Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 23, 1934 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 23, 1934
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MGES1X , nurii), ARKANSAS Thursday,-August 23,1934 1 l I t. Sweet Home The Methodist began a series of revival meetings hero Sunday night with the Rev. Fred Arnold of Frescott doing the preaching. Mrs. M. H. Montgomery spent the week-end near Gurdon visiting relatives. Mr. and Mr*. Phillip Ward and son. snd Mr. and Mrs. Roy L. Bonds were Sunday guests of Mr, and Mrs. Horace Pye. Mr, J. J. Delanty and daughters. Mrs. Ross Spears of Hope, Mrs. Hix Loc of this place motored to Delight Sunday. Mrs. Dclaney returned home with them after spending a week there visiting relatives. Mrs. James Brown of Blcvins IF here for a visit with relatives and friends. Miss Lois Smith of Boujchton is sepnding an extended vacation here with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Ynrbcrry spent several days last week with relatives and friends near Boughton. Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Newton were visiting her parents Mr .and Mrs. Will Huskey of this place Friday. Miss Floreen Huskey who is spending several weeks with her sister. Mrs. Robert Peachey of Freseott made a short visit to her parents Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Huskey Sunday. Mrs. James Head called on Mrs. Will Huskey Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Homer Brown and son of •Ocnrdcn arc here visiting her par- CJits Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Scwcll. The Misses Mary and Martha Morton were Sunday afternoon guests of the Misses Ethel and Hazel Spears. Miss Edna Mae Brown cf Prescott MALARIA Speedy Relief of Chills and Fever Don't let Malaria tear you apart with its racking chills and burning scientific combination of tasteless fever. Trust to no home-made or mere makeshift remedies. Take the medicine prepared especially for Malaria—Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic gives real relief from Malaria because it's a quinine and tonic iron. The quinine kills the Malarial infection in the blood. The iron builds up the system and helps fortify against further attack. At the first sign of any attack of Malaria take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Better still take it regularly during the Malaria season to ward off the disease. Grove's Tastelss Chill Tonic is absolutely harmless and tastea good. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic now comes in two .sizes, 50c and $1. Tho H size contains Z l fz times as much for your money. Get a bottle today at any store." spent the- week-end here with her grand parents Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Sewcl. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Woodson were shopping in Frescott Saturday. On Wednesday night, August 22, Rev. W. E. Sherrill of Benton will begin a revival meeting at this place. Everybody invited. The many friends of Mrs. Will Campbell will regret to learn that she is not improving. She is now at her home, having arrived early Tuesday morning from Hot Springs. [ An Exile's Mate Ansxvrr to Previous NRA Has to Rehire Discharged Man Johnson's Dismissal of Union Loader Reversed by Labor Board WASHINGTON —(fP\— NRA Tuesday night took some of the same medicine that has been given to industry under the recovery act .and agreed to re-employ John L. Donovan president of the NRA Federal Em- ployes' Union, who was discharged by Hugh S. Johnson. The order to put Donovan back on the job was decided upon by the National Labor Relations Board after a lengthy investigation of the circumstances surrounding the case. The board found the inefficiency and absence from duty were not the controlling reason for Donovan's discharge last June, as alleged by Johnson, and ruled that he should be taken back immediately as technical advisor to