Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 25, 1934 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 25, 1934
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Wednesday, July 25,1934 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS FAGETHRM MRS. SID HENRY ociel+y TELEPHONE 821 There is n stnr behind the cloud There is a rose beneath the snow, There is a little brook around The bend of any road you go; Daylight lingers In the dark, Life holds a dream that will come true, And somehow, somewhere, sometime, Tilings will come right for me and you. —Selcted. Mr. and Mrs. \\. L. Harris nnd son Robert Leigh who have hen the guests of Mr. and Mis. R. M. Patterson and Miss Hcln Hunter for the past two weeks will leave Thursday for their home in Bay Monctle, Ala. They will bo accompanied by Miss Hunter and Miss Frances Patterson who will spend the month of August with the Harris's at their cotntgc on the coast. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. W. Patterson and son J. W. will motor over the last of August and bring them home. Mrs. Dorsey McRno, Mr. and Mrs Billy Duckctt, Mrs. William |Glovcr of Malvcrn and Dorsey McRae Jr. have returned from a two weeks' motor trip to the World's Fair and a visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Broyles in New York City. n Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Myers who have spent the past two days in the city have rturned to their home in Texarkana. They were accompanied b> Mrs. W. R. Anderson, who will spend a few days in Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Lcmley left Monday for a (wo weeks' stay at Fort Bennlng. near Columbus, Ga., where their son, H. J. Lcmley, Jr., who is entering his last year at West Point wil be in camp for the next two weeks. Young Lcmley has the distinction of being recently made business manager of the West Pointer. Mrs. W. F. Bridewell, who has been tin? guest of Mrs. C. A. Bridewell is Joyce Kilmer's Daughter a Nun spending Arizona. time with relatives in Mrs. HO.SPFI Garrctt of Little Rock is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Mary Lemley and other relatives. Mrs. Hamilton Orton of Ashdown is the hou.se gust of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Rogers. Mrs. L. M. Jones and small son, •Richard, of Fort. Worth, Texas will arrive Wednesday afternoon by motor for a visil with her sister-in-law, Mrs. Harold Ward. Mrs. Kline Franks and little daughter, Dora Lou. are house guests o! Mr. and Mrs. Hinton Davis in Con- Luther Holloman Jr.. and Harolt Rule arc spending the week in Pine Stabilized Prices Doubtful Benefit Barren's Weekly Estimates Cheap Car Would Cost $1,800 From Bnrron's Weekly The goal of "stabilized commodity prices" is predicted upon a purely imaginary statistical device known as ndex numbers. As a rule, commod- ty-price Indices are merely a composite of the wholesale prices of a roup of raw materials. But how many of the 130,000,000 consumers in this country ever bought a ton of steel, or a bale of cotton? We venture to say that none of the 24,000,000 automobile owners in the nation bought 2500 pounds of steel, rubber, cotton and copper. No, they purchased a single finished product—an automobile. What is a stabilized price for an automobile? If Chevrolet touring cars with four cylinders, twowheel brakes, no self-starter, no bumpers, no snub- bers, no electric lights and only a make-shift lop as protection against the elements sold for $875 in 1914, would a stabilized price level mean that the same model should sell for the same price in 1934? If so, what would be a stabilized price for a 1931 model, with six cylinders, four-wheel brakes, knees, and all the other improvements invented in the past 20 years? Would it be $1200 or $1800? If we are to succumb to the tenents of the inflationists, it seems inescapable that $1800 would be somewhere near a desirable stabilized price (in terms of 1914). Are we to assume that Detroit, Pontiac, and South Bend would thrive on the orders received from eager new buyers at such levels? Is it not obvious that if stabilized prices, based upon index numbers are a worthy goal in our proposed planned economy, we shall have to see to it that our index numbers