Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 17, 1935 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 17, 1935
Page 5
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.October 17, 1935 Cross At ln&r$eptfatist STOi 'h,'^ !*' Urge Deer Hunters *to "Playjt Safe" Never Fire Just Because "the Brush Moved, Looked Like a Deer" By LARRY BAUER Assoclntcil Press Writer Mnny veteran deer hunters who have stalked this fine game nnimol (or yenrs give \in (he sport because of the Increasing number of irresponsible riflemen who take to the woods during open seasons. Some of these bnnger.s-uwny go equipped with rifles and ammunition suitable for moasc tuul elk, but too blasted powerful for deer. These weapons lire especially dangerous in more or less settled orcas where shooting is permitted. The inortolity $50 to $500 AUTO On Cnrs and Trucks Hlglic.it Trices Paid for C () T T O N TOM KINSER For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson nnd Company rate amc-ng deer hunters Is all too high. And the "Innocent bystander" gets bumped off now nnd then. The great majority of hunters will listen to ndvico. If all the sportsmen who follow the trails this fnll vrould give a few kindly words to the youngsters and newcomers on their first trip into deer country there would be n decrease in the number of accidental shootings. Hunt clubs, outdoor organizations, guides nnd fi men nre doing some good work along this line. These folk realize there is little sport in keeping one eye peeled for game nnd I he other cocked for n jittery hunter who tnii>)it slum n soft-nosed bullet at anything moving. Safety First "Tho brush moved and 1 thought it was n deer," is a mightly Isimc alibi. Sometimes the same words become* testimony at n coroner's inquest. The chances are 100 _ to one that n hunter will not kill a deer when the brush moves, even though n door moved it. Just isn't in the cards. In addition to avoiding accidents, one stonds a better chance of killing a buck by first getting tho lay of the terrain. Ascertain the nearest human habitations in the district and don't fire towards them. Do not fire at moving objects not entirely visible. Might be a man, a sheep or cow. Furthermore, it is bettor to score a clean miss than merely to injure n deer. Try hard to see clearly the h(.'»<l and forepart of tho nnimnl before firing. No one can shoot by guess, and a bullet through tho flanks won't do the work. Last year conservation officials of Pennsylvania posted charts detailing a deer's anatomy and showing location of the iionrl, as an aid to huntsmen. After every open season farmers, hunters and wardens find many carcasses of deer which have died from wounds, mostly the result SPECIALS FOR FRI., SAT. AND MON. LA Swift's Jewel 8 Pound Carton LUZIANNE COFFEE 1 TOMATOES 2 ££ 13c MATCHES PET BRAND Per Box 3c MACARON, SPfl( J HETT| Per Box HABBER mi 2 „ 20c Damage Suits on RelieHWultiply 28-Million-Dollar *Bill in Sight for Governmental Agencies WASHINGTON — (/p) - A growing slack of damage claims prompted officials to estimate Wednesday that it would take 17 years and $28,000,000 for the government to pay for all injuries suffered by those getting jobs in the work-relief program. The estimate, worked out by officials of tho United States Employes Compensation Commission after consultation with those of the works program, was based on experience gained during Civil Works Administration. Already there have been 2,440 dam- ago claims filed because of injuries lo employes in the new works program. Officials considered this a small figure, which would rise weekly as new men go to work. Tho Compensation Commission is paying out $35,000 a month on claims from injured Civilian Conservation Corps onrollccs. This figure, too, is rising each month as new men go into the camps under the expansion program of thai organization. Tiie commission still is paying claims to workers injured while employed by the CWA of two years ago at the rate of $60,000 ;i month. This figure is going down slowly. As the new work program gets go- inji, officials said they expected a resumption of activity which probably \M ultl exceed that of tho CWA peak. Under the law, an employe permanently and totally disabled by accident in the line of his work would receive two-thirds of his monthly salary as long as the disability continued. Partial