NRA's Labor Advisory Board. The union president led a delegation into Johnson's office last June 18 to seek reinstatement of another discharged employe and refused to leave until an appointment had been made to sec teh recovery chieftain. The independent Labor Relations Board took this attitude: "After reviewing all the evidence we arc satisfied that the controlling reason for Donovan's discharge was his conduct as the head of that delegation." Donovan and union associates contended he was let out because of union activities. The Labor Relations Board, however, found: "We think it is fair to conclude that General Johnson's objection was not to the union, but to being bothered by (he union's delegations." "But the case must be judges objectively; and it is clear htat General | Johnson's action on the 18th, follow- ( ing upon his previous refusal to deal with Donovan except as an employe, must be considered in its effects, what ever the subjective intent, as a blow to legitimate union activities." • « m • Brides are crowned with » garland of wormwood by Russian peasants, to denote the trials and bitterness of marriage. IIOBl/ONTAfj 1 Who Is the German woman in the picture? 10 To Imitate. 11 To relieve. 12 Sun pod. 13 Minor note. 14 Microbe. 16 Corpse. 17 To frustrate. 15 Exclamation •used to startle. 19 You and me. 20 Botch. 21 Golf teacher. 3gOnc who in . 22 South'America herlts. 3S Uncooked. 40 In company. 42 To closo with wax. 43 To carry. 23 To harvest. 24 One row of ft series. 25 To carol. 27 Singing bird. .,„ , u „„..,. 28 Kind of EOoac.44.Nct weight of a container. 45 Fruit. 46 Sugar sand. 47 Her husband Is the . 48 She is the daughter of a of a prin 3(?8ound. 31 teem. 32 Like. 33 Cistern. 34 Sudden Invasion by police. 35 You ana I. STKrergreen treo clpality (pi.). 2 Attacks again. 3 Seasoning. 4 Mineral spring 6 Masrullne pronoun. 6 Roll« of film. 7 Line. 5 Distinctive theory. 9.Northeast. 12 Her homo principality is . 14 To labor for breath. 15 She lives part, of the year with her husband at . 17 Will. IS Ron wall. 20 Nothing more than. 31 Ultle hall of medicine. 2:! Orown course. 24 Amphibian. 26 Nay. 27 Solitary. 28 Hustle. .10 Strong tante. .11 To depart by hoai. .12 To diminish. 33 Ringworm. 34 Hack. 36 Pitchers. :!7 Meat. .".8 To listen. 3? Routine of study. 41 Slack. 42 To observe. 41! Sesame. 4f> Postscript. 46 Cbaoa. 'He Praised Her, She'sjJrateful Wife Whom Husband Sold Will Stick to "Other Man" JEHSEY CITY, N. J.-(/P)-He made her feel beautiful, although slit- knew she wasn't. So Hildogardc Host doesn't caor much what kind of a sentence is imposed on her so long as she can return in the end to Paul Herman. Hildegnrde is the 30 year old wife who allegedly was sold to Herman for 5700 so Hint her stamp collector husband, Richard Host, could buy more stamps. Today Hildegnrde. Herman and Host nre awaiting trial in » chrgc of con- spircy. Protesting her love for the man who allegedly ''bought" her shesaid: 'I had been beaten, I had been kept from my baby, and forced to work every night. And then Herman came to me. "I am not beautiful. I am not even pretty. But he made me feel that 1 was. I love him. I hope that some day we can marry and I can have my little boy with him," Arraigned before Judge Kinkaid in the Common Picas court yesterday, all three maintained silence while llicir lawyers talked for llicm. Thomas Tumulty. Host's lawyer, said ))!,'• i-lit'iit luiil ni> thought of ".selliiiK ' hi.v wife when the trio visited the Ho liokcn notary. Host, the attorney declared, though the document was only n legal separation ngrcmcul. The court then accepted the plea of not guilty to the conspiracy chni'Ko. Tumulty then pleaded not guilty for the husband to the conspiracy charge and asked that bail be fixed pending grand jury action. Rost and Herman wore granted $500 bail each. Host, however, was unable !