Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 18, 1934 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 18, 1934
Page 3
Start Free Trial

<£?r; ay, July 18, #0te SfAfc, BOPfi, ' s^jl&ji'LiL MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 821 .t Oh, lark of the summer morning, Teach m(> tno so »g that you sing; I would learn without lightness or RcorninK, ' To give praise for every good thing. —Selected. Mrs. Loura Bennett of Russollvillo I'M the guest of Mr. nnd Mrs. E. P. Hamilton. Owing to the- extreme heat and the absence of a number of ihe members there' wil be no meeting of the W. C. T. U. as announced in Ihis column on Tuesday. Mark M. Smyth spent Wednesday in ElDorado attending n semi-annual meeting of the directors of the Kit. chip Graded Co. Mr. and Mrs. Rnffin White have as houst> guest. 1 ,' Mr. and Mrs, Foy Harn. inon.i of Monlicello. Miss Edna Stuart of Oznn is the guest of her cousin. Mrs. M. M. Me. (,'loughah. Mis. A, B. Kirk, who has been the guest of her daughter, Mrs. C. B. Ty- olr and Mr. Tyler for the past week, left Sunday for her hme in Dallas. Among the many parlies being giv. en for the younger set an outstanding one of the week was the matinee party given Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. J. T. West and Miss Hattie Anne Fcild ^for the pleasure of their house guest. Mi.ss Eleanor Jane Feild of Little Rock. Following a most delightful show ill (he Saenger, the party went lo the West home on W. Division street where a most tempting two-course luncheon was served.. The table de. rorulions were most unique and clev. t j r. flip central adornment representing the jungle, consisting of an nrnngc- nlenl of wild animals in their natural abode. The menu was both delicious nnd colorful. The guest list other than the lionorce included Nancy Hill, Martha Houston, Marie Antonette Williams. Mary Ann Lile, Martha White, Nancy Robins and Mary Wilson. The Hope Garden club will hold their July meeting with the president, Mrs. K. G. McRae. All members are urged to be present and plans will be discussed and completed for the fall flower show that is to be sponsored by Ihe Garden club. Mrs. R. H. Williamson entertained a group of the younger set at a very enjoyable theater parly at the Saenger Tuesday evening as special compliment to Miss Mary Calverl Franklin of Gallatin, Tonn. After the sihow refreshment!; were served followed by a bunking party. Wednesday morning u tempting chicken breakfast was ser. ved to the folowing Mary Calvert Franklin. Mary Wilson. Jean Young, Marietta Presley. Jerry Smith, Edna Stuart of Ozan and Patricia Willim- SOII. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Barr announce ho arrival of a little daughter, Anne, July 17. at the Julia Chester hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Tom McLarly and son Franklin, and William McLarty loft Sunday for a visit to the World's . Fair in Chicago. Misses Jane Doyle and Corinne Edwards of Little Rock arrived Tuesday to be the house guests of Miss Ly- uetle McKamie. You forget the heat when you go to the cool— NOW Gertrude MICHAEL —In— "The Notorious Sophie Lang" THUR. & FRI. 2:80 Matinee Thursday LESLIE HOWARD 15C in , *• Tho grtaleil /',nov«l of lh§ ' 'jtw« n ti nth jcenlury, by „! Ihe oulhor ol Mrs. I?. W. Muldrow wns n Wednesday visitor In Texnrkana. Miss Maribrrlln King entertained at bridge Tuesday evoning nt the homo of Mrs. Carroll McLarty on South Main street. Lovely garden flowers, daisies predominating, were arranged throughout thr rooms and lent a pleas, ing note of ytllow and green. Four tables were arranged for the players. Frizes went lo Miss Helen BetUi and Mrs. Cecil Wyalt. At the close of the game the hoslcss assisted by Mrs. Mc- Larly nnd Miss Faye King served a delightful ice course furthering the ohcsen color scheme, ARRE'ST is (Continued from Page One) list of approximately 100 city car own. rrs who have not paid the tax. The le is $2.50 for the entire year. Tho city council wont on record unanimously as endorsing W. S. Atkins, candidate fro congressman from the seventh district, and recommended him to the Democratic voters of this district as "an nnd true Democrat, and one deserving of the office for which he seeks." Concluding, the council approved members of the newly-created Board of Helth. The members arc: Dr. G. E. Cannon, Dr. W. G. Allison. Dr. W. RIOTERS REPULSED (Continued from Page One) . quested dmrhetliRtQly to submit lo nr- bltrntlon nil questions by the president's longshore board. Hungry People