K «v &ttt>t of ApptetetD Decide ^Between ftfrs. Muench •' and AniiOVare $\ ^ MThfe long-out hal$%s c<ft$us>4mt to dc- 4i,,.«»wiiM the parentage"-of "the baby Vjoinfly daimedljby Anna,^are) un* * teed; set-Van t g|8. and t Mrs. Nellie '*> *5ft}!tOtt Muench, fermeilse'cletj' matron, ;; <famai WednesfTSr lfitgnT""Jifte'r four " ks of testithwiy i. I ie respondems—Dr tmdiMrs Lud- C. Muench, their^friend, Helen I- Irattoyer. and Wilfred^oneSj'Tawyer iftdj alleged "go-between" In the adop- iion of the Ware infant—rfSoved for dismissal Their motians were over- itited by Special Commissioner Rush - J}. Llhibaugh who said he would re- jport to the Court of Appeals, which Will return final decisicn Changed His Mind i 'Vffi ^ J "* I $ e i tt ^ ^ ^J-"" STAR, HOflft, a^,. —th.*. . ..i&.r^.y... ...... .v™ . .i^ufl^AJ "i; "•> Thursday, November 7, 1985 "-" . att.mn.iEj Rocky Mound Huge Wheeler Dam Rushed Toward Completion ... > .......—^^.SL—^-j.—^ „ •— • - --—•-11 - -—-'.'-—-—i.-—-.--.. .... - —».-- £ man consulted a real estate agent fd a write-up cf the property he Wanted to sell. When the agent submitted his description of the property, ' thJK owner exclaimed' "Read that again." After the second reading, the ,,6ii<mor said: •J^doBt think 111 sell I've been looking for that kind of place all m> 1ife£ but until you read that description I didli'i know I had it "Mrs Andy Jordan called on Mrs E O. Rogers nnd daughter Doris last Thursday. j Mrs. John Bill Jordan and little son Hal-old Weaver called on her mother Mrs. Luther Mitchell last Sal- xirday. , Mrs. Willie Henry visited thc school last Friday. | Mr, Rogers spent Saturday night with his daughter Mrs Benton Huddleston nnd Mr Huddleston of Hopewell. Mrs. E. C. Rogers and daugh-' ter Doris, Mr, and Mrs. Cecil Rogers and baby all spent Sunday at the same place. j Mr. and Mrs. Grady Williams and [little daughter spent Sundaj with her j home folks at Fairview I j Mrs Dowey Bearden and children "pent Saturday meht wilh hei mother Mrs. E. 0. Rogers. The S. I. A. club is busy getting uv n program. j Mrs. Andy Jordan nnd Mrs. John i Bill Jordan and baby called on Mrs. j Fletcher Easterling Tuesday. ! ) Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dudley spent | the week end visiting relatives at I Fine Bluff , ! Mis B M Haz/ard and little son of Providence spent Sunday with Mr nnd Mrs. Luther Mitchell. Mr?. Rufus Britt called on Mrs. Will Erwin one day last week. Everybody remember Sunday school at this place every Sunday at ten o'clock. Come and bring some one with you. ,&& s xv •> .0-.*. :• ffii * SPECIALS For Friday and Saturday, Nov. 8 and 9 LAKGE FIRM HEADS CABBAGE Pound NO. 1 RED POTATOES 10 19c SEEDLESS GRAPEFRUIT Each 5c X ROME BEAUTY APPLES Pound 5c CALIFORNIA ORANGES Full of Juice LARD Doz 33c 8 Pound Carton Waldorf 4 Rolls TISSUE 17o DEL MONTE COFFEE 26c LIPTON'S «4 Lb 25c TEA uu,47o GREEN GIANT PEAS 17c COUNTRY CLUB MACARONI or SPAGHETTI 2 ForISC County Club Del Maiz CORNNIBLETS 2 For 23c 13 Egg ANGEL FOOD CAKE Each 39c CHOCOLATE DROPS Pound I0c FRAZ1ERS CATSUP 14 o? Bottle lOc COUNTRY CLUB PUMPKIN No. 2>/ 2 Can lOc BROKEN SLICED PINEAPPLE No. 2 Can 15c QUART JAR MUSTARD Each lOc PO K RK c CHOPS u,25cl CHEESE L >22c SAUSAGE . .Pound 12c SALT MACKEREL, 1 Pound Size—Each 15c ROAST , Fancy K. C, Chuck or Thick Rib Lb 14c STEAK Tender, Juicy, K. C. ROUND, LOIN PORK ROAST Pound SPARE Pound - - 19c OYSTERS, 25c BACON rr Korn—Lb In the Bulk LARD NECK BONES Pound COTTAGE -|A A CHEESE—Lb 196 ROAST |A Baby Beef—Lb SUO Own Make—Pure Pork Sausage Li Sm-irlimg Minn |cfi Hcross UK- TeniiPsspr- river \Viu-"ifi dnm. great TVA navigation and flood con- !