Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 1, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 1, 1934
Page 2
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it* " ?/ ^Wednesday, August 1,11 &f\ $"•' v Hope -m Star O Justice, Deliver Thy Hertild, From False Report! WHHImtUi \I-J Y •-"-: inr •-_!_. _i.. - i |- ILL --_-_---— --.n 11-1 r --—..-.-- - --i-_i_m—-..-. Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. KJ. & Patnet & Atex. H. Washb\irt»), trt The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut etfwt, Hops, Arkansas, C. E. PAtMEB, President ALEX II. WASiraUBN, Editor and Publish** r-f ' * • • - -ii i . Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkanraj •_,__"" UndW the Act of March 3, 1897. Definition: "Vh* newspaper is an Institution developed by modern clvil- tzation to present the news of the dtey, to foster commerce and Industry, Jhr&ugh widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon psvernrnejit which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. B. McCormlck. Subscription Sate t Always Payable in Advance*: By city carrier, per efc tOc;, six monthS(SM5: one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada. Howard. Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Member of Tlje Associated Press; The Associated Press is exclusively «nt5fl»-l to the Use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or .1** -° tile "" ee cre<llted in ' this Paper and also the local news published heroin. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis Tonn.. Sterick BIdg.; New Vork City, Graybar Bids.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- Sr l tlvc; ^ tto 'V M cV^..Woodward Aye.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tribute* Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards ot thanks, resolutions, of memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial Newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to. protect their readers Srom a deluge of space-taklng memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility f?r tha safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts Too Cold A Couple of Chiefs Abandon Their Isolation Posts Your Health By DB; MORRIS FISHBE1N Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine YOUR Ward Against Diabetes If It Shows In > The Family • .... You ore likely to have diabetes if! any member of our family has had it. '1ft other words, you.inherit some de- feet of structure and perhaps related to ihe pancreas or. some other gland. I£ your family, therefore,, has,had a history of diabetes, you should be particularly on your guard against various constitutional factors related to-the disease. You should have reg- j tilar examinations of the execretions j cf the bladder at least once every six ; Months, so as to detect the presence) of sugar at. the earliest possible time, j and to provide for suitable diet and j c|,her medical control when-sugar is; found. • The cccurence of diabetes in twins has been observed frequetly by phy- j .stcians. In practically all of these i ca^es, the twins were what is called similar, instead of dissimilar twins. In e Boton clinic, 26 of the patients' having diabetes were found to be! twins—33 similar and 13 disimilar. Among nine of the 13 sets of similar] twins, both were diabetic, whereas: only tvo of the 13 sets of dissimilar I twins were both diabetic. j This is of course about what couldj have been xpcted since it is known that similar twins tend to develop; physical disturbances of the same type, j As evidence 'of the extent to which j diabetes in inherited, the - condition has been found to occur ten times' more often in the brothers and sisters' cf diabetic patients^ than iin peoole, generally. Moreover,- it is found that j many of the blood relatives of patients ' •with diabetes develop the' presence of, sugar in the execretions without ac-| tually having diabetes itself. j Investigators are convinced that a j potentiality or likelihood exists fori developing diabetes which is transmitted in humans according to the j lav/s of heredity. There; are ofter