Anjfry SAN FRANCISCO, — A general strike is no stronfierlhan its stomach. San Francisco's labor tie-up after 24 hour." on a starvation diet appeared Tuesday to have developed n slight attack of encmia. But whether the resumption of transportation facilities and food sup-;' plies was due to indigestion or conservatism, one thing was obvious, the strike certainly was not suffering from growing pains. The noon whistle blows and 100,000 men and women, many of whom have gone- brcakfastless, forage for rations in the 1!) reslaurants allowed to remain open "by permission of the General Strike Committee," Not a tenth, hard-! ly a twentieth of them can eat. "I have been wailing here for an hour and a half," grumbles a horny-' handed figure in Ihe block-long cue outside Compton's restaurant. In his coat lapel gleams the blue button <of the International Longshoremen's Association. "I thought us strikers were, going to be fnd first. What the hell; kind of a strike is this anyway?" ! "It took me four hours lo get myj u^m.i. v^,..:, vi „.„ breakfast coffee this morning," com-' able lawyer, a tried ' plains the driver of our borrownd oar. "And bcliev trie brother, when I wait! that long for my Java my knees toe-1 gin to chatter. Are they trying to starve us out of the city?" i R. Alexander, L. M. Boswell 'and R. V. Hern don. At a past meeting of the council Dr. P. B. Carrigan was authorized to create a health board and appoint the members, who wore confirmed Tuesday night. None will receive compensation from the ciyl, T. R. Billings, ley, city recorder said. ATLANTA EVENS (Continued from Page One) the seventh, two in the eighth and two in the ninth. B. Henderson, clouting outfilder of the Rabbits, was brought into the pitcher's box for the game and held the Storks scoreless for the first four frames, but weakened to allow three tallies in the fifth. Errors and timely hits in the seventh and ninth added the final three to the losers' total. The fielding honors for the day, went to Pettit, shortstop'for the Rabbits. With the cases loaded in the first inning, the Rabbit shortstop went deep into shortstop, almost behind third base to snare a drive with his bare hand and make a perfect throw to first for the putout. Again in the final inning, wilh two scores across the plate, Pettit came up wilh a sensational slop to put an end to u threatened rally. The box score: Atlanta — Ab. R. H. Stone, rf F. Allday, 2b .......................... . 2 Hanner, 3b ...................... Henderson, p . ................ R. Allday, If .................. McGilvary, c .................. Northern, Ib ........... > ..... Decker, cf ....................... 4 4 5 4 S 4 Pettit, ss 4 Tolals 37 Hope— Ab. Cook, cf 4 Riley, 2b 5 V. Schooley, 3b 5 C. Schooley. ss 5 B. Schooley. rf 5 Purtle, If 4 McCleiidon, c 1 Russell, c 3 Robins, Ib 3 Womble. p 3 x—Elliott 1 xx—Fenwick 0 1 1 1 0 1 I) 1 10 R. 1 U 2 1 0 0 D 0 0 1 1 0 ComunlstK Active j WASHINGTON— Communists. acting as a unit and under directions' from Moscow, are churning up the] strikes and industrial unrest that now root the country, it was charged here, Tuesday on behalf of the Federation of Labor and the Notional Association; of Manufacturers. 1 Comunistic activity is undoubtedly responsible for much of the general strike crisis in San Francisco, a spokesman for the American Federation of Labor said today, adding that the American Federation of Labor did not have any evidence to prove this.; That radicals of a Communistic or similar learing are fast taking the! American labor movement out of the' hands of the American Federation ofj Labor and other conservative leaders! also became apparent Tuesday. The National Manufacturers Association! reported that in every strike situation' known to it. Communisls had gained] the upper hand over old line Amcri-j can Federation of Labor leaders. j The strike fever spread throughout the country, supporting the theory 1 that a central agency, Communistic or otherwise is fomenting the trouble. That Communists were at the 'bottom of the country's troubles was the one point on which both employers and workers 'organizations here agreed. The employers added that the present radical upheavals are only the natural outcome of the trade unionism fostered by the NRA and embodied in the American Federation of Labor. Raid Communist* SAN FRANCISCO — (#>)—A series of raids known as Communist "hot spots" were under way here late Tuesday in connection with the general strike situation. Police were determined to smash the radical element in San Francisco. Aroused civilians apparently had joined the police who started with an 21 attack on the Marine Workers' In- 2 I dustirul union in Ihe commision dist. rict. Nearly a hundred alleged radicals were hurried off to the city prison. A band of about 25 men armed with baseball bats hammered their way in to the office of the Western Worker, communist organ. The interior was wrecked. Police rushed to the scene but the raiders had disappeared. 