arc ... , accurate? We shall, therefore, be Friends of George Shipp will be forccd to stabilize the products that glad to know that he is able to be •cmovcd to the home of Mr. and Mrs. lney may DC slrlclly KUIHI«HHU«:— Clarence Baker, S. Washington street I wh j ch mennSi o f course, the elimina- aftcr a week in Josephine hospital ti(jn o( recovering from injuries sustained in selve! . a motorcycle accident on Tuesday night, July 17. Circle No. 2 of the W.M.U. of the First'Baptist church held their July meeting in the apartment of Mrs. Only daughter ot Poet Joyce Kilmer, famed author of "Trees," who died on B World War battlefield, Miss Deborah Kilmer la shown iibovc In tlio white satin "bridal gown" In which she became n nun at St. Jose|)li, Minn. A poet herself, Miss Kilmer will ho known ni< Bister Michael In the Order ot tit. Benedictine. Bluff, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clayto Jones. 10% Tax Penalty May Be Forgiven Governor Futrell Sends Request to County Collectors changcs in ,] 1C products thorn- we will be able to dispense with improvements such as those which have made the modcrr automobile incomparable to that o: two decades ago, and in the process we can safely eliminate the profits and the exercise of ingenuity and am- '"^"••H ••• .—--•: , ... M __ innd the exercise 01 ingenuity anu HIII- H. D. Mayer m Brookwood, with MrsJ madc thoso improve . Jimmic Embree as joint hostess. The, oossjhlc Conine lesson on the new Mission mcnts P°ss'& lc opening lesson on the new Manual was in charge of the leader, ( Mrs. J. L. Green. Eleven members and one visitor, Mrs. W. H. Gorish of Nashville, Tenn., responded to the roll call. During the social hour the hostess served a delicious ice course. Monroe Cox of Fulton was recover- j ing Wednesday in Julia Chester hospi- I tal following an operation. Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Ramsay of Decatur, III., are visiting in the home T HE problem ot how to keep cool and unruRled on hot d»y« to easily solved In a dress like this which is bee t made In plaid for sizes 11 to 19. «'">«<>"•«gingham with lawn. The designs are for sizes 11 to 19. 5>onduTg bust 29 to 37. Size 13 requires 3 2-3 yards ot 35 inch fabric nlus 7-8 yard contrast. To secure a PATTBIlV and STBIMIY-8TBP SEWING I IK- STRfCTIONS, fill out the coupon below, being sitre to NAMK OF THIS NEWSl'Al'KK. . JULIA BOYD, 103 PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK Enclosed Is 15 cents in coin for Pattern No Size • Name Address Stale City Name of this newspaper LITLE ROCK-Governor Futrell is- ued a proclamation Monday request- ng county tax collectors not to collect he 10 per cent penalty from taxpayers who do not pay their real es- ate taxes within the time prescribed >y law. Requests for executive authority tc waive penalties on this year's general property taxts came from the Homo Owners Loan Corporation, tax collectors and many individuals, it was said. The January special sesion of the legislature extended tht time for paying the first installment of taxes without penalty from April 16 to July 16 the date for paying the stcond histall- ment. The third and final installment of half the taxes will be due October i. . | The governor has no constitutiona or statutory authority to remit tax penalties, but he said in the pracla- mation that if any county court fails to confirm a collector's settlement because penalties were remitted, he wil ask the legislature when it convenes to enact a measure remitting all such penalties. The proclamation follows: "Many citizens throughout the state have filed applications with the Home Owners Loan Corporation and the Federal Land Bank for loans which have not been completed. Such applications are now pendini; for specific amounts which are not sufficient to care for necessary obligations, including taxes and penalties, c.pd ii penalties are enforced at this time it will cnfore renewa.s of application* and entail unnecessary expenses anc delays. The fiancial condition of most of the taxpayers is such that imposition of any penalty would be a hardship. "Therefore, I hereby request al county collectors to refrain from imposing penalties an dextendin;; such as an outstanding charge agaist