Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 16, 1937
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Page 3
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Tuesday, November 16,1037 asi^L.-. .1- -. •, -.:»' /. ; .., ._.,.._^^^^...;, y ^ vr ^./.-^ a ..~.........^ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS •"^""•"-^"^- •'.••"•"" 'art^'i-—!::;.::-•.-.-••. I-..*- ..•-•.•-. -—-• PAGE f MREH crc Mua. art) HENRY TELEPHONE Chrysanthemums Great .''baggy Lends, gum-cling this liite hour of the year. You lire the inheritors of autumn: A suggestion of frost in the silver bloom of your leaves. And in the ice-cool curl of your white silver petals; In your yellow bloom;: is tho clour pale gold Of the changed leaf, or leaf fire; And in your hrnn/.e, the rich copper- red Of the ripr beiry, the brown seed: Your .scout is not that of summer flow- ccs, Here i.s nri dainty swortnes.;, But .something mure ;,tnjng and cool and ;uiMi'n>: Wood-smol-'r fin tin. 1 quitt r.flernoons of late fall: Not a scent, but a remembrance of a .••cent, Not a fragrance, but a time of year. —Selected. The Bay View Heading club will meet at three o'rloek Wednesday af- (f.-rnonn a! tin* home- of Mrs. Steve CmTigan Jr. Miss Mamie Twilcholl will lead the iirour.-mi. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ducketl of Benton announce the arrival of a son, Jesse Monroe, Sunday, November 7. Mr. and Mrs. Duckett were former citizens of !!<>|>e. -O- Mr. and Mrs. A, D. Middlebrooks bad as Sunday guests, Rev. anil Mrs. Thos. D. Scot! of Little Rock, Rev. P. D. Alston of Kl Dorado and Rev. Youngblood of Nashville. -O- Thc Junior Senior High 1'. T. A. will bold its November meeting at 3:110 Thursday afternoon at the high school. Call Mis. C. D. Lester for transportation. -O- Mr;;. Frances Rarham Graham's Ball Doom Dancing class m c i f i( (he Hotel Barlow Saturday evening November 13 ill 7 o'clock. The following officers were elected: President. Chas. Bundy; vice president. Weldon Taylor; secretary, Maxu- Fuller; ireasurer, Nancy Faye Williams. The class is now learning one of (he newest dances, "The Biti A|i|.-le." Adjournment was !,t !):30 o'clock. -CI- MI. and Mrs. A. D. Formhy of Taylor. Ark. were Sunday guests of Mi-;;. Formhy's sister, Mrs. H. F. Rider and Judge Itider anil oilier relatives. -O— . Mrs. Oivid Davis and daughter. Miss Florence, hnve returned from n visit with relnlivcs in Kentucky nnd Tennessee points. Mrs. F. N. Porter, Mrs, S. U Mur- phcy, Mrs. C. P. Tolllson, Mrs. Mary Turner and Mrs. M. S. Bates left Tuesday morning for Little Rock to attend the G2nd nnnunl meeting of the Grand Chnper, Order of the Eastern Star, convening in Little Rock this week. Mrs. Sidney Ellis of Ciusn Grandu, Am., Is the house guest of Mr. and Mrs.C. A. Robertson. Ozan Child Narrowly Escapes Auto Death Walking into the path of mi auto, mobile, Jim Robertson, 8-yoar-old son of Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Robertson, of and a sti the O?an Bankhead Favors Testing U. S. Army's New "Cannon-Bearing Pusher Cotton Acre Cut to 25 Millions Compares With 34 Millions This Year—Average 40 Millions PROPOSES~PENALTY •nt of the Public School, )>arcly in escaped serious injury, Wednesday afternoon, as he crossed the highway No. 4, at the corner of the school grounds. Quick thinking and acting of the driver of the car saved the child's life. A loaded wagon going in the direction of Nashville obstructed the child's ew of the on-coming car, headed ward O/.an. Unaware of the danger he wns in m walked directly into the path of ic car. Seeing the child, the driver the car, driving at a moderate rate .speed, quickly applied his brakes nd turned the car into the garden nee of the J. If. Barrow property, oulh of the highway. The left side f the car lightly struck the child and nocked him down. He did not rc- cive a scratch. The drover of the car was a strang- r, and his name is not known. Mules, Taken 111, Die Mysteriously at Ozan Clarence Lewis, a farmer living 3 lilcs east of O/.an. lost several head f stock last week. The cause of their cath was unknown. When Lewis attempted to catch one f the mules, it broke into a wild in, ran into a wire fence, and before stopped its wild chase, it had cut Lself severely. The disea.se seemed nuikc the animals wild and mad, ausing them to injure themselves. H as believed that the animals might ave eaten something poisonous. Senator Would Assess 15% Tax for Violation of Quotas WASHINGTON-OP)—Senator Bank- j head proposed Monday night lhat the ' government control cotton acreage rigidly next yonr and thereafter. He said cotton acreage might be reduced to 25,000,000 acres in 1938 under tho control bill he would introduce Tuesday. This would compare with the 34,000,000 acres this year and a long-time I average of about -10,000,000 acres. Growers wlrj failed to comply with assigned acreage quotas would bo taxed 75 per cent of the value of their cotton when sold. "No Expense Increase" Eankhcact said his proposal would eliminate the need for increased expenditures to purchase compliance. STARTS SUNDAY 2 u SHOWS DAILY I'un at it's best! 