<:• raise the required bail and remained in jail. Minnesota Truck Strike Concluded Five Weeks of Industrial Warfare Ended, After Four Deaths Emmet Miss Frances Mahon has been attending singing school at Pincy Grove for the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Garret I spent Monday night and Tucday with their parents at Emmet. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Coffee of Hope spent Wednesday night with Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McFarJand. Mr. and Mrn. Robert Kdwardn and children, Mrs. Belle Jones and Mr. Bush Cook spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. John Mahon. Robert Harris and children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Butler Dougan. Misses Verne Moore Harris and And rey Mohan visited Mrs. Douglas Dugan Friday. Mary, however, did say a few words. Yes, I saw Douglas. Whether 1 .'hall sec him again is in the lap of the j Gods. Further than that I can say nothing." Vote for ODE I,I, (lAKRUTT )•... County Treasurer Nevada County Honest, Courteous, Efficient MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. — (/P) — Strikers Tuesday night announced the fiveday truck drivers walkout \vns ended and that they expected to return to work Wednesday. Word that differences between em- ployrs anil employers, which has caused four deaths and many days ot .strife, had been terminated, was shouted by members of Union No. 584 as they concluded n lengthy meet. itiK nt strike headquarters. Leader.*; of the strikers wore not immediately nv.iilnbk 1 to announce the terms of the settlement. They communicated first with tho Regional Labor Board which earlier in the even- in),' hiid ilisclnKi'd n .statement would be oleasc'd i. bo ri'loasod upon word from tho striker;-.' meeting regarding the latest plan for penci;. These Nudist colonies surely uncover a ,'ot of territory.—Houston Post. THE WISE OlO OWL by Csso EXPERTS ALL Wl TELL YOU THE IDEAL ALL-YEAR fOEL INWINTER KEEPS YOUR MOTORWARM IN SUMMER KEEPS IT COOL/ ^ •. -JWL i " Gu<vuwtt&) SMOOTHER ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and I.. *•. A. Trucks US Here It b! Penney s Annual Blanket Event! Don't be caught napping! Warm bedding should be in your closet right now for the first cold snap. These low prices are another reason for you to prepare at once. (Ask About Our Lay-a-way Plan.) Values that Carload Orders Made! BLANKETS U DEEP-NAP"1 Laugh at Jack Frost! — with these warm, thick blankets on your bed! Rose, blue, green, gold, and lavender plaid. • 3-in. sateen bound! Weigh 3' Ibs.! 66 x 88 Double Bed Size! $1.98 Pair jS --^Z^^-m^&fltegSZ;.^^"----- Values that Carload Orders Made! BLANKETS "DEEP-NAP"! \Mugh at Jack Frost! — with 'hese warm, thick blankets on rour bed! Rose, blue, green, fold, and lavender plaid. 3-in. ateen bound! Weigh 4 72 x 84 Double Bed Size! Part Wool Soy Bean Fanciers Meet in Arkansas National Association Recounts Rise of This Feed Crop LITTLE ROCK — Representatives from every section of the soybean prodcing area of the United States attended the opcneing session of the American Soybean association here Wednesday night. The meeting will adjourn to Stuttgart Thursday and will close with sessions at Marianna Friday afternoon and aturday. C. K. McClellan, agronomist of the state Extension Service, Fayettevillc president of the association, spoke on Wednesday on "The Varieties of Soybeans for Arkansas and the Expansion of the Soybean Area Within the state." Special interest, in 1.1 ie .soybean «:> human food us being shown at Iliu time because of the shortage of grain cropi!, Dr. P. A. Webber of the Nashville Agricultural Normal Institute at Madison, Tenn., sccretary-trcasurci of the association, said before th meeting Wednesday night. He had several samples of products from the soybean, such as meat substitutes, crackers and flour. Dr. Webber said the production of soybeans is his hobby. He spent several years in Japan doind educational