>rou-r-i heiwt'on Klnronn- nnd Hei'iUur Ala., rapully ie ncnnnp completion, as shown by this pictim- inluMi from the south nluitmrnt A reservoir <•!' i::'.' s-nitare mile? will be formed after uii'l i-owi-rhoiisc nrc finished at n COM of mtu-p than f;)6 t't'O UOti Across the river i> d( lovcoi lining the shores with cloud banks uboyt.-; adding, to'.iht- beautiful acenic eflecL. ' QOOR CHILD /AM THE; SCHOOL By Of AUEN G. IRELAND Dnnin. fkjtiiJ nj HtM EJftaimi Itlltj Suit Drfalmttl el fitlit Imlrtltioi Stunts "I dare yuh," "Yer stumped," were among the cries I heard upon stepping on to .the school playground; , •Naturally, I stopped, interested. Here was f\ group of small boys formed in a circle surrounding two of their number matched against each other in a test of strength, ability, and wits. The large boys and ths girls had their own groups at other spots. It was the monthly "stunt test," I learned; All was in order and run according to laws and a plan devised by the pupils themselves. A good lesson in citizenship,. by the way. Children arc sticklers about livinjr up:to their own rules. And they're excellent-law enforcers. It -was interesting to'check off in | my mind each tr&it as I watched I the contest. There was no quitting. [Everyone had-'to.- "deliver the goods." If he tried but lost, all was well. Perseverance. Quick thinking. Mental strategy in action. (Courage. Fair play. The loser's hand extended to the winner. "This |is real character -building," was my thought as I strolled away, satisfied. Old Dobbin Gets A Break At Service Stations Simple Bookkeeping I A colored truck, operator was informed that he could not get his mon- ' ey until he had submitted an itemized t statement for a certain hauling job. After much meditation he scribbled thc following bill: 'C comes and 3 goes ai 4 bits a went -53." ••»-» • Thc American continent has expanded in breadth about 40 feet in the last nine years. T HE multiple conveniences to be found at service stations have been increased by ,two, at' the Memphis, Tennessee stations of the Standard 1 Oil Company 'of Louisiana, an_ Esso'-Marketers affiliate. Provision is being made to supply water for dogs and horses at 38 Esso stations in that city. The oil"company and the' Memphis Humane Society are cooperating in this activity. Salesmen provide .water for dogs and buckets have been placed in a handy position for drivers to water their horses. The company officials say that motorists on tour find this service a convenience, as the modern touring family often takes the family dog on tour -with the rest of the household. Plans are under way to provide this service-rat Esso stations in other cities of the state, with various humane societies cooperating. the gnrngfc waa n two-story, rambling frame house. It was this corner Hint \vltnftt6d the bitterest fighting IK this latest war. On he stops of the frame house <m old Syrian had sat that day, watching the surging, alarming mob of picket!!. But I'll let his son, the proprietor ol thc gas station, tell the story. "They was firing gas shells from nenr the gate there," he told me In broken English. "My faddcr he seet on the step right there when one of them hit hccm. He die in nine days and they make out he die of heart trouble'. I tell you that gns bomb he kill heom." Thc little, dark-skinned Syrian emigrant grew passionate. He . waved his nrms and his voice became high and strident. It was all that I could do to understand him. "People Ls tired of being like slaves," he went on. "Nobody care much how about little mens. Rocch mens get recchcr nil time and poor mens get poorer. When little mens die evrybady try chat hccm. It is bad to be little mens." I cautiously swung him over to the «al'or field cf politics. "Mos" everybody here for Roos'vclt." he said. "Who else can poor mens be for? Jus' nnswer me that, meester.' Conflicting Views Tho three of Us got In thc battered car nnd drove off to another battle front. Here in n beer parlor opposite thc main gate of tho mill we ate sandwiches and talked of the state of the nation. My principal host was the youngish business agent of the Mechanic.'