'ANN SOTHERN JACK HALEY —in— "DANGER, LOVE AT WORK" Logs, Blocks and Bolts We are in the market for WWte Oak, Ovt-icup, Burr Oak, Rc4 Oak and Sweet Gum togs. Round Sweet Gum and Block Gum Blocks, Oak, A&Ji ua*d J'ine Bolts. for Prices and Specifications Hope Apply to Headin Company PHONE 215 Ozan To Push Senate Bill WASHINGTON.— (fi>) —Chairman Smith, South Carloina Democrat, announced Tuesday lhat the senate agriculture committee would press aliead with its own farm program, patterned along the lines of the "ever normal granary" without waiting for house action on new farm legislation. Accordingly, he said, it would bo unnecessary to re-enact processing taxes —as some have proposed—to provide additional funds. He said his program had the sup- M>rt of a "majority of senators from the cotton belt" and would be offered as the cotton section of the general farm program in the Senate. "If we don't get some effective compulsory control for cotton." the Alabaman said, "thon I am in favor of raising $300.000,000 to 5-100,000,000 more in federal funds each year to purchase some effective voluntary action for cotton growers." Bankhead said his proposal aimed at keeping a balanced supply of American cotton available for domestic and foreign needs, and compelling a reduction in acreage whenever the supply became too large. Operations Kxplaincd lie explained operation of his program as follows: The secretary o fagricullure would G. S. Smith, who was taken serious- j determine before December 1 of each y ill last week, is still very sick. year, the amount of cotton production Mrs. Warner Cittv is ill.' Mrs. Cittv i'needed the following year, after csti- Mormons Believe Crisis Is Coming Church Urges Members to Invest in Food, Get Out of Debt Fivy miles a minute is the cruising speed of the new army fighting plane, shown above in this late impressive picture, which carries i> crew of five*, n cargo of light bumbs, and six automatic machine guns which are veritable cnnnon. Pilots and gunners have unlimited vision in all directions, as the plant: Is a "pusher," with propellers in the rear of this (evolutionary new fighter, which army flyers have nicknamed the "Aircuda." In the picture a'bove, Lieut. B. F. Kelsey can be seen clearly as he puts the plane through test fligh'ts for the Army Air Corps Materiel Division at Dnyton, Big Camden Paper (Continued from Page One) here that construction on this plant is continuing on a curtailed scale. The two bag plants here are operating on a curtailed schedule. They cm- ploy mostly women. They also are subsidiaries of the International Paper Company. They have ample paper stock. Construction of the new paper-making unit for the local mill i.s continuing. A $600,000 improvement is being made and an extra paper machine is being installed. The Arkansas Power &Light Company also Is spending about $20,000 in improving its property and increasing the power of its substation at the paper mill. In design she is beautiful but that's n little immodest for me to say because I had something to do with the design.—Mayor Le Guardia, New York City, commenting on the Gold Star Mother, a new ferry boat. 3 O'Connell Kidnap Men Break Jail Tic Up -Six of Guard at Syracuse, N. Y., and Make Escape SYRACUSE, N. Y.