Thursday, October 4,1934 HOPE STAR. HOPE, ARKAN3M oae MRS. SID HENRY TELEPHONE 821 Who drives the horses of the sun Shall lord it but n day. "Belter the lowly deed were 7l6nc, i" sAnd kept the humble way, The rust will find the sword of fame, The dust will hide the crown; Aye, none shnll hang so high his name Time will not tear it down. The happiest heart that ever beat Wns In some quiet breast. That found the common daylight sweet, And left to heaven the rest. —Selected. Mrs. Tom McLnrty 3 n Rucst in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dill O'Brien in Shreveport this week. Mr. and M 1 ' 8 ' Thomas Mnthcws and Thomnr, Jr., of Sncrcmento, Calif., who have been Kiiests In (he home of Mrs, Mnthcws fattier, H. T. Bennett mid Mr. nnd Mrs. Webb Lasctcr havn returned to their home. Mr. und Mrs. Chester Dnrwin arc Thousands of Women Benefited By Cardui The benefits many women obtain from Cardui give them great confidence In It... "I have four children," writes Mrs. J. L. Norred, ot IiRgrangc, Qa, "Before the birth of my children, I was weak, nervous and tired. I had a lot of trouble with my back. I took Cardui each time and found It so helpful, Cardui did nyre to allay the nausea at these times than anything 1 have ever lined. I am In tery good health and believe Cardui did « lot of It." , . . Thousands of ifomen testify Cardui benefited them. If It docs not benefit YOU, consult a physician. spending Thursday in Camden. u runner of the programs to be The Cemetery Association will meet i lm . OUB | lou t the year, this will be nt the city hull Friday afternoon (it |, cgt ycnr in ^ c bistory of the c 3 o'clock. All members arc urged to j Rn ' di( ; wns Miss Twilchell's ho be present, ns important business is --• ••• •-• •» „:..:..- _ !.!_• ... to come before the association. Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius nnd i j|~ c " ol j, )O , (unity Mrs. Francis Allison were Wednesday visitors in Little Hock. j Hope Chapter No. 328 O. E. S. will 1 hold their regular monthly meeting I nt 7:30 [/clock Thursday evening nt ( the Masonic Hall. Mrs. Jnmcs Feild arrived Tucsclny from San Antonio, Texas, to visit Mr. Feild who was seriously injured in tin automobile accident AtiRUst 12, I and Mrs. J. A. Henry program com- i nil t tec, presented tho completed year ! books to the members, which arc j unique in the fact that no subject nrd 1 assigned., The programs this year arc 1 to be "Hobby" programs, thnt is the j vender is to arrange her proRram on I iier particular hobby ns subject for j discussion by her assistants. Miss ' Mnrnie Twitehcll wns leader for the [first program, and if this is u forerunner of the programs to be had o the club. hobby. Miss Twilehell giving n history of those things thnt lead to the perfection of radio ns it is today nnd also the opportunity it Rives each one (o hear the people of the grcntcsl in- telleet, und the greatest talcn in all lines from all tho world. Mrs. Hugh Junes gave n talk on women on the air showing that more and move women ure entering the broadcasting world and drawing immense salaries, nnd competing keenly with the men, naming some of the outstanding ones. Mrs. Huffin Boyctt substituting for Mrs. Dave Thompson, gave an inter Friends of Mr. Feild arc Kind to know that he has sufficiently recovered to be moved to his home. Mrs. Steve Carrigan has spent several days with her daughter. Mary Delia, in Ccnwny. Mrs. R. R. Rcnick and children, Johnny ond Patsy, and A. W. Goal of Warren. Pa., are the house Kuests of Mrs. Ludy Thomas, 712 East Third street. Mrs. Jim Ford Stuart nnd Mrs. Rii.vmond Stuart of O/an were shopping ill Hope, Thursday. Th-? Bay View Di-uding club held its fir.vt meeting of tin- club year Wednesday afternoon at (lie home of Mrs. Will At-ce with Mrs. Claude AI;CI- of Washington iissociatc hostess. Mrs. Gu:-. Hayncs presided in the absence rf the president, over I he business session during which the constitution and bylaws were read. Mrs. Hayncs csting tnIk about the mystery man of the radio world Cheerio, who luis done EO much in his talks to life the spirits of the depressed. Miss Twitchel! urged the members of the club to write their appreciation lo radio I artists and broadcasting stations for I tho splendid programs enjoyed. Two j new members were welcomed into ' the club, Mrs. Hugh Smith nnd Mrs. Hugh Jones. The hostesses served a delieious salad course with tea. WALTOrTpOPE (Continued from P.ifie One) Fine Fall Fashions in FOOTWEAR Newest Novelties in Sport Oxfords -Burr's Low Price! 