lands i coection with delinquent taxes on real property. Should any clerk proceed otherwise, or should any county court fail to confirm any settlemnt because penalties were omitted, 1 shall ask the legislature immediately upon it's convening, to remit all such penalties." Ben Bernie at the Saenger Thursday Jack Oakie and Dorothy Dell Starred in "Shoot the Works" Ben Bernie and his lads make their screen debut in "Shoot the Works," the feature film which will be shown Thursday and Friday at the Saenger. Surrounded by a fine cast headed by Jack Oakie, Dorothy Dell, Arline Judge, Alison Skipworth and Roscoe Karns, Bernie's orchestra plays six new hit tunes by the combined team: of Rainger and Robin and Gordon and Revel. They include "With My Eyes Wide Open, I'm Dreaming," "Do I Love You?" "In the Good Old Winter Time," "Take a Lesson from the Lark," and "Were Your Ears Burning?" "Shoot the Works" is a comedy- melody-drama about a brokendown side-show troupe, the Nicky Nelson ^Enterprises, which survives extinctioi because it has a flagpole sitter and a stuffed whale. Jack Oakie, as Nicky Nelson, is pro paring to launch a vaudeville act with Arline Judge. With the aid of Bernie asd his "lads," they manage to win 'ame and fortune. Peach Prices of Mr. and this city. Mrs. W. M. Ramsey in guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. HOYT ANDRES Phone 89 Storks Lose Their 8th Straight Game Texarkana Tiremen De- 49c 49c 27c SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEK. 16 o;-.. Pastcll Shampoo 1G oz. Ivlenzo Antiseptic 3 Largo Cakes Cashmere Bouquet Soap Electrix Electric Fans $1.98—$4.9&—$9.95 JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXA.LL Store" Hope. Ark. Established 1885 There's lots of good ring-side seats at the cool— —for the— OAER & CARNERA Championship Fight m NOW • —and then we have 2:30 Matinee Thursday 15c feat Locals 4 to 3 Terrific Heat m Shipping Point, Information for Monday, July 23: (and nearby points): Hot, fair, haulings increasing. Hot, dry weather delaying maturity. Moderate wire inquiry. Demand limited, trading light, market not definitely established. Carloads, f. o. b. usual terms and £,o,b, cash track—occasional car bu baskets Elbertas commercials 85 per cent or more US No. 1 2 in min 1.15 to 1.25, 1 7-8 in min grade mostly 1.00. Account of drouth effect shippers unable to offer definite sizes and grade. Expect shipments continue light until latter part of week. Motor truck operators paid 60c to 1.25 per bu according to size, quality and pack. MACON, Ga. :Hot, clear, Elberta haulings increasing. Good wire inquiry. Demand good, market slightly weaker. Carloads f.o.b. usual terms and f.o.b. cash track. Bu baskets El- Thc SL'MMKH I'ATTKKN HOOK, with a complete selection of .S&? s.vs,:^ st&'Kt .- in just an additional 10 cents with the coupon. HERE AND THERE (Continued from Page One) gainst peace at a time when all nations are already hard pressed for money. And the bitter part is, that no matter how poor a nation may be, no matter how many debts it has dishonored, it is never too po° r to fight. THUNDER-STORMS (Continued from Page One) with a reading of 3.2 feet below zero. For the first time since the scourge started early relief was predicted for the Middle West. Damage from heat Jack Cox's home run in inning score the tying and winning runs for the Tiremen Tuesday afternoon, 4 to 3, and sent the Storks to their eighth straight loss. The game was played at Texarkana. Until the damaging blast in the last inning, Kelley, Stork hurler, pitched effective baseball. thn final bertas, US No 1 2 in min 1.10 to 1.15, and drout h was estimated in the bil- 1111. illiai __ 1 Art rtns\r>ni* Ifm/Pr •• mi t • _-I J i 1 «*1 1 7-8 in min 90c to 1.00, poorer lower according to quality. Sixes, 6-basket crates, Elbertas, U SNo 1 lareg mostly 1,15, medium mostly 1.00, few best as high as 1.10, crates and bushels unclassified most shipments rolleo unsold. . , . CANDOR, N. C. (and nearby points) Hot, showers over part of district. Haulings Jight. Light wire inquiry. -- -- , , u tfr^n. Demand light.C market about steady, Carroll Schooley, absent from; carlcads fob usual tBrms _ ve ry few sales, occasional car bushel baskets had The Storks will play