-M')~Thrce of eight men convicted of the 1933 kid- naping of John J. O'Connell, Jr., of Albany, escaped from the county penitentiary early Tuesday after tying up the jail guard staff of six in a carefully-timed, bold delivery plot. The three were: Percy Geary and John Oley, of Albany, sentenced to 77 years; and Harlod Crowley, of New York City, sentenced to 28 years. Now lhat those city elections arc over, will the honorable opponents please stop calling each other poll cats? Barksdale Field To (Continued from Page One) pearance of the Magnolia A. & M. College Band, which has been invited to furnish music for the program. It is one of the best bands in the South and will represent the state of Arkansas. Proceeds from an admission charge of twenty-five cents will go to charities in Shreveport and to the Army Relief Fund. AH Boy Scouts in uniform and children under 10 years of age will be admittd free. There will be no charge for automobiles, many of which will be permitted to park on the flying field itslf. Local aviation enthusiasts intending to witness the spectacle are urged to arrive at Barksdale Field as early as possible to obtain suitable ..parking space on the flying field, the best places going to the earliest arrivals No traffic congestion for late arrivals is expected, however. Last year large numbers of people LITTLE ROCK—OP)—Mormaas are preparing for a crisis by investing their money in food, homes and clothing, and by paying their debts, Elder Max T. Bairbanks, manager of the Independent (Mo.) Mormon Mission Quartet here on a good-will tour, said Monday. Church leaders have predicted a crisis in the near future, and have advised followers to prepare for it by investments in concrete, tangible things which will sustain them in chaotic times, Elder Fairbanks said. Elder Fairbanks Said no specific time had been set f6r the crisis to occur, and taid church leaders saw in present day events indication of its approach "within a short while." The Mormon's conception of marriage vows as continuing after deatli is on of several factors whch kee-j the Mormon divorce rale to 14 per 100,000 in comparison to an average 46 per 100,000 for 15 nations, Elder Fairbanks said. Because marriage is seen as binding for "time and eternity," Elder Fairbanks said Mormons guard more closely against failure of wedlock. Hasty marriages are disapproved. Young men usually wait un- .il the middle twenties before choos- ng a bride. "When we start looking for a wife, we are careful what we pick, for we jelieve we are going to be married a long time," he said. The church permits the divorce of husbands and wives who appear to hinder each other's progress, he said. No Mormons are on government relief, but many are employed on government projects, Elder Fairbanks said. Needy families have been placed on large tracts of land bought by the church in several parts of the country. Cultivation of their farms and storage of their surplus products have provided employment. Prosperous Mormons have given preference to thci fellows in employment, Elder Fairbanks said. The punctual tithing of most Mormons provide the church with a substantial income, he said. Arguing over .who should pal IhS car in the garage, a New York house-* , wife shot her husband, another' a?gu» ment for speedy solution of the national parking problem. Fall food demonstrations call tot f6* newed warning to the male kitchSil pulterer, A simple corkscrew may lUfn put to be a potato with a petmanSht wave. . Contract fans analyzing Shanghai's foreign casualties say West should have known he was vulnerable When East led his big trumps on the squeeife play. Distillers of bourbon complain movie . bar scenes always show actors asking for Scotch—a new may to start a headache without drinking' eithef Sn6. f* «m)!| , *w So They Say The national dish of America is (he hot dog, especially if computed by idft- nage.—George Rector, famous chef. They come without warning and- leave the same way.—Eleanor Powell, dancer-actress commenting on new • dances. There is nothing dramatic about mej I am antithesis of dramatics.—Benito ,. Mussolini. ' Taxation cf capital is reaching the point whcrc it is but a few steps ahead of confiscation, and we all know what hat means.—William S. Knudson, president, General Motors Corpora- ion. 11 Killed in Crash of Big Airliner in Belgium CSTEND, Belgium.-^)—Eleven persons, including five members of the former royal house of Hesse, died Tuesday in the flaming wreckage of a Belgium airliner which crashed near here while trying to land during a fog. No Civil Service for Co. Welfare Employes LITTLE ROCK.