1.98 I '•'• Smartl ? Practical! Economical! New models in black fund brown, rough leathers. Sizes for womefi and misses. Your satisfaction is guar- ahteefl! Styles Pipps, Oxfords, Side T/es, 4- and 6-eyelet "s in fancy new de- fens. 2 .98 Pr. N of and I ; iNew crushed and novelty j'effects . , . with ctiinbiiiiilin | leather and intricate s'ilchct i* Mrip-jd Irciilnu-nts. New Kail col- | ors of Indies Brown and Marine^> r.tuc. us well as Black. Children's Oxfords Ideal for School and Play On Sale at Burr's C Pr. 98' Sturdy Ktitchdown oxfarcls made of strong upper leather; composition soles. Long-wearing' and will give you your money s-worth ot good, hard service. ' Low priced! MEN'S FALL SHOES Snappy Styles! Low Priced! pr. Men! Come in and take a look at these snappy new fall models!! Big showing of wing tip, nvdium and pointed toe styles in smooth and grain leathers, brown or black. New "boot" heels or regular heels. Wonderful bargains at this low price! Your satisfaction is guaranteed ! (ient-'ral director. Ml. Pope has been .special iissisliint iilU.rncy general in charge of legal affairs for the Highway Audit Commission since February. 1333, and he also has assisted Mr. Norwood as special counsellor for the slate Refunding Board. He was a member of a committee appointed by the Refunding Board to handle the bond tenders accepted recently, through which Ui2 •late saved hundreds of thousands of dollars in buying highway, toll bridge and road district bonds at reduced prices. Mr. Pope was named assistant attorney general by Mr. Norwood in 1929. Mr. Pope, formerly of Focahonlas, was circuit judge of the Sixteenth Judicial Circuit before moving to Little Rock. He said that there will be no changes in personnel of the attorney general's office, and Hint he will continue to handle litgation for the Audit Coimni.fiion. Mr. Pope becomes a member of the Refunding Board through this appointment. Pattern Hemp, said to be the oldest cultivated fiber in the world, was grown in China as early as 2800 B. C. _ NOW LOVE liVES ON! SWEEPS ON! A FOX rifttut it-ilk MADELEINE FRANCHOT PREVIEW p. m. FRI-NIGHT (JKKAT1CK SHOW SKASON TKKAT! First Arkiinsas showing of thu romance Ilia!, shook the world! r N cotton prints or broadcloth, this frock will be e»sy to keep fresh .looking. Patterns are made in etze» 34 U* 5?. SUe 44 requires 5 1-2 yards ot 39-Inch fabric. To secure a tfAITERN and STEP-Btf-STEP SEWING INSTRUCTION'S, ftH out the coupon below, being sure to MENTION THK NAME OF THIS NEWSPAPER. The FALL 'PATTERN BOOK, with & complete selection ot Julia Boyd designs, now is ready. It's 15 cents -when purchased separately. Or, If you want' to order it with the pattern abore, send in just an additional 10 cents wltli the coupon. 'JULIA BOYD, 103 PARK AVENUE, NEW Enclosed ts l&'«ents in coin for Pattern No Slzo Kaifie .Address City .,..-«. •••• State ..... Name »f «liis newspaper .'......,.• Truce Is Accepted by Textile Union Labor Lines Up Solidly Behind President Roosevelt's Plan WASHINGTON.— (fP) —The organized textile workers lined up solidly Wednesday behind President Roosevelt's capital-labor truce proposal, suggesting n six months' armistice, but warning that "renewal of conflict" was imminent unless the peaceful methods suggested by the executive could be brought into swift and effective action. Mr. Roosevelt, hopeful for im end to industrial disputes, continued his conferences on.the peace plan and recovery measures. He conferred with William C. Potter, New York banker- industrialist; Senator Wagner, Democrat, New York, author of much ot the administration's labor legislation. and Hugh S. Johnson, the retiring NRA chief. The chief executive announced consideration was being