1 1 2 1 0 G 11 Totals 39 x—Elliott hit for Cook in 9th. xx—Fenwick ran for Womble in 9th. DAKOTAN DEMANDS (Continued from Pugc One) sion of the legislature Thursday to consider his conviction. Langer did not comment. The supreme- court announced a writ of quo warranto would be issued on the arrival of Olson's lawyer. Judge George H. Moellring, Langer appointee on the tribunal dissented. Long-Continued Controversy Stale political circles have reverberated with charges and counter charges since Lunger first, was removed last April as head of the federal relief or- gani/.Hlion in the state, and later indicted and convicted by federal authorities for conspiracy lo solicit contributions to The Lender, his administration newspaper, from federal work- Cool Off Install a Shower Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Appliances Phone 257 DRESS SALE I'lntire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phono 252 Luck's Tourist Court Hickory Barbecue Sandwiches, Drinks Open All Hours Ray Luck Phone 222 H. E. Luck Civil War Threat BERKELEY, Calif. —(/P)- Calling the general strike "civil war" Gen. Hugh S. Johnson, NRA administrator, declarded here Tuesday that the blocking of necessities of life to a whole people is a "bloody insurrection." The right of dissatisfied men to strike against a recalcitrant employer is involate," General Johnson said in an addres before the University of California students. "This government has supported it and will support it to the limit. It is a weapon in a two- sided conflict. But the general strike is quite another tiling. "The general strike is a threat to the community. It is a menace to government . It is civil war." Tlie American people, he said, will not tolerate insurrection by .such a general strike. "It would be safer for a cotton-tail rabbit to slnp a wildcat in the fact," he .said, "than for this half of one percent of our population to try to strangle the rest of us into submission by any such means as this. Let's settle Ihis thing and do it now." Pay Tribute to Hoover Johnson was awarded an honorary Phi Beta Kuppa key by the university, j The administrator, who spoke before the crowded auditorium, paid tribute to former President Hoover. "To prove just what a rotten politician I urn," he said, "I must with great respect and deference, pay res. pect to our fellow citizen of California, Herbert Hoover. He had an impossible job. He has ealen his own smoke. He is a great guy. "In don't need to tell this audience about Hiram Johnson .In student days I regarded him with Teddy Roosevelt in a kind of awe. There is no question of his return to the Senate of the United States by the people of the state 1 of the great golden bear." Deadline on County Salary Law Sept. 6 County Petitions Must Be Filed Between August 8 and Then LITTLE ROCK—Attorney General Hal Norwood suggests that locally initialed measures should bo advertised by their sponsors in the .ncwpapers of the county in which they are initiated in tirder to be on the safo side. He has so advised R. T. Simmons, lax nsspsor at Newport, in which county the quorum court voted last December lo initiate a county salary act. In his letter to Mr. Simmons the attorney general pointed out that Section 9773 of Crawfrcl & Moses Digest provides that the title and text of Mate-wide measures, together with the number and form in which the ballot title wil be printed on the official ballot, be published 30 days, beginning not later than three months before the election at which the mea- ur is to be voted on. "After all, the object in the publication of the initiated measure to the end that the electors going before the polls to vote thereon, may acquaint themselves with the provisions of the measures so that they may intelligently express their wil by the ballot," the attorney general continued. "I should thing two publications would be sufficient, one imediately after filing the petition and the other one or two wek's before the election." The opinion said petitions for county measures should be filed not more than 90 days