Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 28, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 28, 1934
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Page 3
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V^liKI'V £7 P,,' ."'"l-V^x'i/ f '>","' ' ,V V-"™ , ' -•-"• ' "'•"" .1934 r ' -Trr-"" r-•-• -irtrn '-"*8tffl tlie Things Hint Count Not what we have, but what we use; Not what we see, but what we choose These are the things that mar or bless The sum of human happiness. The things nearby, not the things • afar; Not what we seem, but what we are— These are the things that make or break, That give the heart its joy or ache, Not what seems fair, but what is true; Not what we dream, but what we do— These nre the things that shine like gems, LiltP sfnrs in Fortune's diadems. Not as we take, but as wo give, Not as 1 we pray, hut as we live— These? are the things that make for pcsc*, Both now and after Time shall cease Selected. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Blackwell of Oklahoma City arrived Thursday for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Corbin Foster and other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Stewart left Friday morning for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stewart in Vicksburg, Miss. , f ' her home on S. Elm street. Summer flowers brightened the rooms where bridge was played from two tables, v/ilh the favor going to Mrs. M. M. McCloitghan. Following the game a delicious ice cuurse was served. Miss Happy fritchard has as house guests, Miss Ed-nii Earl Young of Mal- vcrn and Frank Howon of OcQueen. REPORTE'RTsElVE (Continued from Page One) had thr friendliest feelings. "Assume that bank robbers came to town and told reporters tiiey were going to rob a bank," he added, "and showed thorn their burplar tools. Could nol the reporters be required to testify?" City Attorney Huguely commented that Ihe court lias the power to send Durham and Carty to jail "so long as the courthouse stands,' 'and that regardless of what public opinion might be, the court "must do its duty." He added, however, that he believed the persons who gave the reporters the information in confidence should come forward and release them, "if they wanted to show good sportsmanship." Miss Joan Kathan of Tallalah, La., is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. George Meehan and Mr. Median. Misses Ruth Allen and Helen Bright entertained Saturday afternoon at a "going away party" and handkerchief shower at the home of Miss Allen on S. Elm street as special compliment to Miss Willie Blanche Henry who is leaving Sunday to attend the Neilson Beauty College at Dallas, Texas. Miss Doris Glenn of Prescott is (lie guest of Miss MaV-garet Kinser. In celebration' of the 18th birthday annivetfnfy of Luther Holloman. Jr., his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Holloman and sister, Mr. Martin Van Poole and Mrs. Cbllyer Cox of Prescott entertained at a most delightful dance Friday evening at the Hotel Barlow Aboti 58 friends of the honorec responded to the invitation and calling back a few years came costumed asa little boys Hnd girls, adding much to the lun of the evening. Dancing was enjoyed, cold drinks were served and during the intermission a buffet supper was served from a lace covered table centered with a huge birthday cake. The flower decoration* carried . out a co.lor scheme of yellow and green. The cake was topped with 18 lighted candles, which were blown out by the honorco. Out of town guests were Miss Doris Glenn of Prescott, Miss Joan Kathan of Tallulah, La.. Sidney Hines Jr., of Pine Bluff, John Johnson of Galveston, Texas. Callers during the evening were Mrs. Hoy Anderson, Mrs. W. F. Brocning, Mr. Chester Darwin, Mrs. H.C. Whit. worth, Mr. and Mrs. T. S. McDavitt and Mrs. George Mehan and sister, Mrs. L. J. Kathan of Tallulah, La. John Clyde Hillhas returned from Winsl&w, Ark., where he attended a Young People's conference of the Episcopal church. Harrell Rule has as guest this week end, Sidney Hines Jr., 'of Pine Bluff. Frances and Ira Yocum Jr., have re. turned from ;i two weeks visit with friends and relatives in Fort Worth. John Johnson of Galvston, Texas is the guest of John Clyde Hill, Mrs. L. J. Kathan who has been the guest, of her sister, Mrs. George