disability would be compensated according to the extent of the injury. of careless shooting. Heavy artillery ami "all-powerful" carlridgs are out of place in populated deer country. The .30-30 caliber rifle is plenty good. By way of comparison and for the sake of argument, remember the old timers got their share with muzzle loading rifles and black powder. Some states permit shotguns only for deer shooting and some bar them, but this weapon and a Rood buckshot load aren't to be t-niffc'd at where the hunting is in thick brush or semi-tropical growth. EL- sure you know the type of rifle you are taking on tho hunt. Get some practice with it in a safe place before tho season opens. Determine that it is in perfect working condition. An old wreck often is more injurious to human than wild life. Also gather some ballistic information on the cartridge you've decided on, maximum range, etc. Help make the forests safe for hunters, and good luck to you! YUKON CLUB BEVERAGES Orange, Lime, Lemon, Cream Soda, Root Beer, and Ginger Ale. 29 oz. Bottle V For &3C 5c Deposit on Bottle WHERE ECONOMY RULES" COFFEE 8 O'CLOCK 1 Pound Bag 17c 3 Pound Bag 50c RED CIRCLE, Ib 19c BOKAR, Ib 23c Thrift No. 2 Can 2 ForISC Fresh Blackeye A No. 300 Can L For 15c TURNIP GREENS No. 2 Can 2 ForISC TOMATO JUICE Campbell's, 10 oz can 3r»14c Small Navies Pound 5c MILK WHITE HOUSE 6 Small 3 Large 18c 18c A&P Can 4c TAMALES Delgado—No 2 Can 2 For25C BEAIS IONA 1 Pound Can 5c TOfflATOI No. 2 cans For MEAL SLbSack 17c Cream 10 Lb Sack....25c SELFXTED U. S. INSPECTED MEATS SLICED BACON—Ib 30c Fancy Full Cream Wisconsin CHEESE, Ib DRESSED Buffalo FISH SEVEN STEAKS or ROAST, Ib 19c BACON SKINS Pound SALT MEAT STREAK-0-U5AN STKEAK-O-FAT GRANDMOTHER'S READ 8c 5c Sliced 16 oz. LOAF PAN ROLLS, Doz RAISIN BREAD |||_ Loaf ............ iUC LAYER CAKES Each ........ 25o SUAGR ORANGES PURE 10 Lb Paper Bag.. 53c CANE 10 Lb Cloth Bag ... 55c Nice Size Dozen 13c YAMS Nice and Smooth Pound 2c PPLES Nice Size 2 DO/. 25c CABBAGE, Green Heads—2 Pounds 5c B.ANANAS, Golden Yellow—Pound 5c LETTUCE Large Heads 4c Watch Our Window For Added Specials MEAL CREAM Pounds PR ES ER V Ann Page 16 oz. Jar SPARKLE DESSERT™ Packages ivy LARD LOG CABIN Made by Mrs. Tucker *f Carton 8 Pound $1.00 Carton I Monkey House "Lcok at thai one—the one staring t us through the burs. Doesn't he ook intelligent?' 1 "Ves. There's something uncanny about it" , i "He looks as if he understood every ! word wte're saying." "Walks on his hind legs, too, and swings his arms." "There! He's got a peanut. Let's sec what he does with it." "Well, what do you know about that! He knows enough to take the shell off before he eats H just like we do." "That's a female alongside him. Listen to her chatter at him. He doesn't sqem lo be paying much attention to her, though." "She must be his mate." "They look kind of sad, don't they?" "Yes. I guess they wist, they were in here with us monkeys."—Everybody's Weekly. Q.—Who waft the first tSemocral in the world? A.—Chrls(oS>her Columbus. Q.—How come? '""~ " A.—When he left Spain Mst trip was government financed, was h not? Q.—When he left Spain, he didn't know where he was going, did he? A.—No, he didn't. Q.—When he got to America, he didn't know where he was going, did he? A.—That's right. A.—When he left Spain his trip was tell where he had been,. could he?— Wall Street Journal. TRY THE Sea Food Market at Home Ice Company Fresh Sea Poods direct from the original French Market at New Orleans. Twenty tmblisber* turned , Robinson Crusoe*' tefoJ-6 U #4i r . llshed. ft has been a best seller Z15 years. Owls can shut out noise when want to do so. They have flaps skin to close Iheir cars. IALLBRO ODORLESS Dry Cleaning \ Send your next cleaning ofdef to us. Try our special Odorless process of cleaning. It cleans, thoroughly, freshens the colors and strengthens the fabric. You'll Find It Better, Phone Year by year the deadly traffic toll reihfts new peaks. In. the thick of the battle to reduce this loss of life ale state Motor Vehicle Admlnis--' trators. Twelve of them, officers and Members of .the American Asso-; elation of Motor Vehicle Administrate:, have contributed a series of! articles describing the major causes c fwplye In the series: "Cross ; I most dangerous corners, of course, jnre those having no signals. More than 1,900 were Isllled at