-OP)—Attorney General Jack Holt held Tuesday tha county welfare employes were not subject to the provisions of the civil service act. from Arkansas witnessed the charity air demonstration. $16.95 DRESSES FOB $4.98 The Gift Shop PHONE 252 TRUSSES We carry a complete 'stock • of Trusses. We are careful to correctly fit these trusses, and our prices are the lowest that can be made. No charge made for fitting. " JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Kexall Store Phone 63 Delivery as been unable to be up for the past veek. Mrs. Ben Goodlett. Misses Annie and Ha Fontaine, Miss Bess Goodlett, Mrs. loyd Matthews, Mrs. F. P. Citty, Mrs. . P. Robertson, and Mrs. \V. M. Sparks tterided the Methodist Conference at lope, Thursday afternoon. Mrs. J, K. Green, Mrs. John Robins, nd Mrs. Shirley Robins were shopping n Hope, Friday. The Ozan Public School dismissed chool for Armistice day. W. M. Sparks and F. P. Citly made i business trip to Hope, Saturday. J. H. Barrow attended the football ;ame at Arkadelphia, Thursday af- crnoon. The Ozan-St. Paul Home Demon- tration club transpnirtated a large iniount of goods to Hope, Wednesday ind Thursday, for Achievement day, ""riday. A large supply of home can- led goods was placed on display by he club. DOUBLE FEATURE TODAY AND WEDNESDAY with William Cargan, Judith Barrett Sterling llollovvay FEATURE No. 2 CHARLES QUIC.LEY DOROTHY WILSON EDDIE NUGENT—in— "SPEED TO SPARE" n^M_MMgu«|n«HmMM|HBaB^^HB| COMING SUNDAY JAMES CAGNEY—in— "Something To Sing About" CRANE WATER HEATERS Easy Terms Harry W. Shirver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 mating old stocks available and probable consumption, both in this country and foreign buyers. Officials then would figure how much acreage would be needed for this production. They would consider each acre capable of producing about 200 pounds, the average per acre yield in a recent five-year period. The national acreage decided upon would be divided among states, counties and individual farms in proportion to pa.st production. Cotton growers could market all the cotton grow non the allotted acreage, and a system of federal loans would permit them to store surplus production. Benefits under the present soil conservation act would he used to bolster the income of cotton growers who complied with the federal program. He said the cotton belt had received about $100,000.000 annually in these payments in recent years and should get about $125,000,000 to ?150,000,000. Ask Revision "If you take care of the supply of cotton the price will lake care of itself" be said. "Growers received more than 12 cents a pound last year bo- cause the supply was in line with demand. The huge crop and supply this season is the cause of present low prices." Bankhead joined Senator Smith i Dem.. S. C.) in asking revision of the loan and subsidy program on the 1937 crop to permit speeding up of subsidy payments, and payment of lhe.se without requiring sale of cotton before July 1, 1938. Senators Bilbo (Dem., Miss.) and Kllander (Dem., La.i helped work out letails of the Bankhead proposal. Smith called for sharp revision of [he loan and subsidy program on this year's cotton. He said he would ask Congress to order a number of changes. Congress to order a number of changes, including one to permit payments immediately of the subsidy if up to three 1 cents a pound to growers who agreed to comply with the 1938 farm program, without awaiting to check compliance next year. Other changes included: Allow loans and subsidy payments >n the entire crop. Removal o froquircments that cotton he .sold before July 1, 1938, to obtain the .subsidy payment. Removal of liability from warehouses for the grade, staple and weight if cotton under loans. Orilainutioi) To Be Held at (iariell Memorial Baptist Church Sleep Warm in VANITY FAIR N1T1ES Jiist Arrived LADIES' Specialty Shop We urge all the members of the Garrelt Memorial church to be present Wednesday 7:30 p, m. for the or- daiiuition of Bro. Grady Hairston and Bro. Johnnie Clark to the office of deacons. A number of visiting ministers will be with us in this service. Hollis A. Purtle. Cemetery Working There will be a cemetery working at Huckabcc cemetery, seven miles south of Hope on the Lewisville highway, Thursday, November 18, it was announced Tuesday. Window Inspiration PARIS--(/f j )—Culhcdral windows inspire shimmering paillette trims on some of Mainbocher's black tulle evening frocks for the winter season. Lady Davis is among smart women who arc wearing the frocks. ome as mail from home. Anchored 47 miles off shore, the Nantucket Lightship guides traffic on the Atlantic Coast. Mail and supplies come aboard once a month — one of the most welcome arrivals is the supply of Chesterfields. Chesterfields give more pleasure to smokers wherever they are . , , On land or sea or in the air Chesterfields satisfy millions all over the world. They're re/reshingly milder, • * They're different ^nd better. Jfc» Jfc» ^11^ dfc* ^•^•P* *# taste that smokers tike Copyright 1937, LICCETT & Mvm TOUAI.UJ Co.

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