/Thursday. September 13.1034 HOPE STANHOPE, ARKANSAS -^-^-^ :_^_ i ^_c^ J ^_ .. .. , .._ J L ,„._.-... T («ods Cnll (n Us w is never a rose in all the worl But it makes some green spray sweelor, There is never a breeze', in all th sky, But that it makes some bird's win fleeter; There's never- n star but brings t heaven Some cMvcr radinnce tender; Ami never a rosy cloud but. helps To crown the sunset splendor; No 1 robin but may thrill some hear Hi* dnwnlilto gladness voicing, (.tor in'ves us all some small, swec way 1c set. the world rejoicing.—Selected Talbot Feild ,lr., of Austin, Toxn is tin- guest of his grandmother, Mr? J. T. Wcsl and sister, Miss Hattit Anne Feild. Mrs. Will Goff of Prescott is n gues in the home of Mrs. T. M. Goff. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Smith are visit ing in St. Louis this week. Friends will be glad to' know tha Mrs. Jr. R. Henry who recently underwent an appendicitis operation at St Vincent's in Little Rock, is expectet home within the next few days. McRac Lemlcy left Monday for Mog nolia where he will enter the A. anc M. Collge for the coming school term Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Bruce announce the arrival of a little daughter ii their home, Tuesday, September 11, Mrs. Lucy Moss, who has been the finest of her daughter, Mrs. J. L. McCullough for the past week left Tuesday for Coolidge. Texas, where MIL- will visit her daughter, Mrs. R. I'. James, before returning to her home in Himiboll, Tenn. Mi.ss Wybil Wimberly lias returned to Hopkinsville, ICy., where she will again bu a member of the faculty of Bethel Cnllptfe. Mr. and Mr;:. Ernest Still were TUPS day visitors in Arkadelphia. Mr. ami Mrs. Surrey Gillnm, who h.'ive spent the past ten days in St. Louis, were week end guests of Mr. and Mr.s. R. M. LaGrone, cnroute to their home in ElDorado. Little Miss Marjery Ann and brother were guests in the LaGrone home while their parents were in St. Louis. The Clara Lowthorp chapter of the Children of the Confederacy held their September meeting on Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mr.s. R. T. White the chapter director. The meeting was opened by the president, Miss Frances Snycler, who conducted a' short business period, at which time the time for meeting was changed to the second Thursday in each month. Mrs. Farrin Green was appointed the asuistanl director. The program chairman, Miss Evelyn Brian! opened, the proprnm with a paper on the History nnd Purpose of the organization. Mi:w Dorothy Gunter Eavo a sketch of the life of Rnphoal , c .emmes, a Southern hero of the sen. The poem, "A Sword; in the Sea," was rend by Kulherine Mae Simms. Fol- lou'ing the program a social hour was enjoyed. Mrs. Thomas Carter and little daughter Betty Jane, who have been the guest* of Mrs. M. H. Barlow and Mrs. Klixabeth Pritchard for the past week have returned to their home in Mon-' roe, La. Mrs, B. E. Newton arid daughters Annloe and Alice who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Duck- -tt for the past week, left Wedncs- lay morning for a visit in Little Rock before, returning to their home in Birningham, Ala. Mr. and. Mrs. Cross Dudney and son 3IHy of Texurkana were Tuesday vis- tors with Hope friends. Mrs. W. G. Allison entertained at a very atractive luncheon Tuesday at ler home on West Avenue B as spee- "11 Icompliment to Mrs. Caswell Mc- lac who is leaving Wednesday for her lome in Faycltevillc. Dr. Don Smith had as Tuesday guest, his brother, Dr. M. Smith of Oklahoma City. Dr. M. Smith addross- d the district Medical Society mcet- ng at the First Baptist church in this ity on Tuesday. All members of the American l,e- ion and the Legion Auxiliary are irged to be present at a joint install- tion of officers of the Legion and Auxiliary at the city hall on Thurs- ny night al, 8 o'clock. o J. F. McClanhun, Jr., left Wednes- ay for Arkadelphia where he will nroll at Ouachita college. The Hope chapter No. 328, O.E.S., ;il have a picnil at the fair park 'hursday evening, September 13 at p.m. All members are cordially