phy- : Kical factors involved as well as the! factor of likelihood. ! _ The presence.of overweight the eat- ! ing cf vast amounts of carbohydrate! food, which throws special stress on 1 the, organ involved in digestion and in j th& -handling of sugar -by the body,! the existence of nerve strain and stress may throw pressur on- weakened or- jnujc and tissues which will prcducuJ the likelihood exists than when it is I uteon't CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton It's a Bit .Shocking ..But ..Rather Amusing This Gay Novel Is a Light Tale of Light Loves BY BRUCE CATTON ear. Blues," by Yvonne Cloud, an en- bit of summer reading. Cure Baby's Summer Hasher, With Baths In Soda Solution This has been a "prickly-heat" summer, and the mother and her baby still have a month or more to go. Even older children break out with the itchy rash at times, and nothing makes them Grosser or more sleepless. Most mothers know now that cool dressing is the secret of preventing i heat ^rash. Baby can be happier in | his birthday clothes plus a diaper than j all "bound round with • a woolen i string" as the saying goes. A little cotton hand or shirt is in order if his mother is just sure he's going to catch cold. But when the thermometer i is hugging 90, how could he? And j Jimmy and Sue don't need a thing more than enough to save their self- respect. Any little gadget of a suit, loose and minus almost everything is best. Starts From Perspiration But—in spite of all this, the itchy pimples do come. Why? Well—lift baby or Jimmy or Susy out of bod j and observe the pool of perspiration j on the sheet. This is why prickly I heat appears mostly on the back and I neck. The face perspires freely, too,' so perhaps the red roughness is also on the cheeks and ears. The answer is baking soda again, and copious baths. Keep a jar on hand with a so^a solution of one teaspoonful to the pint. Dab it on and let it dry. Do it several times a day, freely, on the affected parts. Bran is a good old-fashioned remedy, too. -Put some bran in a little porous bag and swish it around in the bath water. One doctor recommends regular feedstore bran before it has been "denatured" by all sorts of processes such as we demand for our breakfast tables. Maybe it is dustier that way. But anyway, bran, j Baking Scda Remedy However, I cannot, desert my good eld friend, baking soda. It, too, is good for the bath water in hot weather. Make it weaker than for the prickly treatment by half. Put a tablespoonful to the quart or even to two quarts for the baby's bath and the other children's, too. It is soothing and comfortable and may prevent the, heat rash as well as help to cure it. Don't be afraid to pive the baby more than one tepid bath a day in torrid weather. That is, if he is well and strong. Otherwise, get your doctor to toll what is safe without weakening him. He can be bathed three times a day, or even four. But I think some of them would better be quick sponges. Make baby's baths snappy affairs anyway. This is why. To soak in the other children soak in it for an hour either. At any rate, frequent baths, cool a dull and well-groomed look to u complexion. When you're sure that you've matched your powder to your skin, learn to put it on correctly. After foundation, blend on cream roupc. Then, dipping a large clean cotton pad in the powder, press it firmly on face and' throat. Don't try to 'attain an even, smooth effect. 'Kour object now is to make as much powder as possible stay on the skin. Leave it on for a few minutes and then, using a baby brush or the other side of the cotton, dust off the excess. Bright Reunion A family reunion was held at the homo of Uncle Bob Bright, two miles north cf EuUoii. Sunday, July 29. Thi scvent marked the first family reunion in 10 years. The afternoon wa:; spent in taking group pictures. Lunch was served at noon, picnic ityle, tc the following: Mr. ;mcl Mrs. Garland Bright and family, Mr. and Mrs. Dock Milam of Blevins. Br. ;ind Mrs. Bill Bright Jr.. cf Elevins, Mr. und Mrs. Hinton Bright of Lubbock, Texas, Mi. und Mrs. Robert Bright of Blevins, Mr. and