Riven lo possible changes in the minimum wage clauses of NRA codes. The idea, be indicated, was to spread production .so ns to guarantee a living annual wage. He related instances where some workers in the automobile industry were gtt- liiiR H good hourly or d^ily wayu. but worked only a few months a year. In the first formal acceptance of the president's industrial peace plan. Friincis J. Gorman, vice president of the United Textile Workers, wrote Mr. Roosevelt the textile workers were willing to enter into a half year truce. During that time, Gorman said, the union would permit "no stoppage of work" in protest against any findings af tho Textile or National Labor Ro- .ations Boards. "~ AAA'POLL , SCHOOLBOY HOLDS (Continued from Page One) ills, no errors. Fifth Inning St. Louis—Hallahan, Cardinal pitch jr. strikes out. Martin grounds to Rogell at shortstop and is thrown out Rothrock, St. Louis right fielder, line, me right into the hands of Gehringcr it second base. No runs, no hits, no errors. Detroit—White hits to Frisch and i (brown out at first base. Cochrane Detroit manager and catcher, walk or second time during the ball game Sehringcr, Icfthanded batter, hits deep into right field, Rothrock taking thi catch 1 . Grecnberg, Tiger first base man, walks, Cochrane goes to scconc base. Goslin flics out to Grsatti it right field. No runs, no hits, no er fanner Arrested on Bankhead Law Hazen Producer Held by U. S. for Refuvsal to Pay Cotton Penalty IIAZEN, Ark.—John Halijan, farmer living 13 miles southwest of here, was arrested Wednesday night charged with refusal to comply with provisions of the Bankhead cotton con- rol act. He was taken to Little Rock. H. J, Hall, manager of the Hall Gin Company here, reported to the in- ernal revenue office at Little Rock hat Halijan brought a bale of cotton o his gin recently. After It was gin- lrom lnc nod he said Halijan told him that he c j ectr j ca i lad no exemption certificate and that un j ons _ ic would not pay the tax on the bale. Hall said that Halijan told him that 'no man is big enough to make me pay the tax or take my bale away from me." Halijan refused to join the cotton plow-up movement last year and this •spring refused to comply with the Bankhead act, it was reported. Was Warned .LITTLE ROCK—Homer M. Adkins, collector of internal revenue, said that H. J. Hall, cotton ginncr of Hazen, had j reported to his office that Halijan re- i fused to obtain tax exemption ccr- i lificatcs. Deputy collectors of internal revenue visited Halijan twice and tried to obtain his compliance HJi the law, Adkins said. Investigation through the office of he Prairie county assistant in cotton , adjustment revealed that Halijan had , not applied for tax exemption ccr- • tificales, Adkins said. I A penalty of Jl.OOO or imprisonment for a year on conviction is provided in the act Halijan is alleged to have vio- 8 Haiijan was brought to Little Rock by Deputy United States Marshals B. J. Heaves nnd Howard Lucy and placed n the Pulaski county jail. He will be given a hearing before United States Commissioner Charles Jacobson Thursday. Oak Grove We were all glad to sec the nice rain on our fall gardens. Mr D M. Collier and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Tones. . •' Miss Aslccn Wilson of Evening Shade spent the week end with Miss Catherine Ross. Mrs. Marion Sparks and little daughter Marjoric spent Saturday with Mrs. Bennie Jones. •Mr. and Mrs. Burl Row spent Saturday night with his father Mr. H. Mr Mike Purtell and daughter Lois spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Morgan May of Hope. Mr R L. May and family spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. Louie Flontz and family. Mr Leo Collier and family spent Sunday with Mr, Ernest Ross and family. ' •• •• , ,,. -1 Hattic Jackson and Miss ""- REECE HAMILTON (Continued from Page One) first prize last year, a quart of paint from Hope Building Materials com' pany. . Miss Rena D. Johnson, Columbus, fountain-pen from G. T. Cross. Miss Clco Harris. Ozan, two gallons motor oil from I/oreco service station. Guests at Wednesday night's dinner were Stanley