in- ited and are requested to bring a icnic lunch. Seek Amendment to-Voting Laws State Labor Federation Would Abolish Poll Tax Requirement PINE BLUFF -(#>)- The Arkansas Fodernltiton of Labor Wednesday sought relaxation of voting reruire- menls in Arkansas, coupled with n penalty for qualified voters who failed to cast their ballots. This sentiment of the organization was expresse din nstructions to its officers to initiate a movement for two amendments to the state's constitution. One of the' amendments would repeal the poll tax receipt requirement n.'i n requisite for voting, and provide the proper regisleration of all qualified voters with a penally fixed'by law for qualified but non-voting citizens. . The second amendment would eliminate all bars to adoption of just workmen's compensation, and to initiate such a law in Arkansas. Strassner Speaker at El Dorado Meet Highway Program Is Half Finished Drafting of New Federal Program Underway at Little Rock THE NEWS REVIEW (Continued from Page One) TWIN SALE Regular $3.50 Permanent 2 Waves for Bring your friend. Lewis Beauty Salon Phone 39 Front Street Sam: What's your hurry Bill! whe're you going? Bill: Man, it's BANK NIGHT, nnd I'm going to (lie— This Is— "The Night" —On the Screen— Come —Shorts— Paramount Pictorial Hetty Buop Cartoon dy "Making the- Rounds" chools bilingually, with English and panish used side by side. Now, how- ver, the instruction is to be solely T Spanish, with instruction in English reserved for the high schools. But in the Philippines, English is the only language thoroughly diffused throughout the islands. Spanish is the language of polite society; English is the language in which business i: conducted. The Filipinos themselves have voted to make English the offiical tongue So the American territory will speak Spanish and the independent Philippines will continue to "talk Aberi- can.' The Rev. George F. X. Strassner of this city was among the speakers featured on the Kiwanis program held Tuesday at El Dorado. The Rev. Strassner discussed plans for the convention to be held at Excelsior Springs in October. CATTLE BUYING (Continued from Page One) THUR. & FRI. 15c 3 big favorites 3 Matinee, Thiir. Those unfit for food will be condemned nnd paid for at minimum prices. The prices which wil be paid for cattle purchased wil be as follows: Cattle over 2 years old —$12 to $20. Cattle from 1 to 2 years old—$10 to $15. Cattle under 1 year old— $4 to $8. The purchase prices as listed above will be divided into benefit payments and purchase payments. The benefit payment will be paid to the producer, and will not be accessible to the lien lolder, and will be $6, $5 and $3 for the three grades given above, respect- vely. The purchase payment will be wailable to the lien holder, iy (her s any. It is hoped that the farmers wil :akc this opportunity to cull thei icrds. If it is at all possible to retain hem, good cattle should not be dis loscd of, but kept for a future here emulation. It is very likely that af er the- depression has passed, goo< cattle will be in demand, and price, will likely justify the holding of them Each producer who sells cattle uncle this buying program will sign an ag reement to conform with and abide by and control agreement for bee or dairy cattle that may be recommended by the Secretary of Agriculture. u7s.*MAY (Continued from Page One) gas) has demonstrated conclusively the necessity for federal intervention Stale Keguhitioii Difficult One reason is that the set-up of holding companies is said to make ef- fectivo state regulation of them extremely difficult. A holding company is a company which buys control of operating companies through purchase of their common stock. The holding company may or may not have actual operating facilities. Operating companies are variously controlled by state utility commissions. Defenders of holding companies argue that they also are thus indirectly but sufficiently controlled. Other experts contend that in general Financing operations there seldom is such state control., principally he- cause an