Meehan arid Mr. Meehan left Saturday for her home in Tallulah, La. -- o Mrs. Thos. Kinser was hostess on Friday afternoon to the members of the Friday Contract Bridge Club at ITALY POURS (Continued from Pago One) drfds of troops patrolled the strcest. S. O. S. calls for help were sent n ifroin Carinlhia where the Nazis were holding many towns. Government forces were having belter .success against Nazis in the province of Styria. Sister Produces Helm's Letters Eaton Family Contend Penitentiary Threat Note Is a Fake CONWAY, Ark. - Mrs. Edna Mae ?erpuson, sister of* Helen Spence Eaton, slain by a convict guard the day 'ollowihg her escape from the state Farm for Women near Jacksonville July id, wns in Conway Friday en route to St. Charles, her former iibme, with her husband, J. W. Ferguson. They had 25 letters that Mrs. Ferguson had received from her sister which they will use in an effort to prove the note supposed to have been written 5y Helen that she "would hot lie taken alive" wns not written by the girl. A first degree murder charge" has been, filed at Little Rock against Frank Martin, the trusty who fifed the fatal shots.- The Fergusons said that (hey left Tuta'a about a week before the killing, but did not learn of Helen's death until several days after it occurred. They have been three \veoks getting this far on their way to St. Charles, Arkanrns county. Ferguson said he had repaired 185 "flats" on the dilapidated car in which they are traveling. He was repairing a "flat" when a reporter saw him at a filling station here. Mrs. Ferguson is an invalid. She lias rnithy of the facial characteristics of her sister. Her husband is a World war vetern. He said he and his wife are going to (he home of Fleas Spehce, uncle of his wife, to live. Ho will fish and hunt for shells oh the White river, he said. Copyright, Associitcil Press VIENNA, Austria.— (ff)— A no-compromise dcfi was hurled at revolting Nazis Friday night by the new head of the government, Prince Ernst von Starhembcrg. after another day of b'ttcr fighting which brought casualty estimates close to 3,000. Protected by puns, Ihe youthful von Starhomberg exhorted Austria over the radio: "Do not depart one inch! from the way prescribed by Dollfuss! "1 declare solemnly that, we regard as the holy heritage of our dead chancellor and there can never be any compromise with National Socialism." Meanwhile alarming reports of robe! Nazi military successes in Carinthia were accompanied by appeals for reinforcements of loyal Heimwchrmen The government asmred the people that "von Pa pen is coming!" and tha the former German chancellor woulc bring peace to Austria. But peace assurances were offset by chaos in whole sections of the country caused by Na/.i uprisings and hunger nuts. Unverified i rumors that 'Italian troops were crossing the border brought flat denials from Italy. They had caused apprehension in neighboring Yugoslavia, which declared that nation must mobilize if Austria is in- valed by foreigners. Government Hard Pressed The government was hard put to answer calls for aid agaisst the Nazis in tections where the rebels were winning. Loyal forces—Heimwehrmen r.nd soldiers—were reported to have recaptured St. Veil in Carinthia, killing 50 Nazis. The government also claimed to have stormed Feldkirchen successfully. The Nazis still held Bleiberg and Seldnmsce, at which places, as well as many others, bitter fighting continued late tonight. Nazi forces were reported in control of the Tauern railway tunnel connecting Carinthia with Salzburg. STEP BY STEP AS DILLINGER WENT TO HIS DEAf H McCaskill A good rsSn would be here. ] A number of people enjoyed It] speaking by W C. Atkins, candldll \M Corigfrss, Thursday night \ Mr. Bashier and family'h*re tetorftW d to Mississippi after wotkiftg itt>tlf£ tomato harvest here. ^/' " Mf. and Mrs. Alvis .Stokeis of Be* light visited here Sunday. <• i Little Miss Janet McCaskill iff BJf guest of her grandparents, Mr, Vfrs. P. H. Stephens of Blevins, week. Mr. and Mrs 1 . John Game 1 ! Nashville visitors Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Stond ' visitors Monday. A. B. Eley and Daley HanTpfbfl • business visitors in MurfrefeSbdrO' 6)S Wednesday. Mrs. Jills Collins of Little Rot* Wsf' th'e guest of Mf. and Mrs. B. F. last week. "I Give My Love; New