E. While, new Hope citizen from St. Louis; and A. H. Washburn, Hope. — -K « • (Continued from Page One) Guaranteed Rebate Service, O. W. MILLS 2J8 So. Walnut Phone, SHOWDOWN the recommendation of its own executive council, to seat delegates from the carpenters, bricklayers^ and workers international Just Received Henderson Cortet* and Brassiere* THE GIFT SHOP t hoite 252 Trur.scs. Abdominal Supports, Elastic Knee Caps and Anklets Our stock is all new and of the very latest and improved merchandise. We fit children as well as grown-ups. For many years we have sold Iliis line of goods and now is quite .an important department in our store. This stock is carried in a separate room where our fitters can serve you without interruption. We make no charge for fitting and our prices will please you. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company — : —ON£ cfcrdc P e r m «;n e n t * 2 F " $4.51 Call 287 for Appointment Mary's Beauty Shop rors. Sixth Inning St. Louis— Frisch grounds out. Mod- wick bangs out fly White making the to ccnterfield catch. Collin ''rounds out, Grcenbcrg to Ro\vc. No iiits, no runs, no errors. Detroit—Rogell grounds to Peppc Martin at third who mnkes wild throw to Collins at first. Rogcll going to second bare. Owen bunts to Hallahan who throws to Martin at third, gct- ling Tiogell out by several yards. Fox flics to Fr'wch at second base. School- lora Sparks spent Saturday with Mrs. Leo Collier. Miss Cathcrin Ross spent Mondaj with Mrs. Leslie Furtcll of Green i ft cpfGT* Mr and Mrs. Lee England spent Friday night with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ross and family. Mr.. Leslie Day. Mr. Roy Mouser, Miss Lillie May Aaron and Mrs. Tonie Bumpers and son Gartha of Hope, called at the Ernest Ross home Mon- d Mrs*.' Walter Lee Allen and son David spent Saturday with Mrs. Bcnme J °Mr!' and Mrs. Lee England spent Monday with her mother Mrs. Ernest K Mrs. Bennie Jones spent Friday with 'her sister Mrs. Mattie Lcc Allen. Miss Catherine Ross spent Fnda> afternoon with her sister Mrs. Lee ^eloun^^fp-accwent ^.S^s"&, ix* Allen a,v, son David sp«nt Sunday with bis par- cnts Mr, and Mrs. TV. T>. Allm. CECIL B.DeMILLE'S A ftrtmtunl ficttlt * cuiim HUT WARREN WILLIAM bny Rowc s.trikes out for the third time. No runs, no bits, one error. Seventh Inning _ _ _ £,;. Louis—Delanccy hits bard liner |,J, KI O ne'error. lo RcRel.1 at shortstop who makes Eleventh most beautiful catch of scries. Orsatli grounds out. Gehringor to Greenl-Tg. Durochcr flics out to Gehringcr. No runs, no bits, no errors. Detroit— Wliitc bits first ball pitched in Durochcr at shortstop, a hard liner. Cochrane grounds out, Frisch lo Collins. Gchrinscr, second baseman of the Tigers, walks. Grecnberg flrikcs out. ror.s. f Continued from Page One) how much tcrmine just how much opposition there is to it. 'So far as I have been able to tell. the interests of the landlord and the trnant in Arkansas have been identical, and we bad given no thought whatever to the; possibility of tenants 'dominated' by landlords." 2 SEZED AS (Continued from One) kidnap Miss Blocli and bold her for 525,000 ransom. Miss Blot-h, whose father heads thc Bloeb Brothers Tobacco company, is io be married Saturday. v Your own drugsis* '« authorized to cheerfully refund your money on the ipor if you are not relieved by CreomulJioB^ elson Pillows Properly Laundered and Sterilized—Each PHONE 8 , . No runs, no hits, no er- Eighth Inning St. Louis— Hallahan pops out. Martin grounds to Rogcll at short and is tossed out at first. Rothrock hits bounder to Gehringer at second and is thrown out. No runs, no hits, no errors. DctroU-GosHn, Tiger left fielder, grounds out, Frisch to Collins. Rogell flies out lo Rolhrock in deep right- rciikT field. Owen out, Frisch to Collins. No runs, no hits, no errors. Ninth Inning St. Louis— Frisch flies to Ghslin in "eft field. Medwick strikes out on 'hvee pitched balls. Collins fans. Ni; 'lits. no runs, no errors. Detroit— Kus, lead off man in the linlh inniivj, singles to right field. ?choclh&y Rowe, who struck out in three previous trips to the plate, bunto. advancing