Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 10, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 10, 1937
Page 3
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Friday, December 10,1937 HOM Sf AE> mm, ARKANSAS The Poslntnit He comes of mornings and afternoons, Rearing a weight of joy nnd woe, But more than the pack upon his hack Is the light be carries through rain or snow: A look in his ryes of happiness. Of peace with the world-agnln and iigain, Long street by street with willing feet He seeks the doors of his fellow men. I spoke to him once of the light: I said, "Arc- you always MS glad as you seem to be?" And he answered, "Yes, I must confess, I am always happy, life's good to me. I have my joh-I have sonic debts, But I'm paying them out and it wont he Ion;? And then I'll IK- free of thai load, you ,«eo." And hi- trndi;'..'d on humming a cheerful sung, Glad for bis work and glad for his l'".v, And glad fur Die- wind and sun in his eyes. Contented with v.hal life has lo give— Huw rich is br, how wise!—G. N. C, be remembered as Miss Renn Acker, formerly of this city. -O- Tho Junior-Senior High P, T. A. held its December meeting on Thursday atfornoon al the high school, with a splendid attendance. The meeting was opened by the president. Mrs. C. D. Lester nnd following a short business meeling and a very impressive devotional by Rev. Fred R. Harrison, of the First Methodist church, who used the birthday of Christ as his text. Mrs. C. V. Nunn presented Ihe program, with Christmas as the keynote. Mrs. C. D. Lester have a very lovely Christmas slory and Ihe program closed with Mrs. Walter Carler reading Ihc President's message. Edward T. Wayle, N. Y. A. Area Supervisor was a Thursday business visitor in Texarkana and DcQuccn. B. E. Newton, formerly of Hope, now of Little Rock was a business visitor in the city. In my writrup of the D. A. R. meeting in Thursday'« column, the name of Mi.ss Patnriii Williams wits used in the reading of the Christmas story, when it should bavc- been Miss Patricia Thomas. ~0- The in.-uiv fneml.s of Mrs. Ada Gee of the Marinellci Beauty Shop, will be glad to knuw that sin- i.s able In resume her work, after an absence of two innnt!:.-,. owing lo illness following ;> majoi operation. -O-The W. M. U . First Baptist church will have .1 Royal Service program at 2:''i(> Moiid iy afternoon, with Circle No. •! MI charge of the program. -O- Miss Katherinc Ann Baker, young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ,1. E. Baker uf Little Koch will broadcast an ac- conhan number at 10 o'clock. Friday evening over KARK. Mrs. Baker will Again Kur mi. ami SAT. YOU'VE Read the Magazine . . . you've heard him over the Radio . . . now see "The Shadow" —on the screen. . . . SERIAL . . . "Jungle Menace" — and— K.i'rmil Maymirri — in"VALLEY of TERROR" Weekly Sunday School Lesson By VVM. E. GILUOY, D. D. Editor of Advance Christian Fellowship Texl: I John 1:1-7; Revelation 21:1-7 ^B The Wonder Boy of Song! Bobby YJ " Breen SATURDAY liailiu'.s Favorite KENNY BAKER -in"Mv. Dodd Takes the Air" No. - "Dirk Tracy" Carliion "TEXAS TRAIL" 2 I''OI{ 1 SAT. Christianity began in fellowship. Je.sus drew lo Him earnest men capable of devotion and interested in righteousness; and these men. inspired by His personality and teaching went forth to tell others of the Master whom they had found, and brought them to Jesus. Ho taught these new disciples by example and through living with them from day to day. They met upon a plane of humility. He askerl from them no obsequious devotion; only Ihe loyally of those who responded lo Ihc leaching of love and grace. The Chrisliim church never comes nearer to its ideal, no matter how Urge il may grow or how extensive and varied its boundaries, than when it fulfills the simple principles of this early fellowship and brings men into relationships of love and comradeship. This idea of fellowship is not confined to our lesson or to any one in- lerprcter of the life and words of Jesus. John, in his first Epistle, from which part of our lesson is taken, has given the very highest expression of the reality'and privileges of Christian love. "If we walk in the light as He is in the light, we have fellowship with another." Paul interprets the Christian experience in exactly the same way. lus nature and its climax are found in love, which is the theme of Paul's greatest sermon in the brief 13th chapter of I Corinthians. Paul lays stress always upon fellowship in the church. The church is a "house-hold of faith." Its members have the close relationship in an ideal church of those in a common family. p All love is mystical in it.s nature. That is, there is something about it that is instinctive and