such intjer- 'sections. With the appalling figures' |that have been quoted,, the I.IJOO ki By ARTHUR Acting Commissioner of Moto Member, American Association of THE intersection IB the place to cross the street. Thousands lose their lives or are seriously injured .every year through failure to follow Mils simple rule. There were 16,000 pedestrians killed in automobile ac- iidents In this country last year. >ne in every four was killed cross- hg between intersections, uccord- ng to figures compiled by a member company of the National Bureau of Casualty and Surety Underwriters. There were 270,000 pedestrians injured and one In four was injured crossing between intersections. There Is also a right and wrong way to cross at intersections. Cross with the signal. A green light means "go" to the pedestrian as well as the vehicle. Last year, 1,100 pedestrians were killed crossing against the signal as compared to 1JO killed crossing with it. The autompblle accidents. Number Intersections" follows: flAGEE Vehicles, New Jersey otor Vehicle Administrators ed coming from behind parked' s should also be mentioned, hose are an Indication of the 1 espread Jay-walking prevalent j i nation which prides itself on g wide awake and resouceful. those working to further auto- mdtile safety are striving to itn- pr tio les| de s the motorist with his obliga- to the pedestrian. Neverthe- the fact is that many acci- ts are the pedestrian's .fault. oreover, the pedestrian must reijember that he Is at a disadvan- Being in the right will avail hlsllesh and bones nothing against mo Ing steel. The pedestrian Is al- mot.completely safe from automo- .while on the sidewalk. When iteps off the curb to cross the' k.'tlie burden of his own pro- he str tec crp on falls on himself. He should 1 s at intersections. He should I s with the signal. He should! nlwfcys look. When crossing where there is no signal light, he should be doubly careful. If he does these things and waits tjll he can cross safely, there is little likelihood of n vehicle bitting him. 1. THE MEW PEAJ. IN WASHINGTON ,BY RODNEY WTCHER- $77,000 Traced in Trial of Shushan WASHINGTON.—Faced with rising chmor against big federal spending, the Roosevelt administration is planning to pull in its horns and nurse the nickels. V Drastic cuts in personnel, budgets, and various projects may be expected this winter. Radiograms from the U. S. S. Houston, bearing general orders from F. D. himself to heads of virtually all departments and emergency agencies, forecast this deflation of the New Deal machine. Cabinet members and administrators have been asked to prepare studies and data showing how government personnel can be cut to reasonable or normal size, with indication that the cutting process will be carried out in December, January and February. All federal projects (every bureau is building, renovating or rejiggering something or other) must be checked as to their status, commitments made, and possibilities of curtailment. Budget studies are to be made accordingly. Some high officials believe the re- tults will be spectacular, and hazard guesses that the reduction in federal personnel may affect anywhere from 15,000 to 50,000 federal workers. First effect is sure to be a general checking of political endorsements of employes. Those with weak political backing will be the chief sufferers. Good for a Laugh All week long, at matinees in a local vaudeville house, a comedian would crack, when a few customers were arising to leave: "I hope all the NRA employes won't go home now." It always drew a big laugh. PLC-P Slash on the Way No one here at this time seems to be privy to Roosevelt's plans, but certain previously known facts encourage the deduction from the radioed orders that a cut-to-th.e-bone drive is in prospect. The recent shift of Republican attack to expenditures and the top- heavy administrative machine will be answered by the economy effort, although it cannot be considered to 1 have caused it. ; The big fact is that Roosevelt is com- 1 polled to usk the next session of Con- igress for much less than the eight, biljion dollar budget which he demanded last January. Not long ago ,he was hoping to enter the campaign year with the promise of an actually balanced budget. Perhaps he still does. | Thanks to the relief problem, the only way it seems possible to achieve 'even