Burnett faction of responsibility for the.' revival of the feud which recently resulted in the slaying from ambush of Marshal J. H. Barnett. He and his two sons, Rubert and Oscar, were wounded in a gun battle shortly after Henley was furloughed. Former Hope Woman Succumbs—to Be Buried in Los Angeles Mrs. B, M. Vestal. G8. n former Hope resident, died r.t her home in Los Angeles. Calif., early Sunday from an illness of several months duration. • She- is survived by her husband; three sons, Jot- Vestal of Fine Bluff, Lloyd Vestal of Port Arthur. Texas; Grady Vestay of Lal-Iabaru, Calif.; one daughter, Mrs. Dale Viar of Lamesa, Calif., and one sister. Mrs. Eugene Simpson of Rosston. Funeral and bu- ial will bo in Los Angeles. Bread Goes Under Blue Eagle Code Fair Practices Applied to 25,000 U. S. Bakeries Monday WASHINGTON —(/P)— America's chief stapel—bread—rises as a full fledged Blue Eagle prb'ducl' as the billion dollar baking industry begins operating tinder its NRA code. Housewife buyers of millions o loaves were known here to be watch ing closely the possible affect on prices the new wages, working hour; and trade practice rules extending to the industry's 25,000 bakeries. Wha will happen to prices remains to bi seen.! Hugh S. Johnson said ''compelitioi is so keen and the number of es tablishments so great that little like, lihood exists of the development of i price structure detrimental to the consumer or of inordinate profits of the industry. As "a further safeguard" Johnsoi named Karl Hauck of the NRA Con sinners' Advisory Board to be a "full time advisor to the administration member of the code authority in older that studies may be made of cost: and prices in market areas where des tructive price cutting appears and the intervention of the administrator i: requested." The industry, through Henry Stucle love too passionately, sent to France before married. Another Sordid Example Margaret has a son, whom she worships because he is so like his father. She is certain that they will be married as soon as the wnr is over, but ivhen Bolos returns and she meets him at the station, he doesn't even recognize her. He marries a wealthy society girl and not unti) years later, when Margaret is on her deathbed, docs Boles find out about his son and the girl lie left behind him. Jimmy Cagney and Joan Blondell have been highly successful as decent, sympathetic characters. But recently out they came with "He Was Her Man," in which Joan portrays a streetwalker who spends the night with Cagney just before leaving leaving for another rtown to marry Victor Jory, ;> poor fisherman who lias promised to forgive her past. Cagney then accompanies Joan to Jory's home as an old friend, makes friends with Jory and then again he spends the night with Joan the first time Jory goes fishing. Another film which gave its indirect blessing to unmarried love was 'All Men Are Enemies." In this we ind Hugh Williams, an Englishman, neeting Helen Twelvctrees, a peasant girl in Vienna. From the moment of the meeting life a perfect romance for them. But heer seems to be no thought of mar- iage. When the war comes and Willans is recalled to England. After the war he returns to Vienna to find her ut fails. Warps Views of Youth So he goes to England and marries childhood swetheart. This doesn't ast and Williams goes to Vienna, this time being successful in finding Helen. It is the prevalence of this theme, md the usual handling of it that has iroused critics to the feeling that con- inual reocctirence of unmarried love 3n the screen cannot fail to have a relaxing effect of the morals of the young riien and women, giving them warped view of life and the way it lived today. Cornered£ by the deadliest of reptiles! ^ifiHBHBM^^^to. • One of the '$31^BPBK3 thrills DCARCO Huey Long Is Piit Off House Floor Rule No. 20 Invoked hy Lower Chamber at Baton Rouge BATON ROUGE, La.