intutional. deeper than words and actions; though love would not be very real if it did not find expression in words and in actions. This mystic bond of fellowship in Christ binds us to Him, and binds Christians to one another in » world where Jesus i.s no longer seen as the disciples saw Him and knew Him. The New Testament commands those Christians who had not seen Jesus bul who loved Him. Thai *is Ihe real love; nol the response to the outward form, but the yielding of heart and mind to the teaching and example of Christ, so coming to know Him that He becomes the environment of one's very being. Tliis is what Paul meant whe,n lie said, "If any man be in Christ, he- is a new creature. Old things have passed away. Behold, all things are become now." Christ becomes the true spiritual environment of the sincere disciple. This earthly fellowship with Christ is the symbol and forecast of a larger heavenly fellowship, in which the 666 VVV FEVER STARTS SUNDAY ^=^^ WC*1 Salve, Nose Props first day Liquid, Tablets Headaches, ;iO minutes. Try "Hub-My-Tisni" World's Best Liniment INSURE NOW ROY ANDERSON and Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance -ALL HOME OWNERS- We Invite Your Inquiry TERMITE CONTROL At Reasonable Prices Home Service Co. Hope Hoy Allison, Mgr. Ark. Evangelist Speaks at the Tabernacle Rev. and Mrs. Bird H. Campbell to Be Here for Sunday The Rev. Bird H. Campbell, nn evangelist of Dnllns, Texas, will speak al both the morning nnd night ser- vicesat Hope .Gospel Tabernacle Sunday. Evangelist Campbell is accompanied by his wife who will sing and play during the services. They have recently held successful revival campaigns in Dallas, Fort Worth nnd sections of the lower Rio Grande valley. The Rev. Mr. Campbell is n business man turned preacher, having held the position of supervisor of new dealerships for Frigidniro corporation before entering the ministry. The evangelist's subject for the 11 o'clock service Sunday morning will be, "Purpose of Heart," and for the night service beginning at 7:30, "Throe Famous Ldst Nights." Mrs. Campbell will sing and play the piano-nccordcon in the services and will speak to the young people at G.-;iO. Thr.se evangelists will he in Hope for only the one day and an invitation is extended to the general public to hoar them. Quartet an'fl orchestra music will add lo the enjoyment of the .services throughout the day. lOO.Iol^Troops (Continued from Page One) memtnorales Sun Yat Sen and his .services to the Republic that is now almost prostrate before Japan. Japanese infantry have tramped through the small compound which was sacred to the memory of the Father of His Country, Sun Yat Sen. Here they are reported to have set up heavy artillery which would command the city, seven miles away. Literary Confer Also Nanking was a city al least GOO years before Christ was born. U was China's capital under the early Ming cm- peror.s. who abandoned it in the Mth century for a new capital at Peking a.s n better protection against the Mongols. But the city itself remained impregnable, and withstood many sieges. Here came Ihc New England clippers to trade for "nankeen," the local cotton cloth which was a staple article of trade in New England. But Nanking was not entirely a city of trade. It was the literary center of China as well. In 1850. however, the city was taken during the Taiping revolt, and held by those religious zealots for a long time until Premier Li Hung Chang, aided by the American General Ward and the British Gordon was able to recapture it. Much of its ancient glory disappeared at that time, including all but a remnant of the famous Hircelain Pagoda of which Longfellow sang in his poem "Keramos." Remade Capital in 1927 Nanking, many of its ancient glories vanished, and even the venerable Ming tombs, approached by long avenues fringed with greal slone figures of animals, had a shabby look. Much of the space enclosed by the ancient walls had. become vacant, with lovely old marble bridges .standing in the midst of open fields once used by people of the past to cross streams that no longer exist. '1 hen the Nationalist government of Chiang Kai-Shek made Nanking again the capital in 1927. The city had a new birth. American architects ami city planners. Henry Killani Murphy and Ernest P. Goodrich, were called in to plan a modern city which should be a world wonder. Many of the new government buildings had already risen. Their fate under a Japanese occupation i.s questionable. Parks, recreation grounds, swimming pools, widened streets, were planned. Five airports sent planes roaring into the air, and the atmosphere was one of youth and progress. H was lo express in stone and brick the spirit of a