Mi-s. Dock Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Grimes of Bievins. Mrs. B. F. Snull, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Bright and Glyn Bright of Laneburp, Mr und Mrs. S. A. Moore and family of Emmet. Mr. Crow und daughter Murjorie of Lubbock, Texas, and Mr. Bob Bright and family. SOPHIE RERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY tits . By Sophie Kcrr BEGIN URflE l'OD/t * JANE rEKRY foniM to N«-w Yorh doCf riniricd to «h«i» her home to\vh, Mnrlmrg. mill e*»|ifoi:illy AMV JACKSO.N thnl «hc elm iiiaUe n »IICCP«« at lift lite AIIIJ li:i» boon lior DIHII friend mull now. , AHU JACKSON britUr the rncnBr- ' nieni Jrtnr. h:u! forced upon him unit married AIII.V In .\t>w Yorli Jnne olmiln* « position In a rt-nl endue oilier iin'l soon In mnUlna n Inrfs* income. Sue hn» nn nllnlr wltli ItolilJIl TIIOItl'E. mnrrleil, hill llre» of him. When he hirers lo near the c.vnen^e ot rhclr child «hc eon- tcmnuintiKly ilifttiilKHCM him. Amy taken the hahy. named NANCY, promising never lo revenl UN pnr- Wlien Anierleii enters the World Wiir Howard cnllxln In ihe aviation cnr|>« and COCN to n lr;»ifi)ii£ rmnp In TexiiH. Ill" mother eomeH to «taj tvltli Amy nnd Illlle ftnncy Amy eonnde* lo MAKY .IA«;iv,SO> that the Is exiic-cilne n child or her mm. Howard COIIICM home Tor n hrlel holiday and then rerun).* lo eai;n>. Jan*' Terry vIsitM her anal In .llarhurK and liotvnril'* mill her meet* her for the tli-xt lime. viewpoint But this book is really pretty funny, if you don't mind read- | ma, matter that la mildly improper. i It has to do with a young London j department store gal who takes the! easiest way and thereby brings down j upon herself a lot of complcations. | Her gentleman friend and protector | is a pompous London music critic,, V.'ho lugs her off to the Rivera and, in bis idle moments, seeks to make her acquainted with the best thoughts in the realm of the fine arts. ; This proving a strain, she falls for, . a neighbor, a neerdo-well who is younger and snappier than the regular •• boy friend; but this chap is a bu» en, j'&ycho-enalysis, and he immediately j stuffs her mind full of stuff about Freud, inhibitions, complexes and such like. All of which leaves the poor girl, who really wants to be entertained, bewildered and unhappy.'Everybody wants to improve her mind, and there are times when she feels that she would be better off back in the store., For complications, the book gives;: us a priceless Spanish swindler, sun-: dry retired British colonels, and sev-j eral of those masterful British females who, if they are as numerous and obnoxious as the English novelist sug- . gests-, help one to understand why continental peoples become inflamed j with a desire to annihilate the Brit- i ii.h race. i Published by Vanguard, the book] sells for |2. —: «• «•» An elctric food mixer has an ad- J justable speed control which gives it j p wide range of usefulness. ' f o 8 ? ton . suf T fe .ring. Some cases are persistent and w ' 11 not res P° nd to slmpb homc rcm et ' les GLORIFYING YOURSELF y Alicia Har This Business of Buying Powder. It's rather surprising that a good irnny women who are most particular about rouge und lipstick colors tend to be careless when selecting face powder. Of course;, nearly every girl knows better than to wear pinkish powder on skin with yellow undertones or vice vursa. Just tha same, the errors in choice of powder arc- numerous. Don't get face powder until you've tried it on your' skin. Every store sells or gives away sample packages. A^-k for one before you buy a large box. Take the sample home, remove all make-up, apply fresh foundation and rouge and then powder out side of your fact-. Stand before a mirror to look at both sides. Unless the puw- dered tide is exactly the same color as the unpov/dKi-ed one, don't buy that particular shade. Remember that powder isn't supposed to change the color of your skin. It is used to give GO o.