Saenger Film John Barrow, Eric Linden, Dorothy Appleby Here Sunday "To a man, love is a thing apart— it is woman's whole existence!" This is the theme of the powerful motion picture, "I Give My Love," which is coming Sunday and Monday to the Saenger. H is a Vicki Baum human document. Hero is a motion picture carrying with it all the emotional gamut of life as it is lived by artists who know no other creed but their own. It is a veritable dynamo of heart throbs, written only as the remarkable Vicki Baum can write. Wynne Gibson and Paul Lucal divide the starring honors in the film, with both provided with roles that are unforgettable. Miss Gibson's characterization, it is said, is one of the most touching and tender ever put on the screen, while Lucal even surpasses his great and human role in "Little Women." The supporting cast of players include John Darrow, Eric Linden, Dorothy Appleby, Tad Alexander and Sam Hardy. The thrill-filled last moments of John Dillinger'a hectic career £r<i sketched here, 0* an ncin&f picture of the scene, a6 tba' outlaw Went to his death by federal bullets. (1) Dlilinger leaves film theater,- fatta-we* by : two 1 Wb'm'eff. With'-a piercing loott, ho passes Melvia Purvis (2), Department of Justice Investigator, waiting in front o'f atf adjacent faeer tavern to spring the £rap; then (3) the women believed to have led the outlaw to his doom fail bacs, and Ueo (*) as-'tU6 corddri closes in 6ri th'6 quarry. .(5). Bullets ttiu4 into th« body ot the tjangeter and ho pluiiges dj*ing in'te libs' ... . HERE AND THERE (Continued from Page One) There will be a candidates' rally and box fuppcr at Falcon at 7 o'clock Monday night, July 30. Seats and lights hnvc been arranged for. Cooled continually by washed-air! SUNDAY & MONDAY The Picture That Bares A Woman's Soul! A great drama of glorious lov|e—and even more glorious sacrifice— ERIC LINDEN in economic supply and demand that realy pulls us back to prosperity. You know we are somewhat better off today than a year ago—generally speaking—simply because public confidence has been improved, releasing , money to trade that was really available all along, but held back by fear of complete dissolution of our nation. The discovery of still more business, to add to this which is now released, is a slow and tedious process. We shouldn't be too impatient. XXX But while that process is being evolved, this much is certain: Profits will be smaller, and wages will be larger, in proportion to the total national business, than at any time since the war. I This will be true, for if industry doesn't so manage it of its own accord the government will continue to attend to it by hiring men on the public rolls and then charging the cost up to industry in the form of now high taxes. And that will be right. As trade slowly recovers, taxes will decline again, and profits increase behind wages. This is no prophecy. It is history— the history of every civilized nation that recognizes that people come first and abstract notions of wealth come afterward. I am not interested in the many popular notions of redistribution of Wealth. Taxation accomplishes this. It always has. It always will. And right-thinking men recognize it as just. Paramount News Events JOHNSON MAY (Continued from Page One) know that the Blue Eagle is the only protection against sweatshop methods and the American public has come to understand that the Blue Eagle label on a garment means that the garment was not made in a sweatshop." Girl Shot Through Error Succumbs Pine Bluff Girl Dies of Wound Given by Angry Woman PINE BLUFF —(#>)— Shot by mistake by an irate wife last Monday, j Miss Theresa Luzietti, 16, died in a j local hospital Saturday. j Her assailant, Mrs. Rosa Hanson, ' mother of a four : mother of a 4-ycar-old clu'ld, was misdirected to the girl's room in a search for another woman. The shooting oecured at Cotton Center, near here, last Monday. Mrs. Hanson went there with a warrant charging her husband with desertion. Strassner Chosen by Kiwanis Club He Succeeds Joe R. Floyd as Civic Group Secretary At a meeting of the Kiwanis Friday night Charles Dana Gibson, president of the club, announced the election of the Rev George F. X. Strassner as secretary of the club. The election took place last Monday night at a meeting of the board of directors. The Rev. Mr. Strassner succeeds Joe R. Floyd. The evening's program cohsisttd of an open forum discussion oii economics conducted by Walter E. Hussman. 