China reborn. The population rose in ;i few year:', from G(JO,000 lo nearly a million. Ghost of (he lU-puliiic On Purple Mountain, above the tomb of Sun Yat Sen, stands the National Observatory, and the blue and yellow "White House" of the Chinese Republic lies in the shadow of one of the most powerful radio stations in the world. Chiang Kai-Shek is reported to have- left the capital, either for safety or to make a last-niiniite inspection of the desperate defense lines. On Purple Mountain there are spirits, spirits which to the Chinese are vitally alive, the spirits of the Ming Emperors, of Sun Yet Sen, arid perhaps even the spirit of the Chinese Republic. Quakers State Late PAGE THEE® Buick Series 80 Convertible Phaeton for 1938 THE BUICK SERIES 80 Roadmastcr convertible streamline sport sedan for 1938. This car has a 141 horsepower valve-ln-head straight eight Dynaflash engine and Is equipped with Bulck coll springs on all four wheels. Its top folds Into a neat boot In back of the rear seat, converting It fnto an open car. When _ the top is up It is a cnug 6-passenger sedan. The Series 80 Roadmaster is built on a 133-ln. wheelbase chassis. CHUREHES FIRST METHODIST Fred K. Harrison. Pastor "What Jesus Means lo Me" will bo Ihe subject of the Paslor's sermon at the I0:. r i:i congregational worship. "The Gifts of Christian Living" will be the- subject of the evening message at 7:30 o'clock. The church school will meet at 10 a. m. with a class for every age. Como to this service of teaching. It is urged that a large attendance be present Sunday. as the assignment to the different classes for the annual white Christmas will be made. It is important that each group know what it is suppo.sed to furnish. The White Christmas program will be given in a special service Sunday night December 19 at 7:30. The Intermediate and Young People's Epworth Leagues will meet at 6:45 o'clock. You are cordially invited to all of these services of worship. --- ----- . ~«M» • n*. -------FIRST CHRISTIAN V. A. Hammond, I'aslor Superintendent Donald Moore has i the Primary Department working in ' an enrollment and attendance contest, ' the prize being a turkey dinner with all the fixin's. The Sunday school opens ils session promptly at 9:45. Try to be on time, so that the morning worship service may begin on time at 10:50 n. m. When we begin on time we always begin on time we always dismiss by 12 noon. The morning sermon continues the series on the many-sided life of Christ and is tilled "The Wonderful Christ." A part of the sixth verse of the ninth chapter of Isaiah reads: "Unto us a child is born; unto us a Son is given . . . And His Name shall be called Wonderful. . . ." The name "Wonderful." with which the sermon is concerned, i.s bul one of the two hundred fifty-six names which are given lo Jcsu.s the Clirisl in the Book of Life. "Wonderful"— what an appropriate name it is for Jesus. The world has ; been filled with the wonders of na' ture, with wonders of workmanship and with wonders of personality, but I Jesus Christ towers unique, super- I natural, and transcciidei.l. above them all The .subject for the evening sermon is "Jesus. The Pioneer of Life." New Jand modern translations of the Bible have unfolded before us new frontiers of meaning for many of it.s chapters and verses. The description of Je.sus in the- Moffat translation as "the pioneer of life" is one of the great poetic insights into the meaning of scripture which modern Bible translators have given the world. We see Him as One who pushes back all horizons. as One who blazes trails. What a meallh of meaning there i.s in that phrase "the pioneer of life" when it i.s applied to Je.sus. You are cordially invited to each service hero Sunday: Sunday school at !l:-15; morning worship at 10:50 and evening worship at 7:30. IIOI'i: (iOSI'KL TAUKRNACLE Bert \Vebh- I'astor PHILADELPHIA, Pa.—By waiting until January 5 before playing ils firsl game, Pennsylvania's basketball team gets off to latest start of any club in the Eastern Collegiate League. ideals of love and truth and rightc.ou.i- iii.