\ WITH run STOUT CHAPTER XX^Vl 1MTARY JACKSON'S tone was tin- believing. "But. Amy." she objected, "Howard never cared for Jane." "1 know that," Amy agreed. "And maytie I'm wrong about Jane. i don't seem to understand tier very well now. She's changed a lot—hut she's always Interesting." "So's a wild-ent!" said Alary, "at a safe distance. I3ut it's never a household pet." Amy smiled and went off to write her letter to Howard. She did not send him Mary's message, liideeil she forgot it before she tool; tier pen in ht-r uand. They were cou ducting an argument at the time ahout baptism—Howard holding that the child should be baptised as soon as Ijoni, Amy consenting only i£ Howard were present. Otherwise not until Howard could be there. There was also a discussion between them as to whether Amy should have the doctor come in every day, just for a moment of reassuring inspection. Howard thought this necessary. Amy cou- siderod it unnecessary. They wrote these things more for the need of sharing each other's least thoughts and feelings and of making their future together seem sure and siife than from any boliet in the value ot their subjects. U was all part ot waiting, waiting for the child, [or the war's end. tor the coming hack lo their normal existence. In this su.-.[jtnse, in this anticipation, to Amy there was the quality ot cteraiiy. ct immortality. She and Howard were part <;t the world's cuiiiiinmy. as had tiocn their parent., but'oie them, as would be their children after them. QI110 had hnp'jd nil the lime that •-^ Howard wuukl not cuine until after the child was ijoru. tor if she should !iUl'Jfcr. she did nut want linn tr see or lieaj it. Vet lie had made Her promise '.hut he should Know the llrtit intimation of the hour, so. when this time arrived. Mary sent nim a wire and nt- telegraphed briclr that lie would lie there iu cue morning, lint by the time he came leanug up to the imuse, his face lined and his eyes hollow from an anxious sleepless night, ilia doctor dad gone, nis son, oiled, and clothed tn His llrst garments svas sleeping peacefully under the blue BlanUets. Amy, too, n-as asleep, while Mrs. Lowe, Mary JacUson. the nurse and .Mrs. Pearce were all drlnltlns Sot' coffee and anting not coast and chattering with subdued out gratified ullarlty There was nothing for him to do out sit down and have coffee and tonst. too. out he would not nave It anywhere except In the bedroom j where he cnnkl Inolc at Amy nnrt i tin certain thnl all was well with ! her. Ho was fiiiinlilng #e last of the coffee when Amy woke nnd saw him. "For heaven'" saUe," she ex| claimed weakly.-"when did yon ?et I lifcreV Did you see young Howard? ! There la n younp Howard, 'isn't illiore—I didn't drnam It?" So the great emotional moment faded into laughter, as he Unolt he- j aide her and told her there tin- I douhtedly waa a young Howard, weight seven and a halt pounds, properly formed and featured, nut I looking rather as If lio had just Dcon peelPfl. "That, doesn't sound like a proud father!" | "Give mo n littln time." He held i her hruids;, and l;i;ised them. "Amy, i darling—you nre all right., they j told mo so but 1 want to lienr you ! say It." "Mo—why, I'm simply grand. It wasn't so Mil—" t)iit her eyelids fluttered down onoe more In exhausted slumber. When the nurse came in a few minutes later she found Howard asleep, too, on lit.-knees, his unad on the bed ijosuie Amy's right liand. With somo dilli- ctilty slie roused him enough to gel him ovor to the coucli; life dropped there and was off again. Neither of thorn wnko until early afternoon. you fie- TTE would not stir from the room | '•-*- Now and then they talked a j little anil as her strength returned ; she 'ingan to ask question^. "How I loim can yon stay?" i "A whole week, love." "Oh, wonderful! Hnw did manage if.?" "1 said 1 had lo have It. i sides — " | She was lookiiic; at his uniform. i "Why Ho\vanl — whrtt's that'.' The i insignia's changed. You're not. — . you are — a captain?" ; "Darling, that'? mo. nle Ca;; I Jackson! Is that pretty .swell?" I "Hut they haven't ordered you | "No — they do.'i't care who : this war!" j "Hut llie-'e's aiiinethiui: — ' they orderc-l you to Lcmu l.