Fox to second base, 'iowe beini,' thrown out. Gerald Walk•!, sent in as pinch hitter for Jo Jo .Vhitc. singles to centerficld, scor- :ig Fox frani second base, tying the eore at 2-all. Hallahan taken out of box. Bill Walker, left handcr, relieves him. Gerald Walker trapped •inil tin-own out between first and second base, Cot-hrane strikes out. One run. two hits, no errors. Tcntli Inning tr. Lcuis-DeLiincey flies out to Goslin in left field. Orsatti grounds out. Gehrinsjer to Greenberg. Durocn- er hits to ncM field, Fox inakinfi the juteh. No hits, no runs, no errors. retroit-Gehringer hits to trisch at second, tlu- ball getting luose. Frucli is charged with error. GwcnbeJg hits deeply to Rothrock in right-center field for first out. Goslin flies out to Kothrock. steak :>e<.- No ; K'jIA•» *• ltv,» ««»•«•« St Louis—Walker, pitcher, strikes out ' Martin doubles to left center.! Rotbrock strikes out. Fri«ch pro out to Gveenborg at first base, run.-:, one hit, no errors. _ ! Detroit-Fox pops out, to Collins a first base. Rnwe strikes out. Joel Jack pops out to Collins at first base. No runs, no hits, no errors. Twelfth liming St. Louis—Medwick grounds <>"t Gehringcr to Grcnberg. Collins flics out to centerficld. DcLanccy strikes- out. No runs, no hits, no errors. Detroit—Cochrinc hits to Durochei at short and is thrown out at firs' Gehringcr walks. Grccnbcrg walks With two men on, Goslin singles tf ccnterfield, scoring Gchringer fron second base with the winning run One rim, one hit, no errors. MALARIA Speedy Relief of Chills and Fwer Don't let Malaria tear you apart with its racking chills and burning fever. Trust to no home-made or mere makeshift remedies. Take the medicine prepared especially for Malaria—Grove's Tsstelc.-'S Chill Tonic. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic gives real relief from Malaria because it's a scien'.ific combination of tasteless quinine and tonic iron. The quinine kills the Malarial infection in the blood. The iron builds up the system jnd helps fortify again.U further attack. At the first fign of any attack of Malaria take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Better still take it regularly during the Malam season to ward off the disease. Grove's Ta.stekj Chill Tonic is absolutely hannle:s and tastes good. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic now comes in two sizes. 50c and $1. The 51 size contains 2!i times as much us the 51k- si^e und gives you 2K more for your o oroc. ivt J . ond Rogell walks. Owen flies out to at Owaiti m rielit field. No runs, no money. vi store. Get a bottle today ^wit EU^AM! tujtfin i HtuJia&tM _. wilh trim' of kid !• « ilah-cut «nd hatidiome ezampU ot th« "t»lloi»4 diei§' ihoe. Simple elcjant, die tinetlY*... grand lo wsar with cither tailored or altiraoon clolhtf, Jlic itdtl Suedsandkidconibln* in thii graceful tie whloh 10 charmingly Hlugtratei the haU-and-litli faihion. Contrasting ititcHng *ddl a taiteful decorative note. * i * '1 98c • Jean and Jill, the 1'hoenix Hosiery Twins, always wear this genuine ringless hosiery. IthasPhoenix' Custom-Fit Top, new pl-wcr Tipt-toe and Duo-heel for long wear."Evcryday"chif- fom in the new colors; also service s'acers. J-tlt /-tetlMl'C DuU-iurUc«d <uode flatterd the foot -and tld« high in faihiqn for Fall! Thil *mut pump, with ita new rounded to», ii on» oi the brightest "dull" »!lo» J»»Wottl. See these and other clever new Fall models — from CAPER CHEERIO BRISK GALA GAY A SELBY SHOE $5.50 AAA to B We Fit You Correctly IT Not AtAl We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison <&•• Co. Hope Prescott Nashville BURR NEM UP SPECIALS Sale of BLANKETS $1 -27 1 INFANT SWEATERS All Wool Sweaters in slip-over or button styles. Q 1 |T* Sizes to 3 Now is the time to fill your needs for the balance of the Winter. Full size double cotton blankes 70x80. CHILDREN'S BLOOMERS Here's a Burr Nem Up super value. They come inthe 9 1 Q popular Jersey Knit.... fcilV WOMEN'S and MISSES SPORT OXFORDS $1.07 We have a limited quantity of black only. 1 Full range of sizes and styles.
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