and not less than CO days before the general election. The first dale this year on which initialive petitions may be filed wil be August 8 and the last date will be September C. NO. 4 ROAD (Continued from Page One) Hope, it "was announced Tuesday night pletion of Highway 4 from Camden to at the director's meeting. This is the first step in the campaign for completion of this important transslalc ^highway. This campaign was started by the formation of the Highway Four Association here July 3. Various members of the Highway Commission have been contacted by the delegates from all the towns along this route anfl the hearing is the direct result of this ipersonal work. No efforts wil be spared in this campaign. W. T. Gruham of Warren is chairman of the .association. The highway has been built 10 miles west of Camden but there remains an 11-tnile stretch yet to be completed. This route serves Camden and Hope and will shorten the distance between there two .cities 11 miles. It is the shortest route from east to west across the outhern portion of the tale and there is not a toll bridge on it. This is the old Washington Post road and was used many years ago by stage coaches. EATON DEATH (Contimied from Page One) possibly into the justification of the slaying of 14 convicts during the past year, weer given as a parade of witnesses passed through the witnesses. Prosecutor Carl E. Bailey indicated it would take two days to hear all the witnesses. W. N. Trulock, former Stale Penal Board chairman; Walter Helms, present chairman; and H, S. Dearmand, former warden, were among those called Wednesday. A souvenir hunter, B. H. George, •was callec^ as a witness when it was found he possesed a twig bearing shot marks which tended to indicate that Frank Martin, trusty guard, was not standing where he testified he stood when Helen Spence Eaton was shot. Denies Ritmor She Will Wed in Paris She's on Her first vacation In lour years, but Miss Marguerite Le Hand, private secretary to the President, is still busy—denying rumors that she went abroad to marry. She's shown as she appeared on arriving in Paris. Grizzlies, Crazed by Heatjtill Man Turn on Keeper in Denver Zoo—Their Friend for Years federal inspector of Meatfe Urgid Pulaski County Health Officer Confers With FERA Executives 'LITTLE ROCK -Efforts will be made to obtain the services of a federal meat inspector in Pulaski county by the end of the week, is was announced following n conference df city, county and state health officials and FBRA officials at the courthouse Tuesday. The meeting was called by Dr. J. A. Summers, Pulaski county health Officer, after Dr. Summers had .padlocked the North Little Rock com missary Monday when he found spoiled meat being distributed there. Dr. Sumers said he will attempt to Inspect a few huundred pounds of meat the FERA has in stock lor distribution this week, but that •& federal inspector must be provided to work under his direction before the wholesale meat distribution plan is resumed. FERA offioals said they had requested the. services of the county and city health officers lo aid in inspecting the .meat. Dr. Summers, who also is North Little Rock city health officer, said that he had received no request for assistance through either the county office of the North Little Rock city office. E. E. Castelberry, FERA commissary officer, explained the system of meat inspection and said that he had .heard few complaints. The county officials said they had received scores of complaints and Dr. Summers remained firm in his position that the inspection must be improved or the distribution halted. Dr. W. F. Smith, member of the State Board of Health, said the government should be able to .provide funds for the careful inspection of meat which is distributed by the government, and the services of the state board will be sought in obtaining the additional funds needed. Peach Prices DENVER. Colo— (#>)—Two big grizzly bears, maddened by the boat, attacked and killed their keeper, Chas. •te. Wyman, as he was cleaning then- pen at the City Park zoo Tuesday. Scores, attracted by the roars of the bears and the shouts of the 70-year- old keeper, stood by, powerless to aid. Zoo guards attempted to drive off the enraged animals by shotgun fire, but the buckshot seemed only to arouse the bears to greater fury. Police were called, but before they could reach the scene Wyman had been mangled to'death. After they had killed their keeper, the bears slunk into their den. Officers enticed them out with delacies, then