-la U wns no u^e lyina. tli-jugl would gladly have done it. darling, I'm to go uu (rum I'm not Noilly back 10 Texas." She clutched him. tried 10 J."Hut then — oh. Howard, do think — ''." "I don't know, 1 can't tell. looks an tlnJut'h I'd stay thei ;iu msti iictor. dear. Uuu t c don't excite yimi-. ; ;-n. l j li-;i:-e. pi sweet — I'm neie with you. w grade and consequently drawing more pny." He tried to divert ner fears. "You didn't know It, Out I've brought you a present, nothing much, out It's like you. I want to show It to you." He Drought it out/ a necklace ot Indian work, graduated rondels of turquoise, a silver amulet In the center, a silver nooked clasp, crude but well- proportioned, genuine fn feeling. For the baby ne nad brought a silver rattle with lurquolse 1n the handle, too heavy for a child less than a yenr old to handle, but attractive In itself. Amy fingered nnd admired. She did not speak again ot Howard's leaving the Texns camp. "Since you can stay so IOUR. wn'll have the christening." s.hr> said, "the day before you leave. I'll no a'.ile to sit up by then. Mary and Mothor'll arrange it. I don't want you to do a lliing lint slny lipro with mo." • • • OUT of courso ho could nnt do *-* quite that. Professor Ellert was clamoring 'o see him and ha hnd to call on the president and dean of tho college. Our for the most part people wore kind and did not encroach on his time. He cnuld spend most of his day In the big bedroom. Bitting h»sido Amy, watching her and tholr son together. There was not much to wtitch ahout the liahy. "He's hardly more th.in an embryo." sairt Howard, "a funny little pulp. Me does nothing hut nat and sleep, and he belongs to you. That's what I call •i perfect life." On the last day of the week they had the christening; and Howard Jackson. Second, raised a piercing yell when the water touched hia head. Professor Rllert was his godfather, and the only guest outside of the family except Alice Moreland. There wore few guests but many gifts—three silver cups, a silver plate and porringer and silver spoons, gold pins nnd hut- tons to be displfiyed beside the silver rattle. .Mi*s Ror,a sent an enchanting toy. a music box which plnyed "Hail to the Chief." "Keemo Kimo^" "Tlip Bluebird Pollia." nnd •'[Innifi Sweet Home." "This kid is wealthy." remarked Miss Tyler. Professor Kllort lingered to talk, hung liiu-l; in his way through the hall and siarn-d off on sllll another theme with his hand on the doorknob. To keep out the rflw .March wind Howard closed the j door bnhind them and stood on the steps with him until ihe old mail's garrulity wan satisfied. When I Inward at last came in he began j in sneeze and by 10 o'clock his eyes 'and nose were watery -ind f<;lt. he -.•;j!d. as li they were full ol uuisu. .1 qiticlc terrific lu-ad cold. Miss Tyler dosed Him, massaged hia head und lace and sent him off lo l JO d with a boiling hut drink. •'Tliiit ought to iwe.-n out the most ot it." she satil. "liut L wish you didn't linve tn ^et on that train in the morning. Now. dou't Ui.-a your w li'o—colds arc- contagious." ••['ui goln? "5 l ; i••'•• I"'" I" (1 'e mornniK." said Amy. "no mailer what you eay. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark imjr?-*-^.^ '•:' .jf- .••-•'/ •.•'./&*.•<:••* '••£ ••'•.-\ V */ r -i-;;---\ msm^^&r •.••- "Jimmie, come hero this minute? Who on earth is that vou're talking to?" Reporters Given Fine on 7th Day But "Court Is Not Weakening," Says Kentucky Judge DANVILLE, Ky. -(if)- Jack Durham and Wesley Carly, two young reporters who have been going to jail daily with clocklike regularity for refusing to violate a confidence, were given fines instead of jail sentences late Tuesday. Police Judge Jay W. Harlan in assessing them $3 each, remarked however, us he did so, ''I want you to understand that this court is not wccik- cninK because of this fine." He ordered them to come back Wednesday. Teh pair, he.'d in contempt each day since July 23 when they first declined tc sny who tipped them that Representative J. Sterling Towles was to be hanged in effigy, have spent 33 hour? each in jail, and paid several fines, totalling with costs, $18.75 each. The first day they were fined 510 each and after that went to jail each day for