-. Union. His name was Walter Summers and he had a forceful and picturesque way of phrasing his ideas. "Prosperity is coming back sure enough," he said. "The fat boys arc taking all thc credit for themselves. They got full • of vinegar as soon as they got tho wringles off their stomachs. ' I'm afraid Walter was a bit of a cynic. "Labor is hard to do much with," he philosophized. "Most mcn dor.'t think. All their heads is for is a block to keep their cars apart." I asked him about Roosevelt. "Say,' he answered, "if the common mnn uses his head for anything but a hat rack he'll-have to vole for Roosevelt.' But it was the third mnn present who really interested me. He wns a tall, slender, thin-faced mnn around 45, with deep-set black eyes, and thc peculiar near-drawl of the Ohio River hill folks. Ho was one of the discarded men of industry—n steel "roller" •who, except for a single three-month period, had had no work in five years. The advancing machine had outdated him. At 45 he was finished. 'It's thc automatic machines that have ruined us," he went on slowly. "I used to work in a mill that had 30 'rollers' and each roller had a crew of ten men or more. They modcrized that mill and today G rolls with a crew of 5 each can do with machines thc same work; thnt's 30 men and machines that have replaced 300 men. And that's happening all over the steel country Old mills employing up to 2,000 hands arc being closed up and dismantled Thousands and tens o£ thousands of men are being sent into the ranks of the permanently unemployed. I asked him for the answer. "Well, first of all," he explained, "we got to gjt down to a 30-hour v/eek. Then people must get out of the cities and dig part of their living from the land. Then there must be great permanent public works to employ thc men who ( simply can't find a job. j I pondered at length over the end ' of that final sentence of this man [ whose life's wcrk was over nt 45. Did restless, energetic, ambitious people We- make poof loafers Mo amount of time ever will crftsc from my memoiy HIP picture of tho broken and hopeless unemployed men of tho New Castle country of England. Hero a year ago 80 per cent of the Industries had been closed down and sealed forever. On every street corner were knots of undersized boys and mcn with no prospect of ever again getting a job. They could only wait patiently to die. The machines and tariff walls had permanently de- featcd them, But America Is vastly diffeient from England. We nrc a land limitless in materials and resources. Within our, borders nnd under bur rich acres Inre. nil tho IhlngS It takes to mnkc m comfortable and secure Some dny unemployment mny be ns old-fnshioncd nnd out of date as poverty. ' | Tomorrow: How 350,000 conl miners • huvc clmtiffcd thc political complexion , of Pcnnsylvnftln. Check and Double Check Very often life Is nt slake whou filling a prescription. Your pharmacist must exercise every precaution, he must check nnd double check every; move because he can't make n mistake. Silcct your druggist with the same cnrc hi which you choose n doctor. DC sure he Is thoroughly qualified and uses only pure, fresh drugs. WARD & SON MCADING DKUGGIST Phone 62 "WE'VE GOT IT". Prompt Delivery - BIG THRIFT NEWS YOUR EXTRA SAVINGS SOON! EAGLE SIMPS I'o JbSe Featured Homo Owned AS NEW STORE POLICY Gro- & Market Home Operated See Large Eagle Stamp Announcement Tomorrow Following EXTRA SPECIALS For FRIDAY and SATURDAY SUGAR Cloth Bag 10 Lbs PILLSBURY'S PANCAKE FLOUR Package Rubber and Steel (Continued from page one) the men and women unemployed and A biscuit cooked during the Span- ishh-American war is owned by Miss Florence Fancher of Fiper, Ala. CAR GLASS CUT AN» GROUND TO SIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts 411 South Laurel Street $50 to $500- AUTO On Cars and Truck* Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER "Tall man about forty. 