-.ss will find their fulfillment. We live in a world which, despite many loving and devoted souls, i.s still married with sin and hate. But in this other heavenly world there will be the society of those whose hearts and lives are purified and who live in the glory of a great experience fn>m which all evil passion uiid hale have vanished. We call lhat heaven, and U would be a very real heaven if ue could produce anything like that on this earth. NOW fN PIUKiKKSS SILK and WOOL DRESSES J8-W) and $g,00 LADIES' Specialty Shop C o o u C o J .S? CO LAST DAY Tonile 3—FOR—1 Grace Moore When'Vou're in Love with CVy Grout Also Shorts 11 a. m. Saturday to 11 p. m- The Three Mesquiteers in "Heart of The Rockies" Starring Bob Livingston, Kay I'orrigun Wax Terhune, Lyim Huberts. Chapt. No. JO "Painted Stallion" Cartoon and Comedy Jack OiUue, Ami Solhcm SUN. MON. in "Super Sluth' Education Comes (Continued from Page One) rom. You will be out of luck if you don't get an education. Lon'l let athletics go to your head. It will get you every time. "After completing your higher education—no matter where you go—most of you will return to Arkansas. You will make your home here, among friends and relatives. I would like to sec all of you come to your State University. I will do my best to help you. But, if you go to some other school, I will hold no grudge against you. "In closing I want to remind you again—get a college education—let fithlolics be secondary." Other Speakers Preceding Ihe guest speaker, brief talks were made by Miss Beryl Henry, W. K. Lemley. W. S. Atkins and Coach Foy Hnmmons. Leo Robins served as master of ceremonies and introduced all of the speakers. Miss Henry expressed thanks for loyalty and co-operation on Ihe part of Ihc team. Coach Foy Hammons, and to the football boosters of Hope. W. K. Lemley praised the University of Arkansas as a grcal institulion for higher learning and for its rapid climb in athletics. He said that Arkansas held a wonderful future for Ihe youth of today. W. S. Atkins said that he had been unfortunate in not being able to attend many games—but that he had kept up with the record of the learn. He congratulated the team and Coach Hammons, and pledged his aid and support for the best interest of members of the squad. Coach Foy Hammons expressed appreciation for the spirit and loyalty shown on the part of the team and to supporters of high school athletics. The New "Heart of the Rockies," which opens at the New theater Saturday, promises lo bo one of Ihe outstanding western dramas of the year. With a blue ribbon cast headed by the inimitable "Three Mcsquiteers," it is said to be tops in action entertainment with a sterling plot, and sure-fire thrill situations. The Three Mcsqui leer's, Bob Livingston, Ray Corrigan and Max Terhune, find themselves in a different predicament, with wild animals making way with their catllc, but the Rangers from the game preserve forbidden by law their killing any of the marauders. The boys engage the aid of a clan of backwoods trappers, paying a bounty on each animal killed on their land in the act of destroying their cattle. Unbeknownst to the Mesqui- teers, Ed Dawson and his clan are in reality the true cattle rustlers, cloaking their activity by forcing Davy, a small son of the clan, to stooge for them. Mailers come to a head when one of the Rangers, who guard the game in the nearby national park, is killed, A fun- attendance \vii.s present last Sunday in spile- of the cold weather, let us not permit any drops in attendance during the month of December. We art- looking fur you next ' Sunday at !M5. ' Rev. B. H. Campbell, an evangelist from Dallas, Texas, will speak tit the eleven o'clock service on "Purpose of Heart" or "Can n M;in Really Live an Overcoming Life Today"? He will al- .s<> speak at Ihe 7:.'i() evangelistic service mi. "Three Famous Last Nights." The I"iev. Mr. Campbell is an evangelist of unusual ability who u'ilh his wife has recently held .sui-ce.vsfi.il campaigns in many .southern cities including Dallas. Fort Worth, ami Ihe Lower Rio Grande Valley. They will bo in Hope for only the one day and we are urging the people of Hope lu plan lo hear them Mrs. Campbell is a musician and will play and sing in the services. It is expected thai quartet ami orchestra music will add much to ihc entire day of service, next Sunday. Christ's ambassadors meet at (i:,ii' with Mrs. Campbell, wife of Die evangelist a.s speaker. Children's church meets at G:3U. Spend mi enjoyable hour. Sund.n night, at the 'iubenuiele, it is Hope's Full-gospel center, FIRST BAPTIST" CHURCH \V. U. Hamilton, Pastor 111 :>:> "A .Miivey of Kingdom work .i.s expressed by Arkansas Baptist;,." Some cellos from the Arkansas Baptist Convention which met at Fort Smith tin.-, past week will be included in the sermon by the pastor. 