the Southwestern Transporters here Thursday afternoon. Tuesday's line-up because of illmess in the family, will pitch. A double-header is scheduled here Sunday afternoon with Atlanta. After the Tiremen had taken the first inning lead in Tuesday's game, the Storks tied the score in the third when Mellett, an old-time Texarkana Twin performer holding down left field for the Hope club, drove one between shortstop and third for a base hit. Kelley sacrificed him to second and Elliott singled to score Mellett. The Tiremen took the lead in the fourth on three solid blows by Hall, Earhart and T. Thompson, but lost it again in the following inning. Mellett lined to T. Thompson but Kelley was hit by a pitched ball and McClendon was given a free trip to first when Catcher MuUin of the Tiremen interfered with hi mas he went to swing at a pitched ball. Cobb Riley, hard hitting first sacker of the Storks, promptly lined one to the left field fence to score Kelley and McClendon and send the Storks into a lead that looked to finally give them a victory. In the half of the sixth the Tiremen started off as if they meant to put the game on the ice without further ado. Hall, leadoff man dropped one into deep left center for two bases, and Craig followed with a Texas leaguer into left that gave him two bases but held Hall at third. Earhart then hit to McClendon who tossed to Riley for the putout. Hall, attempting to score after the play, was , Belles US No 1 2 in min 1.10, % bu baskets Belles US No 1 2 in min 60c present movement mostly by trucks. Hileys cleaning up, Ga. Belles start- ROOSEVELT ARRIVES (Continued from Page One) Rothwell, veteran angler. No one had fished that spot during the past week. The president was dressed in old trousers and sweater and battrede hat. Dawn was just breaking when the cruisers Houston and New Orleans nosed into the bay, scene of the explorations more than a century and a half ago of Captain James Cook. Showers off shore created to brilliant rainbows under which the ships passed. The weather was clear, bright and cool off shore. . A 21-gun salute by guns af the Coast Guard cutter Itasca, which brought governor Poindexter here from Honolulu, echoed through the Kona hills and all hands lined up to salute as the Houston pulled past. Governor Poindexter had a 45-minute conversation with the president. "The president is looking forward to enjoying his visit with us," the governor said on his return. "1 tolfi him of the plans we have been making and ho seemed very pleased." Crowds lined the docks nearby seeking a glimpse of Mr. Roosevelt like sure Tiremen ] Crews of the Hiuston and New Or- hitting for T. Thomp- I leans headed for shore to enjoy a na- caught at the plate on a perfect play from Riley to Russell, and put_a quick end to what ral ' y wa^e it fir'sl cTReed's'^or. | live "fstlvul The president wen in the son, WANTED OLD GOLD Watch Cases, Spectacle frames, Dental Crown. Etc. Umbrella and Cane Tops. L. K. Butler 315 West Division PHONE 364 direction heading to sea around a rocky point. His course lay j-ast the ancient village of Nipoopoo and lite monument to the memory of Captain Cook. He planned to return to his ship bte today to begin the around the island voyage to Hilo, second largest city of teh territory. Lieut. Commander Rothwell, aide to Governor Poindexter, apeparcd in his lions. The highest temperature recorded Tuesday was at Vinita, Okla., with 117. Oklahoma faced a new menace as 18 forest fires licket at the parched timberlands. By the Associated Prc«s The summer's hottest heat wave had caused more than 700 deaths Tuesday night adding to its victims Tuesday at the rate of 10 an hour with no relief in sight. All-time high temepratures were recorded in many cities of the Mid- West and new, more disasterous estimates of damage to crops and livestock. A 2 p. m. the death toll stood al 655 for the 22 states most affected. At 8 p.m. it was 719, half of them in Missouri and Illinois. The Chicago weather bureau reported the hottest weather ever endured there—104.8 degrees, offically 105, at 2.40 p. m.. The previous high was 103 in 1903. St. Louis' new high was 110.2 with 29 deaths for Tuesday and 143 for the season. Quincy, 111., with 111 had hac