work and at thJs time studied the production of soybeans. Prior to 1917 fewer tlian 500,000 acres of soybeans were grown in the United States, he said. The 1929 figure showed that soybeans were grown on 302,482 farms with a total acreage of 1,962,000 : and 8,661,188 bushels of the beans were gathered. The states having the largest acreage today arc Illinois, Indiana and North Carolina. Walter Godchaux of New Orleans, vice-president of the Godchaux Sug- : ars, Inc., said he had been using soy- i beans on his sugar plantations for the | past 10 years for a cover crop for fertilization purposes. Mr. Godchaux nab approximately 15,000 acres planted in sugar. Last year he said he purchased 1 approximately :!,000 bushels of soy- 1 beans. j G. H. Branch, assistant director n i charge of the rice branch experiment . btation at Stuttgart, .said that soybeans arc being produced there both for IIHJ '. and seed. The harvesting machinery I which is u.-iutl for rice can also be u.se( I lor the harvesting of the soybeans j The Olootan .soybean is u.sed at Stult• j«art for hay. Approximately 3.05 tons are produced per acre. ' Doug Fairbanks Is Received by Mary He Comes to Dinner Million-Dollar Pick- fair Home at HOLLYWOOD, Cal. —(/I 1 )— Douglas ; Fairbanks dashed about gaily Wedncs- | day as his friends wondered whether | a reconciliation was near with Mary Pickford. It was strictly private, the heart af- tair between the two who for many years reigned as filmland's first couple. A few hours after his dash back | to Hollywood Tuesday from Monte j Carlo, Doug had telephoned Mary sev- | eral times. They went for a long af-' tcrnoon motor ride together. They had | dinner at Pickfair. There was an air of activity at the ?1,000,000 home in • Beverly Hills Then there was a ride in the moonlight together, down the winding raids back of romantic Hollywood, atvl along the ocean. Doug, however, did not .stay overnight at Pickfair. He wouldn't talk about the meeting. Pair WARNING ORDER No. 2840. In the Chancery Court of Hcmpstead County, Ark. Elizabeth A. Wilson Plaintiff vs. James A. Wilson Defendant The Defendant, James A. Wilson, is lereby warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of 1.1 ie Plaintiff, Kli/abeth A. Wilson. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 1st day of August, 1934. (Seal) DALE C. JONES, Clerk. Aug. 1-8-15-22-20. DEPARTMENT i Jewish Congress Thrown in Uproar Fate of World Congress Scheduled for H)35 Is in Doubt GKNKVA. Sv.-il/.cHaiid. (/Ti A conflict of opinion dcvclop'.-d in privsiU- met ling* <jl 'i'.>y;it'-.-; to the Third V/orl'l Ji-.'-i I' <-"nfcr-' n'.T WediiM- day .is to •.vhftlii.-r tin W"ild Congrcw- of Jew.; i.ho'iM I.": convi.Ufi] in 1935. The.- i.'.i'Jf i.s to b? fuijjjlit out bu- Iv/'-en arivo'/MU.-.s ;IIK! opponents at a JUibbT St':i,U'ii 's. Wi.-;c, of Hew York. Mid Dr. Niihun Goldman, of Berlin, i:-.:-.ued ,i joint slalL-ment denying report.'; thai the conferi-nce ha'.l ! rJcci'Jfd privately to .summon the V/'jiW Cujigr'.'u. in 19J5 in Geneva. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- WITHOUT CALOMEL And You'll Jump Out of Bed in the Morning Rarin' to Go If you feel aour anH suok and tb* w>rM looks punk, rJtin'f, swallow a Ivt o, 9,1 Ite, mm- eral water, oil, laiMtivp candy or t'hftwinp gum and expert thrm to make you suddenly sweet and buoyant and full of sunshine. For they can't, do it. Th«-y only mo?