—(/p)~Rule 20, calling for removal of outsiders from the House of Representatives, was invoked late Saturday with modification in the House by Representative Bauer, 'St. Mary parish anti-adminis- trationist. After two days of protest by anti- administrationists against Senator Huey P. Lontfs personal bossing of the House, Bauer succeeded in invoking the rule with support of 10 other members but modified the drastic regulation to make it probationary in nature for the 'senator "and other outsiders." Lonp was outside the rail, just off the House floor, when the rule was invoked, but Governor Allen was on the floor and hurried off. Later when Bauer assented to permitting all persons "with chairs' 'to remain, the governor returned and took a seat near the rail. Long stood with folded arms behind the rail, smiling. Ellender instructed the sergeant-alarms to act immediately to stop any objectionable activity on the floor by non-members and Bauer reserved the right to call for the ejection of any. rule violator at any time he considered it desirable. Invocation of the rule came druing factional House discussion over concurrence in Senate amendments to a bill by Lester, West Fel.iciana, which, as amended, would give the New Orleans Board of Supervision of Elections the right to name election' commissioners on general election days, as was the practice until a District Court decision .against it some, time ago. Rich.rd Milburn's Futher Die* at 64 Principal Richard Milbum of Hope High School loft Sunday for Fayetteville to attend the funeral there Tuesday of his father, G. Morton Milburn, who died in New Orleans Saturday night of an 'heart attack. Mr. Milburn is survived by his wife, Mrs. Rebecca Milburn; four sons. Capt. Bryan L, Milburn of Fort Leav- errworlll, Kan., J. B. Milburn of Little Rpek, Frank Milburn of Gravett, and Richard Milburn of Hope; one daughter. Mrs. Frank Kramer of Hattiesburg, Miss., and one sister, Mrs. Herbert Montague of St. Louis. Little Tkittg* can be SO Important! u/nid ICE- NEXT: How have marrigc and divorce fared iu the movies? Norma Shearer with a succession of plays that make light of the marrige tie, comes n for bitler criticism. LOST Boston Bull Dog 4 months old. Reward. Call 405-J Southern Ice & ¥T1•!•1• m Utilities Co. Phone 72 A. B. Spraggins,. Mgr. In prescription work every single detail is important. And attention to these details determines the qualify: and effectiveness of the prescription. Proof that we believe, in the little things that go into prescription filling is shown by the fact that we have filled oVer, 225,006 prescriptions. This shows high regard by both; the public and medical profession. John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Deliver We Give Eagle Stamps i \ To Our Customers \ ji Genuine Croquignole Oil Permanents /^ •I You Know Our Reputations Trade at Home. LEWIS BEAUTY SALON WHITE WAY BEAUTY SHOP MARY'S BEAUTY SHOP EUGENE BEAUTY SHOP / „"?• of Chicago, chairman of the National j Bakers' Council, advised Johnson it vas "ravin' to go under the code." The code empowers the code authority—the National Bakers' Council—to set up with Johnson's approval, market areas "to the end that a certain amount of protection against invasion of high costs areas, by low cost areas may be afforded, in order to protect existing wage scales and -employment standards in these high cost areas." PRINTING Give us a chance on your next order of printing. Johnson Printing Co. Phone 31 SPECIALS For a Few Days Only Permanent Waves $1.25 Guaranteed ..Keith's BarEei*- Beginning Wednesday, July Luther N. Garner Candidate for Tax Assessor Hempstead County Will appreciate your vote and influence Shampoo, color rinse, finger wave and oil manicure all for §1.00 Permanents 52.00 and up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 287 Cannon Apartments GJJCltL* Act NOW! You can't buy the protection of insurance when you uced it most. ROY AMDERSON L CO COMPlfTf INSURANCE SfRVICf PHONE fiiO HOPE, ARK Save Money See Next Thursday's Hope Star OH BOY, WHAT A LIST There Must Be a Reason Why Each of These Farmers Bought One or More NUMBER SEVEN McCormick-Deering Mowers These Bought "A Number Seven" SALES ffO. 7 MOWERS L. A. Foster, Hope L. C. Sommerville, Hope Chas. O. Baker, Hope W. S. Schooley, Hope J. E. Garrett, Hope R. T. Briant, Hope, 2 Fruit & Trueh Branch Experiment 'Station, Hppe R. R. Cornelius, Hope H. A. Willett, Hope J. B. Johnson, Hope Ralph Routon, Hope, 3 Tobe Faulkner, Hope