lemperatures above 103 for seven consecutive days, and above 90 for 3 days. All-time new highs reported included Peru, 111., 108, Rockford, 111., 107, Centralia 111., Ill, Milwaukee 105, Ottawaum, la. Ill and Independence, Kansas 112. The hottest town officialy was Vinita, in northeast Oklahoma at 11T, although more exciting, but less official reports were numerous.They were topped by a reading of 147 on a thero- mometer in the sun outside a physician's office in Ellis, Kansas. Southeastern Nebraska had its tenth day of plus-100 degree heat. In Tulsa, Okla. the 111 reading was the hichcst since 1932. Yet 50 miles from Denver tourists battled with snow balls when one inch of snow fel on Ml. Evans. Cattle and grain suffered severely Thousands of head of cattle faced starvation and death from thirst the Great Central Plains. Stockmen sought to market unusually large ihipments to save them .from rum. GIRL IN RED (Continued from Page One) STOCK YARDS ARE (Continued from Page One) fodder for Dome ttf 'the stock tad the^ [Jnion Stock Yards & Transit Cbtn- ->ay, which operates the yards, aa-> nounced H would attempt to get suS* lenance to the governmehUp'urehased animals. Trucks were used to convey animals that expired to rendering The latest improvement in bombing planes is bullet-proof glass that covers and egg-shaped cowl over the observers cockpit in the nose of the ship, More than 88 million young trees for planting were distributed' by" the state forestry departments last year. $ 1- S 3000 Insurance Men, Women, Children, ages 8 to 80 may secure a cumulative LIFE and ACCIDENT Policy. Send name, address, age and name of beneficiary. Policy fully made out will be mailed for 20 days free inspection. Then send $l'to put same in force to first of second month following. Cost thereafter $5.00 per year plus actual death costs. Under the EXAMINATION OP THE STATE INSURANCE DEPARTMENT. No agenl or collector will call. WORLD' MUTUAL LIFE INSUR. - ANCE ASSOCIATION, 3930 Sunset Boulevard, Los Angeles,, Calif. SLAYS HIS WIFE (Continued from Page One) may amount to $15,000 and which government executives said would be paid under the strictest secrecy to a person never to be named. Mrs. Miller admltter that Dillinger had been in her apartment on "three or four evenings" but denied that he had roomed at her house for several weeks. She said Polly (Mrs. Keele) was an old acquaintance whose father is a minister in Fargo, N, D. Polly, she said, kept company with Dillinger who was using the name of Gene or Jim Lawrence. Polly told her "Lawrence" would not tell her his business or give her, his home telephone number because he' was married. Mrs. Miller said she ran down the alley and to her home Immediately after Dillinger was killed. The theater they attended is at 2433 Lincoln ave, less than a block from 2420 North Halstead street. Mrh Miller said she hurriedly took off her red dress and then went back and joined the crowd in front of the theater but that Polly would not go back with her. She said that Polly hurried to the room she rented at the Maiden Plaza hotel spent Sunday night there and went to the home of her parents at Fargo Monday. county jail, and surrendered. He tossed his .38-caliber revolver upon the counter and said to Jailor John J. Healey: "I've shot my wife and killed a man. I want to surrender. Please send an ambulance to 154 Sheridan road, Park Hill, to take my wife to a hospital." Steele entered the Donaghey building through a rear door, tottered to a chair near the elevators, and- asked some one to call, a doctor. A doctor examined him and said he was dead. But he was not dead. He revived on the way to City hospital in a Healey & Roth ambulance, and lived long enough to make a statement to Dr. Mi B. Leverette, interne. "Tommy Thomas shot me," he said. "He shot me in my cigar store, because I had been going around with his wife. Please call my wife." He died then, before his wife could reach the hospital. trom starvation and weakened by the heat, were shot down by government inspectors and hauled away. Federal authorities were urged to withhold further consignments of drouth-strick- en kine. A major 'portion of the' thousands of these cattle the government bought had been sent here. The