individual state lacks jurisdiction. The federal government, however, may supervise any company which affects interstate commerce and hold- eSson-Huckins! Pillows Properly Laundered and Sterilized—Each PHONE 8 25c ing companies are said to Tall in this class as n rule 1 . The extent, of which the commission would recommend licensing or incorporation remains to bo seen. LITTLE ROCK —(/P)— Tentative draft of the new 53,500,00 federally financed Arkansas highway progrnm was reported more than half com plelcd Tuesday night after the stati highway commission recessed n spec' inl session. The commission met with' the governor tit hit; home hero Tuesday afternoon after conferring with federa engineer.'; Tuesday morning and wa; reported to have made good progress on the progrnm. Tho program must he submitted to the U. S. Bureau of public roads for approval and higghwny officials said it would not be made public until' the federal bureau had approved the-selection of the commission for the projects. Projects totalling more than $35,000, 000 were listed for consideration by county delegations at two previous meeting of the convention, meetings of the commission. It was reported that one of the projects which may be approved will be he paving of an additional stretch of '-lighway G7 north of Newport toward the Missouri line. It was also reported that a municipal project at Fort Imith also may be included. Under the terms of the federal program one half of tho funds must be spent on closing gaps in through lighways and the remaindcd divided jetwecn secondary roads nnd municipalities. Selection of four small projects that will virtually complete last year's Confesses Murder of El Dorado Man Negro -Admits He Killed Merchant and Robbed Cash Drawer EL DORADO.- ffp) -Arrested for creating a disturbance at a. church near Urbann Sunday night. Purcel! .Mitchell, 21-year-old, negro, confessed here Tuesday, officers said, to the slaying Ihst' Thursday night of Lee L. Ward, fi9-year-old Union county merchant. Ward was r-.hot and killed in his fitore near El Dorado. Relatives who found him. fatally wounded reported the cash drawer had been rifled of about 514. . Officers here said Mitchell, confessed that he fired on the merchant d/hen he went into the store ostensibly to make a purchase and Ward turned his back to take a package of washing powder from the shelf. The negro was taken Tuesday afternoon to an unannounced jail for ;afe keeping. When he was first arrested on Sun- lay, officers' suspcions were aroused when they learned he had been peunding money freely in the vicin- ly of Urbana, leading to his being [Uestioned about the Ward slaying. IRA program weer announced: Grading and drainage on U.S. 71 rom Foran Gap to Boles in Scott and 'o!k counties. Gilliam underpass on U.S. 71 in Seier county. Yell county drainage and grading X'tween Crystal Springs and Silver. Earthwork and' paving for Donaldon overpass on Highway 67, Hot prings county. Contract for the over ass was awarded recently. Fewer Students to Attend Schools First. Time, in, Five Years . That Enrollment Shows Drop LITTLE'ROCK—(yp)- r For the firs time in five years fewer children wil attend dosses in Arkansas public schools this fall on the basis of the 1934 school enumeration which wnf completed Wednesday. H. T. Steele, assistant commissioner o feducation, announced that the census showed G47,G7B persons of school age; between six and 21 years, in the 75 counties. Forty^eight counties reported tosses and 27 showed an increase. It was the first time the school census showed a decrease since 3929. Steele attributed a part of tho decrease to the close check made on census figures contributed by each county. Steele said he checked the birthdays of persons named in questionable census reports and found many discrepancies. The birthday was given as March 8, 1934, which would have made the child listed seven days old on the day the county census was made, Steele said. Another birthday showed "a child" to be a grandfather of 72 years ago, said Steele. His birthday was listed as March 16, 1861. The completed census will be used as the basis for a quarterly distribu- ion of the state per capita school imds, which will be allocated at a neeting of the board of education lere September 17. 