killed them with rifle fire. Wyman had been friendly with the bears for years, and had no fear of them. He was washing the concrete floor with a hose. He playfully turned the stream on the bears as he had clone many times before. With a roar of rage, Lady Yellowstone, was was brought as a .cub from Mattress Shop Is Installed in Hope R. E. Hatcher Opens Renovating Plant at 115 North Hazel Street The Home Mattress Shop has opened here this week under the management of R. E. Hatcher, experienced mattress rebuilder and renovator, who is located at 115 North Hazel stret. Mr. Hatcher came to Hope from Arkadelphia. and will make his home here. He has been in the mattress business for seven years, doing guaranteed work in taking old mattresses and rebuilding them. PITTSBURGH: 'Cloudy M. Arrived 1 Ga. il N. 'Car., on track 13 cars. Supplies moderate, demand slow, market about steady. On, % bu baskets in mih 1.15-1.25; 1 7-8 min 1.00 to 1.15, 1 3-4 in min best 9pe. to 1.00, fair condition 75 c; 1 5-8 in min best 70c to 75c, fair condition 50c to -COc. CINCINNATI: Partly cloudy 74. Arrived 3 Ga. on track 21 cars. Supplies liberal, demand slow. Ga, %-bu <basket Hileys'2 in min 85 to 90e, 1 3-4 in min 75c to 90c few best high as liOO, poorer low as SOc. Ala bushel baskets Hileys 1 3-4 in min 1.25, 1% in min 75-80c. , • ' ' CHICAGO: Partly cloudy 69. Arrived' 4 Calif. 9 Ga. on track H58 cars. Sup-' plies rather heavy. Demand and trading very low, market weak. Ark % bu baskets Fair Beauty ami .semi-cling yellow. .US No. 1 2 in min few sales 1.10 to 1.25. Ga % bu basket* Hileys 1-78- and. 2 in .min best mostly 70 to' 75c, few 1.00, showing -slight decay. 40c to 50c; 1 3-4 in mm SOc. to 75c,> mostly around 65c, few fine quality high color. 1-1.25, showing decay 40c Commercials, 1 3-4 in min 50 to 75c, Hileys bushel baskets, 1 7-8 in and 2 in min ripe, few sales 1.50 to 1.60. Com- mericals 2 in min, 1-1.25; Early E1-. bertas, 1 7-8 in min and 2 in min few sales 1.75. Carmans, very few sales, 1.50 to 1.75. Ten cars California Elber- tas sold Monday's auction. ST LOUIS: Partly cloudy, 77. Arrived 1 Calif, 2 Ga, on track 17 cars. Illi teuck w-ceipts vet# moderate, demand moderat slightly stronger for god3' i weak far other stock, Ga *& "V* kets Elberfas 2 in mm 136 tb Hileys 2 in mih few cd, 1.15 to'1:25; 1 7-* hi Wlltt ' dition, 1.00; 1 3-4 in mm ftat • 1.25 fair to ordinard condition j 1.00, fair quality LW>, bu baskets 2 in min 1.75 to KANSAS CITY: Clear 81., Ark, 4 Calif, diverted 11, «tt cars, Supples modemte, demand j erate, market about steady. A*k<,_ baskets US No. i Fair .beaufjr *,** in min fair condition 50 to 1.0Q, .min few 1.50. Ga % bu baskets < 1 3-4 in mm 1.25 t6 1.50, lah- co«at*v tion 1:00. . Doctors Admire This Laxative reen-a-mint, the laxative ingredient is di»- tributcd uniformly into ihe inrcstinci to give 1 thorough ''full" .cleansing of the intestinal walls. It ii safe and positive lot both children and adults. Delay is dangerous so today safely get back on schedule and stay there. Chew non-habit forming Feen-a-mint for constipation. FOR SALE 1030 Studebaker 1928 Oakland 1929 Bulck Hempstead Motor Co. Phone 850 207 East Third Yellowstone Park 20 years ago, turned on the elderly keeper, swiping him across the face with her sharp claws. Blood spurted from Wyrnan's 'wounds and he was knocked backward. Lady Yellowstone's mate, Teddy, rushed in and knocked the keeper off his feet. Both roaring, the bears lunged upon Wyman again as he attempted to blind them by turning the full force j of the hose into their eyes. They, paid no attention and clawed and | mangled the keeper. Wyman was rolled over and over by the bears until he fell into a deep moat at one end of the pit. Then Lady Yellowstone ducked his head under Ihe water and swam the full length of the moat with him. Then the 'bears returned to their den. Church Assembly Held in Magnolia Christian Adventure Group of Methodists Draws 103 The first Christian Adventure Assembly was held at Magnolia A. & M. college July 9-13 with a total of 103 in attendance from southwest Arkansas communities, including Hope, Emmet, Lewisville, Stamps and Nashville. The Christian Endeavor Assembly is a part of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, designed to give a week of religious educational training to the age group from 12 to 15 years. The assembly will be an annual affair known as Ihe Southwest Arkansas Assembly, comprising the Camden, Prescott and Texarakana districls. eison-Huckins LAUNDRY Wash Suits Properly