1 KlerTFHart at "Peace Party" Guns, .Knives, Stones and Clubs "Settle" Rural Gossip Question RUSSELLVILLE, Ark — In a free- for-all fight in the Ross community, 35 miles north of Russellville, one man was killed and five other persons were wounded, two or three believed critically, and several others sustained minor injuries. Guns, knives, stones and clubs were vised. George Reed, 45, a farmer, was shot to death. Lee Freeman, a neighbor, was said by officers to have been the slayer. Freeman was in a critical con- ditnion when Sheriff J. L. Leonard Bell and several deputies reached the scene, and they left him at his home under guard. Freeman was beaten or struck by stones, officers said. He may not recover. Tom Freeman, about GO, father of Lee Freeman, who was also reported in a serious condition, having been beaten over the head. His wife suffer. e da knife wound that required- 16 r.titches to close. A daughter of the Freemans was also attacked with a knife, sustaining a wound in the chest. He wound ih not serious, however. Mrs. George Howard, wife of the slain man, was cut on the throat. She was reported in a critical condition. Names of those wounded less seriously were not obtained by officers who returned here tonight. The fight was said to have been the result of "gossip" said to have been overheard at a church gathering last S'unday. Women members of the Freeman and Howard families were involved. They were reported to have agreed to meet "and settle the matter." When the women appeared at the meeting place they were accompanied by other members of their families. Instead of adjusting their difficulties they renewed the quarrel of last Sunday, and the shooting, clubbing, cut- ;ing and stoning followed. Beth the Freeman and Howard families are well known in the northern part of Pope county. Sheppard Raymond Cornelius returned from Fort Worth, Texas, last Sunday. Mrs. Tom Gilbert and Miss Ophelia Cunningham called on Mrs. Pearl Cornelius Friday afternoon. James Walmsley of Bald Knob, who had started to Hope to visit W. L. Cornelius, and was killed on the way. Mrs. Blackwood left upon receiving the message of his death and will remain until after the funeral. W. L. Cornelius and family were shopping in Hope Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Fannie Blackwood was shopping in Hope Saturday afternoon. OUK LADY OF GOOD HOPE 10th Sunday After Pentec'ost 8:00—Holy Sacrifice of the Mass. Discourse: "Manifestations of the Holy Suirit." 9:15—Study "Our Sunday Visitor." G:30—Bible Stories, New Testament. 7:3&—Benediction with the Most Blessesd Sacrament; prayers honoring the Most Precious Blood. This will be the second and final week of the religious vacation school, which opens at 7 each morning with the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass. Th6 school opens at 8 and continues to 11:30. The spiritual exercises of the Jubilee Year will be an outstanding feature. CliUUCH OF CHRIST Bible study in which everybody takes part begins at 10 o'clock. General discussion is our plan and evei*y- one takes part. Ask questions and lets "reas6n together." Preaching at 11 o'clock. The subject will be, "Afraid of God." Young people's meeting 7 o'clock. Timely topics discussed. Evening worship 8 o'clock. "Tlv Supreme Authority of Christ," will be the subject. A cordial invitation is extended to all. DILLINGER DOCTOR (Continued from Page One) John Dillinger, into "protective custody." They also held a surgeon suspected of camouflaging the slain gang chief's features and Mrs. Anna Sage, the mysterious "woman in red" who' accompanied him and his girl friend his last night. Samuel P. Crowley, chief pro tern of the United States Bureau of Investigation in Chicago, declined to discuss the triple detention. The concensus in other quarters was that Keele girl and the Sage woman were afforded sanctuary lest Dijlinge'r's comrades seek- retribution on the theory that one of the two women led him into a federal ambush near a north side theater Sunday night. As a basis for this belief was a cryptic note found on Dillinger's grave in the Crown Hill cemetery at Indianapolis. It read: "I am going to get her John. So long old boy. J. H." The name of John Hamilton, lieutenant of Dillinger, was advanced most frequently in conjecture as to the author of the grim pledge. Acting on this unexpected clue, the hunt for Hamilton, Homer Van Meter and George Nelson, ranking members of the criminal crew, extended into Indiana. Ford Sales lead on Five Months Raises Percentage Against Entire Motor field Frbhi 19,4 to 30 DETROIT,-. Mich.