<« th» bowels and n mrrr- movement dwon't jet at, the causn. The reason for your down-and-out feeling is your livfr. It, should pour out two pounds of liquid bile into your bowels daily. If Ihia bile ia not 'lowing frwly, your fond. dcwsn't digest. It, just decays in thn bowed. Gas bJoata up your stomach. You havi> a thick, bad Last-n and your breath H foul, Bkin nftrn hrr>;ik.s "ui. in hlrmishf-a. Vnur ru i ad aches and you f*x-l down and out- Your wbola system tfl poisoned. It Ukua thonc good, old (I&RTtK'il UTTLE LIVKR PILLS to get these t *o pounds of bile flo-im^ freely and makr yo'j fed "up an-! up." Tn^y contain wonderful, harmless, gfiotlr voif table extracts, amawnjj when it comes to making the bile flo-v freely. Hut don't ask for liver pills, Aak for < 'art/r'» t-ilLlc l-iv^r rills. Ixiok for thn naroc Carter's l.iii.lr l.ivfr I'ilU on the red label. K*-uent a substitute.'Jocatdrugdtoroi. © 1931C. M. Co, 4JAV£ WANT-ADS EXTRA TRACT NON-SKID S UP ... UP ... UP ,,, to 14,000 feel above sea-Level J Skirting yawning chasms, tearing around 181 treacherous turns at breath-taking speeds—daredevil drivers fight their way up ... grinding, pounding, swaying, over more than twelve miles of tread-torturing granite gravel. What a terrific test of tire stamina! Firestone High Speed Tires with the tougher, wear-resisting tread were used on the winning car in the Aiuiual Pike's Peak Race. The most amazing proof ever known of Extra Traction, Non-Skid Safely, and Dependability. This same Extra Quality and Safety are built into the new Firestone High Speed Tire for 1931. Their wider tread of flatter contour, deeper non-skid and more and tougher rubber give more than 50% longer non-skid mileage. Inside eight additional pounds of pure rubber absorbed by every 100 pounds of corda. This additional rubber surrounds every cotton fiber inside every cord in every ply, counteracting damaging frictional heat, the greatest enemy of tire life. This is accomplished by (ium-Dipping^ the ingenious process developed and patented by Firestone. Through its exclusive use only Firestone is able lo give you a tire of such cohesive strength and safety. f /\ Protect yoursi-lf nnd family on your vacation irip | Pt j|, c nejircsl Firrslonr S<-rvi^r Driller or Service Store < ; <|uip'your car today. HKMKMBKR, you Bavr. money at pre.srnl prices. Crudo rubber is up 442 ,a nnd collon I90 r /o. Tire prices will not remain nl present low levels. MAKE THIS TEST YOURSELF Note how rubber in Firestone Tires rlings lo Gum-Dipped eords. Grentcr nillicsion is made possible by Firestone pnlrnlcil process of Gum - Dipping, which insiilalcs every cotton fiber with liquid rubber. NoU 1 how rubber pulls nwny from cords not Gum-Dipped. Friction develops heal, separating the plies, often i-iuxing lilowouls. In Firestone Tires friction and heat are counteracted hv Jow A TRIPLE GUARANTEE —for Unequolad Performance Records —for life Against All Defects —f orl 2 Month j Again jt All Road Hazards* Drtilrr is (wimrcil In Irl. you malts, » sit „,,,,, i/n in /or yonr«t'//, llir. iinniziiig test illustrated above. commercial scnw-r. I Vrc J-'ir^iloii" .ii> Illllnan 7'irrt marl'- al~t fliilrl' In I Ha I oifr. nl (•'irculnni.'— tralurillg'1 Ilif firalaiif I'ar-lvrr aixl l:,l,ibiliu,i I I Clad v» Swor I houl — fci-ery Monday I liiiildiiis, I'arlir,, I'air, Cliicagu 4.1 Nigh l over rY.B. <-.. — Wb.it froluaik J- WIDER TREAD OF FLATTER CONTOUR MORE AND TOUGHER RUBBER GUM-DIPPED HIGH STRETCH CORDS DEEPER NON-SKID MORE THAN 50% LONGER NON-SKID MILEAGE PER DOLLAR STAMINA FIRESTONE HIGH SPEED TIRES -Jf l-'nr uri vn ftnttpi'titii * venrt hrti r hri'tt nn I hr irinrriri« rar< in I/t»* r/orinif /'i/.<•',* /%•«/, rfintfi ir/KTii (i nfifi nti'iint tlratli. THIS MIAHS NON-SKID SAFETY AND FRACTION •fa I ci (if let-it rnn icrn f it r > rnr« hat f IHTII itn thr n inning t nn IM //if .700-fitj/(* Imiinnnpttlit Hn.v, THIS MEANS fUOWOUF PROTECTION •fa For ilnr<i tomrrutiir \tan /l»Ji< ( hrrn nit the Iff bvir** of th<> It'atlnnztnii (O.C.) Hailtray atttj f-.Vrrfri'r t Vojupniiy <-<n crh*g II, U7, 810 hits miles tfithant one miiiufe'j (/c/ny due l-a tire irotihlr, THIS MEANS DEPENDABILITY AND ECONOMY -i- WITT, tm thr /Vr*»iail flfo/4>r* for*/ I -ft 7'rnr/v l/ial matte a nno rotiyl-lu-i-t'iift record of tcrtnul.-i arlunt running tint ft THIS MEANS ENDURANCE Boyett & McRae 700 Service Station

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