7:30 -Christ." the Christian's Advocate." This is the second ami last .sermon by the pastotr on 1 John 2:1-2. Sunday school meets at 9:55 with interesting classes lor all ages. Last Sunday there were 363 present. Baptist Training Union meets at 6:30. Let us all attend the B. T. U. Rally al tlie Beech Street Baptist church in Texarkana this afternoon at 2:00 and come back with u determination lo do heller work. FWST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster Pastor Sunday school at 9:45. Morning service, 10:55. Evening service, 5 p. m. Young People's meeting, 6:15 p. m. Woman's auxiliary meets at 3 p. m. Monday. Mid-week prayer service Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. The public is welcome to attend these services. With the Hempstead Home Agent Christmas Dinner It is nol too early lo slart planning Ihe Chrislmas dinner; that is, if the mother of the family wans to enjoy the day as much as the rest of the household. Planning the big dinner well ahead of time will save many steps on Christinas day. For the center piece for the Christmas dinner, Miss Gei Crude E. Conant extension nutritionist of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, suggests polished red apples and green leaves. A layer of green pine, cedar or holly leaves around the edge of a large plate or round tray of apples, will give a festive appearance to the table. A clear soup, fruit cocktail, or tomato juice may be used for the first course. Turkey, goose, duck or chicken are suitable for the meat course. If goose is used, it should be steamed a few minutes so the down will rub off easily. Wash in soda water and rinse well. Cul a clove of garlic and use to rub the inside of the goose before stuffing it. Use raw apples cut in one- fourth cubes, stale bred crumbs, a little grated onion and sifted dried sage for the stuffing. Moisten the materials with broth made by cooking the giblets in water lo cover. Use the chopped giblets in the gravy. Tlie goose may be garnished with and Stony is named as the murderer Stony's many threats when the Rangers interfered with his protecting his catllc herds, have placed him in a perilous predicament, but Stony gets uot of it. with the aid of his fellow •'Mesquiteers," and Lorna, the heroine who is most appealing played by Lynn mother if he refuses or squeals. Sammy McKim wins new laurels as the small boy who is forced by his father to aid in tlie rustling of cattle under the threal of mistreating his mother if ho refuses r osqueals. The casl of "Heart of Ihe Rockies" is filled oul with well known western names, such as Hal Taliaferro, Georgia Simmons, J. P. McGowan, George Pierce, and others. Joseph Kane directed, under the supervision of Associate Producer Sol C, Siegel. Tlie Best in Motor Oils Gold Seal Wtt% Penn., qt _ 25q The New Sterling Oil, qf 30c Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, KOR -*pen Day & Nite ATfc ^Tfc AT m* 4lr n Monts Sugar Cure For Pork and Beef Our Sugar Cure is a formula that cures meat ijuiclily, costs no more than the old sail method »nd is much less trouble. Making ull cuts tasty and delicious. The fine flavor with attractive brown cured color makes a more ready sale for Ihose who butcher for market. Electrically Mixed Printed Directions With Each Purchase MONTS SEED STORE 110 East Second QUICK-ATTACHABLE TOOLS for the FARMALL 12 Come in and see how International Harvester has simplified putting on and taking off drawbar and direct-connected Farmall 12 machines such as moldboard and disk plows, middlebusters, listers, corn planters, cotton planters, cultivators, mowers, and beet pullers. With the speed wrench furnished, not one takes over 8 minutes to attach— most of them lake less than half that time. These machines fasten so securely to the Farmall 12 that they become part of it. And don't forget this: AH Farmall 12 Tractors now in service can be equipped to use these Quick-Attachable Tools. ON or OFF in a Jiffy South Arkansas Implement Co. Hope % small apples cooked ift a colored syrup, Miss Conant suggests. If the apple garnish is preferred, a potato stuffing should be used in the goose. Her recipe 'for the stuffing calls for 3 cups hot mashed potatoes, 2 cups stale bread crumbs, 1/4 cup butter, or substitute, 1 egg, well beaten, 2 T. onion, '/ 2 t each of salt and pepper, % t powdered sage, and te cup milk. Melt the butter and stir in the bread crumbs until they have absorbed all the fat. Add the onion and seasonings and stir into the mashed potatoes, Then add the milk and beaten egg. Etuff the fowl loosely. A green vegetable and a yellow vegetable should be usen to give color. Sweet potatoes, green beans and scalloped turnips will be a good combination. The salad should reflect the Christmas colors of red and green. It may be made of chopped cabbage and red pimientoes with chopped green sweet peppers or ihopped parsley for the green solor. The dessert may be any kind the family prefers, from apple, mince or pumpkin pie with cheese to ice cream and cake. Making Clothes Home demonstration club women and 4-H club girls in Hempstead county who are carrying demonstrations in clothing have found a few inexpensive pieces of equipment help a great deal in producing professional