Farm Administration in Washington answered the plea by ordering a temporary suspension of the buying of cattle in the arid areas because of the Chicago situation and because other markets are congested. The National Livestock Marketing Association, representing some 300,000 livestock raisers and feeders, appealed to Washington authorities to bring about a settlement of the strike or'to at least effect a 72hour truce to enable a clean-up of the suffering stock already in the yards here on en route. The plea was wired to Dr. J. S. Mohler of the United States Department of Agriculture. No restrictions were placed on the handling of the distressed cattle, but the packing plants found their facilities already overtaxed by the glut of animals on hand. Two commission houses provided * SALE *• COOL . • . \ -• ' Summer Wash Dresses $2.95 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Excusive But Not Expensive" Monday night with Mrs. C. D. Green and Miss Fern Rogers of Emmett. Mrs. G. B. Pixley and Miss Willie Belle Flaherty of Morning Star attended services here Saturday night. Shampoo, color rinse, finger wave and oil manicure albfor..l:—.$1.00 Permanents $1.00 and up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 287 Cannon Apartments FOR SALE 1931 CHEVROLET . Low mileage—Exceptional Value- Like New. Hempstead Motor Co. Phone 850 207 East Third Cool Off Install a Shower Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Appliances Phone 259 Play Safe With Tax Money Place EARL PAGE On Guard—Elect Him STATE TREASURER On August 14 Antioch A very successful revival closed here Sunday night. Services were conducted by the pastor, Rev. G. B. Pixley, Rev. Roberts of Murfreesboro and Rev- E. B. Hughes of Rector. Mr. and Mrs. Claud SulliV3n and children and Miss Edreta Martin of Norphlet visited in the Cook home Sunday afternoon and attended services here Sunday night. Mrs Hattie McFarland and son o Shreveport, La., are visiting relatives icre this.week. Mrs. Mae Smith and children ot Louisiana have been visiting friends and relatives heer the past week. Misses Irene and Fern Cook spent gold oresident, who took one look and ordered Rothwell to don old clothes. but the livestock centers were gluttec with supplies and urged that additional shipments be withheld. The Chicago yards had 75,000 head and was hamperd with a strike. Crops, grains, fruits and garden truck were seared and brown. Little hope of immediate relief v held out except on the two coasts a^d in Minnesota where rain fell in some places to the depth of an inch and 3 The Weather Bureau predicted high pressure area sweeping doV , from Alaska would bring cooler wea* but Henderson," hitting for Campbell, ther, but said it would not reach th* ended the inning by skying to Robins | Great Lakes area until late w^nes. in right field. day. DETROIT- NOTICE! Have that old Mattress Renovated. We make them 4oflk new. Call for and deliver.: Oiv* Us A Trial Home Mattresi Shop R. E. Hatcher 115 N. H»icl St. Adding Machine Paper We Deliver Johnson Printing Co. Phone 31 the nation's motor -goes FORD V 25c Size Cashmere Boquet lOc each—3 for inn Woodberry's Soap, 25c Size - _ Mill Wonder Health Soap (full size cake) 10c So inn Brant's Drug Store T\ ETROITERS help to build most of the cars LJ made in this country. They know what goes into them . .. and what their owners can expect to get out of them. That's why Detroit's 3 to 1 preference means something to car buyers in every city in America. It is powerful evidence of the value these wisa buyers know is built into this car. The truth is, that the more hish priced cars you look at, the more Ford V-8 features you'll see. The only V-8 engine iu a car under $2500 . . . torque-tube drive . . . improved clear-vision ventilation... dual down-draft carburetiou . .. safety glass, and steel welded bodies . . . Put this new torn V-8 to your own tests, under your own conditions. Then you'll know why the men who build motor cars choose it. DiTKOIT Easy Urms through vcnai Credit Co.~^th tiiorixeJFord Finance Pb» AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS rSOGRAM-WITH WAIUKC'S FB**n.VAWU«. EVERY SUNDAY EVENJNC-COLUMBIA KCTWO**

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