a technically balanced budget would be to save and store up money here and there in the present fiscal year. | Budget estimates for the 1936-3T fiscal year could be made on a very low basis with the realization that the Congress convening in January, 1937, could vote further emergency appropriations if necessary. There's reason to suspect that F. D. infiy have some such ideas in the back i of his head, though the degree of suc- eegs in taking the government out of :r,ejief, the career of th,e WPA program, business nenl factors. are all perti- , . j Increase in the federal p,oyro)l seems Government Contends "Graft" Was Used Privately, Not Politically NEW ORLEANS' — (/P) — Nearing completion of its income tax case ugainst Abraham L, Shushan, political associate of the late Huey P. Long, Ihe government devoled Wednesday's session, the eighth since the trial started, to an effort to show that the defendant used aleged "rebate" funds deposited in a New York bank, which he failed to include in his income returns, for personal and business gain rather than for political purposes. Shushan, who heads the Orleans Levee Board as well as a New Orleans mercantile establishment, is charged ] with evading payment of $53,919.34 taxes on alleged unreported gross in- conic of $448,000 for the years 19291933 inclusive. Much of the government's previous testimony has been directed in support of its contention that Shushan received large sums from a New York dredging firm in the nature of "rebate" or "graft." Tiie course of each check was fol- lowd from the time it was issued by the defendant until it reached the I Chemical bank, frequently passing j through four or five hands en route. , When Judge Wijliam H. Barrett re- j cesied court, the government had i traced checks against the Chemical ac- I court amounting to $76,966.65. [ Elephant and rhinoceros inhabit the k-w-lying districts of Ethiopia, especially the Sobat veltey. NBA to Feel Ax scandalous to many, even here in Washington. There were 56fi.i>8G federal civil employes in March, 1933, and August, 1935, showed 770,128. There's plenty of deadwood in that, but tho ironic fact is that most of it is political lumber which will be left intact. NRA, whose 2760 employes and ?7,000,000 payroll have stirred up caustic Republican attack, will be first to feel the big As a result of While House orders, at least 55Q NRA em- ! ployes will be dismissed by November 15 und others probably will follow rapidly. Ickes' relatively efficient PWA organization likely will be cut to pieces. . . . Housing and other PWA programs have been decimated. . . . Tugwell has already begun demobilizing a large part of his Resettlement outfit. With army engineers, virtually in charge of WPA projects, marked economies may also be expected in the Hopkins organization. that, y° u is far f|_o;n th,e hjjf vf it. sure ' Buying Days Are Here ! / BARGAINS GALORE At Boswell and Higgastin's Big FALL 'JP V J w,i *i« ^ ,f~i Starting* Saturday Oet 19th DITV C? AY7T? <• BUY - SAVt (»:-:-..• ... •' - - . ' •*•• • ) • - '•<•<, ' MEN! Here's your chance. WeSrfe igot top large a' stock of merchandise and the BOSS says REDUCE IT ... regardless of its former price. And that's what we are going to do. Everything's included . . . Men and Boys' Clothing, Shoes, Shirts and Furnishings . . . they all go in this BIG FALL SALE. Don't miss it. K- $$ - ^¥M Men's Dress Fine Edgerlqn Shoes, made by Nunn-Biish. Resular $5 nnd $6 VblllCS. Men's Dress A high grade Shoe (hat sells regularly for 53.50. Save now. «& Roys' PRESS $3.00 Values Men's Press OXFORDS $2.50 Value S1J9 SUITS Boys' Suits Up to $10.00 Sale Boys' Suits Up to $12.50 Sale Men's Suits Up to $15.00 Sah Men's Dress SHIRTS 47c 79c 1 SUITS ' A ^l Men's Suits Up to $20.00 Sale $12*98 5 * Men's Suits Up to $22,50 Sale §14.98 Men's Suite Up to $25.00 Sale $18.98 \ \ 15c Value Silk and RAYON HOSE Sale 9C Men and Boys' WORK SHOES A complete line of well kr.own brands, including Wolverine anu Red Wing. $-1.89 $A.49 I To |f .89 STETSON HATS 3 $6.50 Values Poole's Work Clothes PANTS—Regular $1.39 PANTS—High Waist $1-69 SHIRTS—to Match WORK PANTS „ $1.25 and $1.49 Values $1.22 Clearance MEN'S FELT HATS A splendid selection ot our regular $2.50 and $MM» Felt Hats. All shanes juid $1.59 BOSWELL & HIGGASON THE STQRE

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