'Approximately !600,000 will be in the funds at that ime, according to estimates, making for a distribution of'less than $1 per apila. 5-Year Recoi^Brofeen for Chevrolet Sales DETROIT —f/p)— The largest, August production in five year.-;, totalling 74,437 units for a)v)11arlts, is reporter by the Chevrolet, Motor Company. Tho total includes donteStic, • export and Canadian production. '. ; i For the eight months of 1934 Chevrolet production totals 092.477, and exceeds by C(i,200, the 1933 twelve month:;', total, which was passed early last, month. ' , ' Rclflil sales reported by dealers look a decided upward turn in the last 11 days of August, promising continued demand for September.' The reported deliveries in the United Suites exceeded (lie domestic production. Rocky Mound Bro; Slivcy will preach al this place Saturday night. The public is invited to come nnd hear him. Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Easterling and family of Green Laseler spent ast Thursday with her parents, Mr. ind Mrs. Andy Jordan. Miss Alice Purtle spent last Salu'r- lay night with Miss Helen Fincher. Mrs. John Bill Jordan and. Mrs. Anly orclan spent Friday afternoon with Mrs. Cecil Rogers. Mrs. Bill Fincher and Mrs. Nora Arnett called on the Misses.Faye and Alma Poole Saturday evening. Mrs. E. O. Rogers nnd Miss Doris Yarbrough called on. Mrs. Chester Vlarland Friday afternoon. Miss La Verne Purtle was the Sat- irdav night guest of Miss Willie Dale Purtle, Mr. and Mrs. Tommie Butler and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bearden and hildren visited relatives in Nevada :ounty Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Wright"'of, Shor er Springs and Mr. and Mrs. Bud Hunt called on Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hwnt Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Archie' near Hope spent 5 Sartriay:;W parent* Mr. and Mrs; E. 0. " •».«» i . ,, . The earth is belted With 300.00(1 miles of submarine; 100.000,000 miles of felep.h'otii and 5.000,000 miles of telegraph 1 Oil is being made ftom British inventor. Ha has eteGtedj \ plant to handle 1000 tons of coSJ K week. The Busy People's U Prompt, .fuicfc acting, thorou the delicous tasting chewing gum !**«£**< suits busy ptople exactly for iu .tftori, «bf* not interfere with their dubcfc F*»n-«-CTmt7 contains a la*atiy» ingredient rtgolttf? icribed by physicians because it it, utr, cleanses so thorouijhly. It c&ntainj no ness to upset stomach or diet. Delay it gerous, to today. safely get bade On ind stay ihtra. Chew Ftcn a-minti DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 Our advise on insurance problems' is 'as professional as the advice of a Dofctpr or Lawyer*. ; ROY ANDERSON L CO CONPllTF INSURANCE SfRVk'f PHONE 610 HOP*, ARK Boys' School Slacks Snappy! Smart! Crammed full of style and wear! Full cut-greys, tana and blues. Sizes 5 to It!. Boys' School Shirts Bargain • Priced 49« Fancy patterns, solid colors, also blue and grey chambray. 12 Vi- 14 Blouses. 49cf Canvas Shoes Boys' Sties! 69 Wear- 'em for school and gym! ODORLESS insoles! White, brown, neutral. Young Men's Slacks 22-in Bottoms! Smartly styled cheviots, worsteds, fancy cns- simeres. Full cut, bar tacked. Young Men's Shoes Created vamp! "Hyer-Quality" — fine calfskin! Glove - like fit! Perspiration-re-, sisting insoles! •Soys' Golf Knickers Full Cut IToung Men's Slack* 22-in. Bottom All have knitted cuffs. Tweeds, cotton worsteds, herringbones. Lined. 6 to 16. Boys* Cttssacfc Jackets Talon Fastener All wool irmcki- naw cloth, navy blut. Sport collar, mifff pockets. Men's $2.98. Plains, fancies. Cut full. Bar tacked. Blues, browns, oxfords. 28-36 waist. MEN'S FELT HATS Marathon)! Another Penney Feature! * '"fv- Oxfords SKsse*CWrctfs Sizes! Loose Leaf Siller* 98* Jifct imagine' this~ bargain price for children's shoes! See their exceptional quality yourself, ,• .