stays of three to six hours with an occasionally small fine. Apnroval of their stand in refusing to disclose information given them as reporters in confidence has come to them from newspapermen in var-, ions parts of the country, including a letter from George A. Joplin, Jr., president of the Kentucky Press Association, who offered the association's aid if they desired it. Thus far they have refused outside aid and also declined Judfie Harlan's suggestion that they seek to override his ruling by a writ of habeas corpus. In answer to n question asto whether he had received any comunication about the contempt case, now in its reccnd week, Judge Harlan said: "I hove letters from many attorneys throughout the state upholding my stand and also comunications from citizens in this community endorsing me." "Stick to your guns and don't violate the confidence placed in you," the reporters wore advised in a letter 1'rcm Mr. Joplin, Somerset publisher. "You are living up to one of the best nullifications of a good newspaper re- pcrtur. If the Kentucky Press Association can be of assistance call on us. Wife Is Located by Angered Texan Chester B. Collins Finds She Never Left Fort Worth i our IODS ulegii.'it week. Nutljiu^v. (( j 0 |,yr:i--iH. ID.'H. by Sophie Kerr) I nappeiietl, except l'iu biepoc-U uy a j ~" (To lie Cotitimifil) LITTLE ROCK —Chester B. Collins, Fort Worth lawyer, who Monday night rhot.and dangerously wounded Harry White, Redfield radio crooner, he accused of intimacy with his wife, said Tuesday that Mrs. Collins had called him from Fort Worth. "I learned from her," said the attorney at his room in the Hotel Marion, where the tragedy was enacted, "that the did not leave that city Saturday when she left home. She's not at home new, but she's in Fort Worth. That's all I can tell you now." When asked whether they would be r-united, Collins requested that the matter not be mentioned. Meanwhile at St. Vincent's infirmary White apparently was recovering from the- wound caused when the bullet penerated the region of his heart and emerged under his right arm. Doc- trcs said the ball passed through the right lung and unless pneumonia develops White has an exctllent chance tor recovery. Collins, who planned to return home Tuesday night said he appreciated the manner in which he was treated here after the tragedy. | "Bein.y n .s-trungcT in a strange city | and facing a serious charge," always i Arkansas, believe me I would not hes. but. I want to assure you I never ! knew .strangers could be so nice as ! I liave found the people here. • "The officers, newspapers and rc- . i:ort'jrs, ,vll alike, were more than ccurloou:; to me. Words fail me in , ixprn-iiing my sincere gratitude to • them. II' 1 can ever render any service I whatsoever to any person living in j Arkaiifys, belieev me- I will not hesi- • itute." Publicity Racket Charged at L R. C a n rl i d a t e Says Free Weekly Is Faking Straw Vote Contest L11TLE ROCK— A political candidate file dsuit in Chancery Court to restrain the Pulaski Free Press from further publication of » ''straw ballet" on the grounds that it was "false and ficticious" and a "fraudulent scheme to mislead and decievn the public and'to coerce candidates to advertise in said publication under threats that they will be defeated if lhf.y do not do so." The complainant is Walter M. Purvis, one of the 12 candidates for the legislature from Pulaski county. A hearing OP. the temporary injunction is scheduled for 10 a. m. today. Mr. Purvis complained that the Pulaski County Free Press is not a bona fide newspaper and has no bona fide circulation in Pulaski county of elsewhere and does not have a circulation list or a single subscriber, and has not been entered in the Postoffice Department und qualified to be distributed (hrcugh the United States mail, and is; therfcre only a circular and is not signed as required by law." Mr. Purvis complained that "solely on account of his refusal to pay defendants to run political advertising I'oi him, the defendants arc fraudulently representing to the public that ether candidates opposing him are running far