—Two companies more than doubled their retaail sales of passenger cars in the first five months this year over the like 1933 period, according to final new car regisfrafiori returns. Ford Motor Co'., with; a galii of 133 per cent and Hudson Motor Car Co., with an increase of 120 per cent, rha'de the biggest strides rh comparison with their last year's retail sales. Thfe industry as a wnole' showed a gdih of 51.8 per cent with iotaf registerations of 771,479 cars against 508,177 in th'e first five riioriths 6f 1933. Ford Motor Co. (including Lincoln) advanced its percentage of the industry's passenger car business to 30 pe'r cent from 19.4 per cent in the corresponding period.of 1933,. with aggregate registration of 231,667 ca*s against 98,525. Of this riufber Lincoln accounted for 886 against 940 in 1933. Hudson increased its percentage of total business to 3.5 per cent from 2.4 per cent, with total registrations of 26,989 cars, compared with 12,151 last year. The Hudson, car showed the sharpest gain with a five-fold increase, registrations jumping to 8.98S from 1.40G, while the Terraplane scored a gain of 66 per cent to 18,006 from 10.845. The five months' figures showed decisive gains by several other makes. Nash including the new Lafayette, increased 90. 6 per cent to 8,497 from 4,458; Olds 89 per cent to 25,149 from 13,280; Plymouth 78 per cent to 124,835 from 70,132; Dodge 66.2 per cent to 40,188 from 24,185; LaSalle 43.1 pel- cent to 1,998 from 1,396; Graham 40.1 per cent to 5,638 from 4,026; Stude- baker-R'ovkne, 34.7 per cent to 17,665 from 13,118 and Cadilac 33.8 per cent to 2,436 from 1,821. CWA Revival This Winter Forecast Work Program Preferable to Direct Relief, Says Williams Adding Machine Pbpct We Deliver Johnson Printing Phone 31 Gool Off Install a Shbw6f \ Harry W. Shiver j Plumbing—Electrical Appliances Phone 259 DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP ....., . Phone 252 MACKINAC ISLAND, Mich. —(£")— Ubvey Williams, assistant administrator of the Federal Emergency Relief! Administration, declared here Friday' that he did not think the people would stand for another winter of direct relief and that he believed a second work program would have to be devised along the lines of the Civil Works Administration. "The CWA was the best answer to the problem of unemployment," said Williams in his' apepal to the governors to put their states in line to share the cost of general jobless relief. "We are becoming more complacent abotu the fact that one- sixth, of ouri entire population is living in a state! of chronic destitution. Relief by the I direct dole is no srlsw'e'r.' : The dole crushes morale. Regular work and wages, employment or something useful, is the only answer, and it has! got to come this winter. People won't stand for another winter of direct dole." 496 49c 27c SPECIALS FOR THIS ID oz. Pastell Shampoo „. 16 oz. Klenzo Antiseptic .-. 3 Large Cakes\Casnmere Bouquet Soap „. Electrijc Electric Fan* $1.08—$4.98—$9.-9^ JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Gottipany "The RBXALL Store" .Hope. Ark. Established 1885 Hoy Cornelius luft for Nashville this week looking for work. Miss Norn Arnett nhd father was the Sunday swsts o f jvf v ant j Mrs. William Chandler was in Nashvillu) Bill Finchcr. Tuesday and Wednesday. I Mrs - A - °- Rocky Mound The Fifth Sunday meeting will be held at this place Sunday. Every-" body is invited to bring lunch and spend the clay. Mr. and Mrs. Modford Hazzard visited Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Mitchell Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Brooks of Texas are Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordan this week. Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Rogers and Miss Doris Yarbrough spent Saturday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Bearderi. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Higgason of Dallas, Texas are visiting relatives of this place this week. Mr. and Mrs. Bchton Huddleston of Hopewell visited with Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Rogers awhile Tuesday afternoon after attending the candidate Monts and daughter year of 230,781 cars, followed by Chevrolet with 204,121, Plymouth' with 124,835, Dodge with 40,188 and Pontiac with 32,675, as {He first five in volume. Three makes, Ford, Chevrolet and Plymouth accounted for 72.5 per cent of the entire passenger car business in. the first five months, compared with 67.5 per cent in like period of 1933. The three major companies, General Motors, Ford arid Chrysler advanced their percentage of total passeriger car business 16 90.7 per cent from 89.2 per cent in the first five' months of last year, despite a drop by General Motors to 37.4 per cent from 48 per cent a year ago. Chrysler Corporation advanced to 23.3 per cent of the total from 21.8 per cent and Ford jumped to 30 per cent from 19.4 per cent. , Raymond Cornelius was the dinner j Francos called on Mrs. Coefield of 1 guest of his uncle John Mason and! Fail-view Wednesday. j family in Nashville Wednesday. \ Ml ™ Syble Huddleston of Hopewell 1 Collier Stephenson spent a fewm'ent a few days with relatives of • nights last week with Mr. and Mrs.! this place this week. I Frank Chandler, | -«•••«•- [ ' Frank and Clinton Chandler were! What kind of a memorial stamp have in Hope Wednesday. I lhev designed in case Mr. Farley hap- Mrs. Ethel Cornelius was in Hope; pens to make a nice low golf score? Saturday afternoon. |-Dallas Journal. Peach Prices Doubleheader at Fair Park Sunday Atlanta to Meet Storks Here in Twin Bill Sunday Afternoon A douole-header baseball game .between tlfc Storks and Atlanta Will be played at Fair Park Sunday afternoon, the first game starting at 3 o'clock. Kelley is slated to hurl the first contest. Elliott or Womble will prob- •ably pltc^,^ :se-wr|di^Tie^::.s^^ •'- -•Ui-iS f liaiv-*" 3 '- \ •" • • WANTED OLD GOLD Watch Cases, Spectacle frames, Dental Crown, Etc. Umbrella and Cane Tops. 315 West Division PHONE 634 NOTICE! Have that old Mattress Renovated. We make them look new. Call for and deliver. Give Us A Trial Home Mattress Shop R. E. Hatcher 115 N. Hazel St. FOR SALE 1931 CHEVROLET Low mileage—Exceptional Value— Like New. Hempstead Motor Co. Phone 850 207 East Third 25c Size Cashmere Boquet iftc each—3 for HIM Woodberry's Soap, 25e Size HIM Wonder Health Soap (full size cake) 10o 5c mil Briant's Drug Store F.o. b. shipping point information reported for Thursday, July 26: NASHVILLE, Ark.—Hot, and partly cloudy. Haulings moderate, moderate wire injuiry. Demand good for good stock and slow for ordinary stock, market slighly stronger. Carloads fo.b. usual terms and f.o.b. cash track. Few sales bu baskets Elbertas 85 per cent or more US No. 1 2 in min 1.25 to 1.40. 1 7-8 in min 1.00 to 1.25, 1 5-8 in min 80c to 1.00. Some shipments on contract, some shipments rolled for delivered sales. M-ACON, Ga: Hot, partly cloudy. Haulings moderate. Demand good, trad ing brisk, market stronger.. Carloads f.o.b cash track and f.o.b. usual terms Bu baskets Elbertas US No. 1 2V'i i" min mostly 1.50, 2 in min 1.25 to 1.35, 1 7-8 in min 1.10 to 1.15 1 3-4 in min 75c to 90c. Practicall all US No. Is sold, some present shipments on contract. CANDOR, N, C. —Hot, clear, hauling light. Demand good, market slightly stronger. Few carlot sales. Carloads i.o.b. usual terms and f.o.b cash on track. Bu baskets Belles of Georgia US No. 1 2 in min 1.25 to 1.35. Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut' Phone 36 Shampoo, color rinse, finge; 1 wave and oil manicure all for Jl.OO Permanents $1.00 and up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 287 Cannon Apartments COOL Summer Wash Dresses LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Exciisive But Not Expensive" guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. HOYT ANDRES Phone 89 YOU MAY BE NEXT There was a man who said, ''Anyone who'd try to rob my home would get in debt, ha! ha! And they got away with silver, two watches* and a sum _ of money. Insure against thieves. ROl'ANDRSONtCO. Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas

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