- . note the soft, black leather uppers, the sturdy composition soles, spring rubber heels. A dressy oxford style for school and every day wear..Size&8%-( 12-2, and 5^ to S « Pit» standard binder. 50 sheets, banded ready fo? use. Good quality paper! Leal Binders oi- ;OM Strong Covers! 1C Standard size. Has class, football, basketball schedules on inside covers. Pine felted, silk linedhats in new styles and shades for Fall and Winter! SUETS Winter weight! 49" Heavy cotton ribbed. Long: sleeve, short eleeve, ankle, kneelength.2-16. BOYS 1 MS-CUTS Sizes 12-2 Tough composition soles! Soft elk uppers. Top strap. Sizea 8Vi to 11»4, $2.19! Men's Corduroy Jackets Talon Fastener Muff pockets, button cuffs. 36-48. N*w fall colors. Button Front.... f 2-49! LEATHER JACKETS For Men! Boys' Oxhide Overalls Mothers know the value of these hnrd wearing Overalls. Finest suede leather, slash pockets. Tana, grey. Talon Fastener. . J/.90/ Men's Union Suits Knit Cotton! 59c Pair SIS BRO JERSEYS Suits! Dreises! 99* Fine wool jerst/y — bright Full colors! Color contrast and ap- pliques! Ii to G! Short sleeve, unkle length style, or long sleeve ankle length. Ecrus. Knockout Values! Size 6-17 BOYS* SUITS With 2 Pair of Pants $1 Style, quality and wearability arc combined in this suit made to Pen- ney'a rigid specifications. It's got to be good. 2 knickers with worsted cuffs, coat, choice of sweater or vest. Welistee's Dictionary 350 PagesI A necessity for school! Bound in imitation leather. Complete. A value at 25c. GIRLS' OXFORDS Sizes Tan—OE black, elk leathers! Sport style*! Composition rubber soles! Growing Glrls'Shoer Sizes 2 l / 2 to 8 Foot - flattering " table! Browns. Blacks. Perfora- tions.StitcnJngs. Long ribbed legs in black and as•'sorted tons, sizes 6V4 to 9%! Grand buys! In. FALL PRINTS New Design*! Kan-a-wah and Braeburn cotton- suiting prints! New stripes, plaids, checks. 'Pen-Hi* ,c Famous Quality! Dress PRINTS dnnabelle and Franklin 19C Yd. Lovely fast color print* specially designed for children's wear—for women's dresses and luits — for household uses I Firm, smooth qua], ity that washes so well! Blue cover with blue and gold printing. CO sheets. 8 Ms ins. by 7 ins. size! Girl's New AJ Rayon • plaited! Variety! Value! Rich Plaids) FLANNEL Cotton and Wool! 36 in. wide 1 . Child's Lunch Boxes 4 by 8 Inches! I* With gay colored tops — JT» stripes, geometries, nursery designs! COMFORT SHOES Women's! 4-*t\ *1.49 Double handles. Metal insert tray. Finished in red, black, or green cry staline. A big assortment of that fast coloi. washable, shrunk flannel that makes such nice new Fall clothes for you and the children ! Clear checks, smart pl&ids. Many colors! Suede Cloth SHIRTS For Men! Boys' Caps New Fall Patterns. 49c Each Lightweight.but strong. 2 pockets, coat style. Tan or grey. 14^-17. Men's Dress Shirts Penney's Famous Shirts Expensive-looking Crepes! COATS With Tricky Style Details! School Pencil Boxes A Bargain! le Everything your child needs for school. Pencils, rulers, pens, etc, Attractive boy! This black kid blucher relieves foot strain!' Flexible insoles! D widths! Buyf GIRLS' COATS $ue<8« Leather J&ckets For Women! ^ Single breasted, gathered back. 2 pockets. Lined or u nl i tied. 14-20. 21" long! B i B assortment of sturdy materials — range of colors ! All interlined, toot Girls 1 Tub FROCKS! Tub-fast prints! 59* These are the coats you've been waiting for — dress styles in rich crepes! Perfectly cut, carefully made, unusually well styled. Tweeds, too, and monotone*, for Women, Miaseal J.C.PENNEY GO. Matit e a atitri Women's Sport Jackets Al! Wool! Talon front, slash pockets, Cossack style. Navy, brown, green, maroon. Rayon Undies Snappy styles. BOOL! quality Undies 25c Each Get her ready for school! Con- trastings, organdy trim. Sizes 1-8, 3-6, 7-14. "CELESTE" SHOES Fine Quality! "Smart Set" Fall styles! Kid, calf and suede! Spanish, Continental heels 1 Knit Dresses Si^s 1-1 to 20 $1.98 Girls' Ribbed HOSE Combed cotton /• i« ¥ j le "
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