Laundered SOc PHONE 8 ers in the state. Langer oalled his indictment "political uersecueion." During his trial his wife carried on his campaign which resulted in his victory over three rivals for the Republican nomination June 27. Two days later the federal court pronounced sentence on the governor and his four co-clefcndunts. Immediately Olson claimed the governor's office. His first attempt for Supreme Court action was refused on the ground that the dispute should go through the regular channels of a district court. But after Langer was sentenced the stale high court entertained Olson's petition. Barbecue I'ohtpomvl A barbecue and baseball game scheduled for Friday, July 20, near the home of George Schooley, has been postponed indefinitely. Shampoo, color rinse, finger wave and oil manicure all for $1.00 Permanents ?1.00 and up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 287 Cannon Apartments guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. HOYT ANDBES Phone 89 An Endorsement! We, the undersigned citizens and qualified electors of Garland township, Hempstead 'county, Arkansas, take this jiiethod of endnrs-^ injf the candidacy of J. C. Timberlake for Senator from this, the 20flr Senatorial district, composed of Hompstend and Nevada counties. We know Mr. Timberlake is a man of integrity and marked ability, uud if fleeted would reflect great credit to himself and the district at large. Furthermore he is a man of high Christian character and noble ideals. In view of the fact that Garland township has never 'been rep- repented by any man in an official capacity, has never had a man elected to any office in this township since its formation, we are ui.king (hat you help us elect one. Furthermore we Jiave always been loyal in helping to elect men from every other township in the county (Hemiistend) and muny men from some of the townships, and our record bears *is out that we have always voted for the best interest of the party, county and state. Inasmuch as at this tbne We are offering you as high class a man as the state affords, one that we know lo he all right, we feel fully justified iu asking the good citizens of Mcmpslcad and Nevada counties to vote for our man for Senator and by fa doing let us 'have the honor of furnishing one official. July 11, 1934, DeAnn, Hempstead County, Arkansas. J. H. Breeding Mi-s. LeRoy Samuels J. W. Tommey C. A. Willis E. M. Burke J. W. Samuel Mrs. J, W. Tommey T. B. Honeycutt Mrs. D. M. Samuel Opal Lee Samuels Dock Samuel Mrs. Wessie Poole Willis Poole Earl Poole John C. Lloyd Steve Lloyd E. L. Murphy Hoy Burke Mrs. Roy Burke LeRoy Samuel Will Humphries Coy Tommey R. P. Samuel Mrs. R. S. Samuel Mrs. A. L. Roberts A. L. Roberts E. M. Willis T. J. Hartsfield T. J. Hartsfield Jr. Noel O'Steeu Mrs. Noel O'Steen Mrs. J. C. Burke Elslon Willis- Ray Willis Sid Burke Elston Samuel John Burke R. C. Samuel F. O. Wood Emma E. Wood. Gene Norvell J. E. Norvell Harry Derryberry John H. Norvell Audrey Kiz Derryberry Lizzie Derryberry Mattie Hembree Judge Hembree Leonard Morton Aljie Morton Everett Morton Hayse Morton R. L. Elliott H. M. Bowden J. D. Bowden Mrs. J. H. Breeding Monroe R .Samuel Mrs. Alden Willis Mrs. Will Humphries J. M. Arnold Mrs. J. M. Arnold Billy Arnold T. R. Wilson W. H. Moring C. Petre M. V. Derryberry J. F. Willis T. F. Wilson Dorothy Stophs H. F. Stophs Mrs. M. R. Samuel G. S. Samuels C. G. Coffee Hollis Samuel Josh Arnold T. C. O'Steen A. S. Willis H. T. Flesher J. J. Samuel W. R. Robinson C. B. O'Steen Mrs. C. B. O'Steen C. G. Critchlow Mrs. J. W. Samuel Waynard Burke B. S. Wilson Zelmia Burke Merle Samuel J. C. Burke Jessie Burke Bill Burke Luel Willis Tliis advertisement was paid (or by friends of J. C. Timberlake without his consent or foreknowledge. Adding Madhine Paper We Deliver Johnson Printing Co. Phone 31 New Beds For I will take your o'ld .mattreSS;. , rebuild it like new. All work jgtt*BV,' anteed. Seven yeairs in the business. Home Mattress Shdfl R. E. Hatcher 115 N. Haiti Ht Guaranteed Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut Phone*/ "GOBS" of Ice Cream 5c Made-Rite Ice Cream Bint 15c Briant's Drug Store' * SALE * COOL Summer Wash Dresses $2.95 LADLES SPECIALTY SHOP "Excuslve But Not Tropical Worsted S U I T S Think of it! Fine quality Tropicals at more than 50 ' < off. They're broken lots and mostly small sizes; but what values. Come in and try one on today. All other Summer Suits at Reduced Prices Gorhan <£p Gosnell

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free