M. B. Eubanks, Hope J. B. Koonce, Hope Eugene Key, Hope W. H. Moring, Hope W. J. Arnold, Hope Jeff Murphy, Hope V. M. England, Hope Jack Kent, Patmos Glen N. Burns. Patmos W. F. Gilbert, Washington. Odis Gilbert, Washington D. T. King, Washington Jerry Johnson, Washirfeton jj J. S. Wilson, Columbus, 2 < J. S. Wilson, Jr., Columbus R. F. Caldwell, Columbus John Sulton, Blevins, 3 H. W. Timberlake, Blevins M. Brown, Blevins Mr. Eley, Blevins J. B. Hendrix, Blevins C. P. Cannon, McNab B. F. Goodlett, Ozan L. D. Fletcher, Ozan H. B. Eley, Ozan Otto Baber, Ozan Tom E. Hill, Ozan J. C. Taylor, Nashville Whitten Bros., Bodcaw Marion May, Bodcaw John D. Langslon, Emmet W. P. Jones, Lowisville Joe Cabaniss, Lewisville R. Russell, Lawisville J. K. Cowling, Mineral Springs Walker Bros., Mineral Springs C. E. Nutt, Mineral Springs Furtle Bros., Prescott H. H. Huskey, Prescott Paul Shackleford, Prescott James Paul, Prescott J. H. 'Stuart, Columbus T. A. Clark, Texarkana D. N. Stewart, Texarkana G. M. Jones, Texarkana W. H. McWilliams, Texarkana E. R. Goodson, Texarkana J. T. Parks. Texarkana B. M. Boykin, Texarkana J. G. Boyce, Texarkana M. F. Chest nutt, Texarkana C. N. Temple, Texarkana W. E. Marr. Texarkana Dan Meredith, Texarkana J. A. Johnson, Texarkana M. H. Chance, Texarkana G. W. Wiley. Texarkana Hugh Powell, Texarkana R. R. Blankenship, Texarkana J. C. Bun-is, Texarkana N. E. Banks. Texarkana Joe Paup, Texarkana J. F. Rochelle, Texarkana J. B. Richardson, Texarkana A. C. Edcringtoii. Texarkana Meredith Edwyrls, Texarkana Jack Runnels, Texarkana L. M. Day, Texarkana F. O. Barrow, Texarkana Monroe P. Watts, Texarkana Change Oil Every 4O Hours Gears run In a Bath of Oil in a Dust-Froof Gear Box. All bearings. on main shaft and crank shaft arc oiled from gear box. -;-. • *".A-VV ""••* " Perhaps you got by those first two cuttings of Alfalfa with that old mower.' But how about those next three and those heavy Bermuda Patches. McCormick-Deering Hay Press Many of Ibe same farmers arc also buying McCormick Dceriiig Power Ilay Balers and Horse Power Balers. Trade in Your Old Equipment Now and Finish theSeasoninHigh South Arkansas Implement Co. Hope Texarkana So Did These! NO. 7 MOWER SALES W. M. Fisher, Texarkana J. P. Pool, Texarkana W. A. Foster, Texarkana P. G. Alston, Est., Texarkana S. H. Vance, Texarkana Joe McJunkins, Texarkana A. H. Flow, Texarkana Eli H. Harrison, Texarkana W. Harrison, Texarkana L. L. Tanner, Texarkana Ross Henderson, Ashdown L. H. Stacks, Ashdown Dozier Penney, Ashdown Joe Chouter, Ashdown Will Henry, Ashdown J. R. Hinton, Ashdown Robeit Priest, Ashdown Andrew Williams, Ashdown Mack Cunningham. Ashdown L. Gentry. Ashdown A. B. High, Ashdown Rube Lemuels, Ashdown B. F. Stevens, Ashdown J. E. Wood, Ogclen, Ark. W. H. Hickey, Ogden, Ark. N. B. Furlow, Ogden, Ark. Nathan Furlow, Ogden, Ark. William Smith, Ogden, Ark. Mrs. C. W. Persons, Garland Fred Cabaniss, Garland Custer King, Garland W. E. Williams, Garland, 2 Andy Howard, Garland Nimrod Smith, Garland Jess T. Smith, Garland B. G. Milears, Garland W. N. Bonhani, Garland W. H. A. Scott, Garland W. H. Thomas. Ben Lomond B. E. Walker, Foreman W. A. Whorton, Foreman Dave Cook, Wilton T. L. Westbrook, Fouke M. H. McKnight, Fouke J. R. Askins, Fouke C. S. Cox, Fouke R. F. Hayes, Magnolia K. K. Dickson, Spring Bank E. G. Anderson, Hoinan C. P. Swinney, Homan D. G. Richards, Mandeville G. W. Westmoreland, Doddridge Owens Farm, Loukesburg . Guy Spencer, Redwater C. E. Fagan, Redwater Tom F. Taylor, Redwater J. G. Newkirk, Avery, 2 Frank Thompson, Linden Bowie Co. Roacl Com., New Boston J. L. Hayes, New Boston M. A. Hart, Jr., New Boston, 2 W. R. Williams, New Boston, 2 J. J. Barkman, Hooks Byron Barkman. Hooks Mrs. S. E. Sain, Hooks L. B. Womack, Hooks J. W. Smith, Hooks L. H. Griffin, Hooks T. F. Hooks, Hooks Jim Ferryman, Hooks Wade Canada, Hooks Bryant Holmes. Hooks S. J. Reed, Hooks Varney Norton. Nash J. A. Dodd, Nash M. B. Swim. Douglasville Capps Bros. Bloomberg J. E. Anthony. Bloomberg J. A. Flanigan. Bloomberg Vollie Nickleberry, Marietta L. Gentry, Cookville C. T. White. Maud A. G. Han-ell, Est., DoKulb

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