in the lead of the plain- tifl." He also alleged that "at least two of hi;; opponents who were running far tchind in .said purported 'straw ballot' paid defendants the sum of $5 each lor a small advertisement upon condition that their names be shown in the lead upon stibscqcunt publication ot said 'straw balot, nnd without a single vote cast for them by anyone to their knowledge, the defendant did place said candidates in the lead in the- same issue of said publication in which their §5 advertisements wore published. Bells Chapel ; This community reciMVL'U a much needed rain Monday evening with M>mo wind that done kittle damage. Bro. Franco of Texarkiina .started a 10 days' revival at this placu Friday night. Everyone is invited to attend these services. We are having some good singing and preaching. Freddie Cullins .spent the week-end with his sister, Mrs. Otis Foster, of Rosston lust week. Dorsie Cullins left last Friday for Hihland to work in the peach harvest. Several from here have been attending the revival at the Church of Christ of Blevins this week. Aldon Houser mid Shclliu Cullins made a business trip o Hot Springs Sunday. Peach Prices F.O.B. shipping point information! ported for Monday, July 30: NASHVILLE, Ark,— Hot, j cloudy, .scattered showers with Monday night. Ilnulings moderl good wire inquiry. Demand goodj large stock and moderate for i stock. Market .slightly stronger 2V( in min carloads f.o.b. cash tr' 1.35 to 1.SO, sal terms 1.50 to occasional cur heavy to small siz to Canada points higher. (Above tor Elberlas US No. n Bu baj Elbertns 80 per cent or more US ' carlonds f.o.b .cash track und usual terms, 2 in min 1.25 lo 1.40. in min 'l. 1.15. MACON Ga. lint, showers, haul] fairly heavy, expect decline n daj, light wire inquiry. Demand markc(; steady. Carloads f.o.b xfl terK and carloads f.o.b cash mostly cash track. Elbertns US 2 in min 1.40, 1 7-8 in min 1.20 to ; 1 li-'l in mill !)0c to 1.00. cralcs mo«;tly around 1.25, medium l.lfl 1.15, mostly l.lfl. srniall fi5c lo T CANDOR, N. C. Warm, deal ha in?" light. Good wire inquiry. DemlL t'riii-ly good, market about steady Cf loads f.o.b. usual terms and nrli" I'.o.b. cash track. Belles of GeO US No. 1 2 in min 1.25 to 1.35. occaS nl cnr high as 1.-IO; Elbertas US Iin baskets 2 in and 2Vi in min l.i l.fil.', occasional car best as high 1.G5. NOTICE! ^ Have that old Mattress Renovated!' We make them look new. Cill f< nnd deliver. Give Us A Tilal > Home Mattress Shop U. E. Hnlclicr 115 N. Ha/el ~ FOR SALE 19.11 CHEVROLET Low mileage—Exceptional Value Like New. Hernpstead Motor Co.| Phone 850 207 East Thlr" Guaranteed Typewriterf^™ Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut Phone ! DRESS SALE Entire Slock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 Addinsr Machine Paperf We JJellvcr Johnson Px-inting Co. Phone 31 Refinish Your Floors Siiiidlni; Machine for Kent Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Appliances^ Phono 25!) •if c ° ° L Summer Wash Dresses'" Ladies "Exciisive But Not Expensive" t^ N 'T j i J v* 1 "? f\ ? $"£ guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. HOYT ANDRES M Phono 89 Political Announcements The Star is authorized to announce i ihe following as candidates subject to ' ( he action of the Democratic primary I election August 14, 1934. For State Senator ! (20th District) ' JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff <3EORGE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN Couniy & I'roliato Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & 1'robntc Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. R1DGDILL ^s. 4 ^ ^*~y Just R e c e i v e d >-. f '5 New Vacuum-Fill Fountain Pei), Let us show you one. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company ^ "The REXALL Store" " Hope, Ark. Established 1885 Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAb R. L. (LEE) JONES c. c. (CRIT; STUART Road Overseer (DeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRED A. LUCK AIRMAID HOSE $1. Mill Open nights and Sundays B r i a n t' s Drug Store

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