results, An iron and pressing cloth are essential, particularly when handling wool or silk. Some basting can be avoided by using an iron and pressing cloth for straight seams and folds on cotton materials, suggests Miss Sue Marshall, extension specialist in clothing and household arts of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. One-half yard of canvas, drilling, or very heavy muslin can be used for a pressing cloth. A piece of wool flannel is better for woolen material as it allows the steam to pass through more readily, the specialist said. Another piece of equipment is a pressing roll, convenient for pressing sleaves seams, or any seam that might leave an impression on the right side of the material after being pressed. The roll can be made from a rolled magazine of a 12-ifich length bt bfooffl stick, covered with several tn1ckn«*6*S of flannelette of toweling, aJid t find! layer of muslin. The neds <jf the fdlf must be stitched securely, but It is iWt necessary to fasten the side seaffi, afi* cording to Miss Marshall. A pressing cushion supplements the ironing board for curved seaffcs, lot shrinking in the fullness in the C4J)S of sleeves, and for pressing the afrtw^e seams. It is made of heavy sateen or drilling and firmly stuffed with saw*' dust which must be renewed occasion-ally when it becomes soft from Use, Directions for making the cushion art given by Miss Marshall. Cut two circles of sateen, drilling, of heavy muslin 6 inches in diameter and a straight strip 3 inches by 18 inches of the same material. Join th6 ends of the strip to make a circle. t)l» vide the strip and the circles into four equal parts, baste and stitch the circular pieces to the 3-inch stHp leaving an opening for filling with sawdust. Remove the basting thread, ' turn right-side out, and stuff firmly with dry seasoned sawdust. Overcast the edges together. From Grid to fee PITTSBURGH. - Boyd Brumbaugh, Art Amann and Joe Maras, DuqUesne gridiron stars, form a very definite part of the Dukes' ' hockey team this season. Caught a Cold ? help end it sooner, throat and chest with VISJM $16.95 DRESSES FOR $4.98 The Gift Shop PHONE 252 FARMERS-TO ARMS/ a pen like this may sign your doom - unless you use it first! De feat The Federal Wage and Hour Bill "Disastroits to the Welfare of the People." —Knoxville Journal "A Dangerous Principle." —Walter Lippmann, N. Y. Herald Tribune "Ruinous to tlie Farmer." —Atlanta Constitution Farmers! Don't be deceived! The planners of the Wage-and-Hour Bill now before Congress claim to exempt farm workers from its provisions. But no power on earth can exempt you, your family, your livelihood, from the vicious provisions of this Bill. It proposes to give the tax-supported Department of Labor final authority over wages and hours of private industry—although industry must find the money for both taxes and payrolls. Industry doesn't object to reasonable regulation for the promotion of its workers' welfare. But such a bill musl be correctly drawn, must be a part of the American system of doing business—which this bill is not. What will Ihis Bill mean to you? It has been condemned by farmers and farm organizations from coast to coast. Why'.' 1 2 3 4 Higher wages must mean higher prices for .manufactured products (for example, the increased cost of fertilizer is estU mated as high as §5.00 per ton.) Another stab at your pockctuook! Processors of farm products, forced to pay higher wages, \vill cut costs wherever (hey can. They will insist on lower prices for your products. Another cut in your income! You will have to pay more for everything, yel you will have lo sell at world prices, which will not be artificially Increased. When wages nnd hours are fixed for grain elevators, cream- erics, cotton gins, canning plants—the next step will be agriculture. They'll get you next. A national economic authority has termed this Bill "A brake on industry, a plague on agriculture, a calamity for labor, a blight on recovery." This measure can not bo enforced without discriminating against tlie South, and in many cases the earnings of the wage earners will be lowered rather than increased. Thank Heaven—America is awake! Will you join this righteous crusade, Tonight—act to stop this super-Government by bureaus. Take, time t(»Uiji to write your representatives in Congress — Senator Hattie W. Carraivuij, Senator John E. Miller, and Coniiressman Wade Kitchen* — find tell them you believe federal imrje and hour h></i«l«tu»i un-American, dangerous and a threat to your liciiiy, that ijou expect them to vote against it. Your message is needed. Act now. 3oMthern Mid-Western Industry Committee -Adv.

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