'Roosevelt ain't near as strong as he was. I'd say about 60 per cent of the people are with him. He's going as fast as he can vnder the present system. He'll carry Akrcn all right. Apparently the next man figured he might as well give me both barrels at once and have it over with, "Heavy set, deep voiced man from mechanical department. 'There's 700 in my department and they're just about 93 per cent for Roosevelt. Lots of people who voted against him in '32 will vote for him next year Now fcr a woman and I'll cease firing. "Girl about 30 who works anrjng wives tor a local union. 'I'd say 80 per cent of women working in factories arc for Roosevelt. Most of the wives cf workers are bitter against the high CDSI of living, but they don't blame Roosevelt. They think he oui;ht IN am eel U. \ Army Envoy to Ethiopia to have another term to see what he living on relief today really want to can do.' " ! fj nc i jobs? That morning in the center The American Ruhr | O f Canton I had found at least a par,„.,.., , , I tial answer— and so often answered hi All these blended together make up I hc ncgativc b y the well-fed and sc- what I truly believe is the mighty I voice of the industrial worker of the American Ruhr. From the busv purt. en Lake Erie south to the soft coal hills that wet then feet m the beau- cure Line Up for Jobs Driving in a taxi I had noticed ,1 long queue of men <md women .,._,_ . . , ., , id etching foi a block and a half along tiful Ohio Rivei, sti etches this almost' fe s(rcct j <lbkcd thc dnvcr what continuous chain of factories and nulls u ^ cxcitcmcnt was . " New ( , epurt . and machine shops. A hundred httle , and , h . ro Krupps turn out their steel and Mn* , ry , ng to gct jlbs> .. he answcltd wl th- out tinning his head I thought of what Mary Zuk, the fiery leader of the women's revolt airplanes jn 1 gadgets of every kind and description. It is the work shop of Amcricn. And it Ls likewise the political center | ; g r st t • had tokl mc of Its 26 electoral votes are ' b ' of America. cfworkng , n en line . nunds cfworkng , n en ne not only important m themselves but t , h cmploymellt ga t es O f the it can almost be said that as Ohio goes | I. ,. works ' (..„„ in lho ..,.,,.„_ .,...,... , . so goes the nation. From the turn of WANTED—HEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky nnd Oil grade. Overt-iip, Post Oak and Red Oak. For Prices and Specifications Apply to HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Ark. Get the World on a CROSLEY All-Wave RADIO Tubes Tested Free Houston Electric Shop For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company T O L--E-T E X OIL COMPANY Tiactur Fuels and Lube Oils. Auythtof for Your Cue. Phone 370 Ua> a " a Nl * ut Captain John Mcatl<; (above), field artilleryman stationed ai Fort iloyle, Maryland, lias been designated U. S. Alilltury Attache to the legation at Addis Alui-a and is preyariug to sui! at. ouru foi i:tliipy^g_ tu take ujj his i>un so goes me nation, rrom me turn o h ing to gcl any work at nny the century its population has piled I T ' " in its dozen cities, and In all of , '"„„;,,,„„,,.. ,, , ma ii n gercrs and MATCHES 6 Boxes POTATOES, Fancy No. 1 Reds—10 Ibs. 19c GRAPES 2 Pounds. 15c BANANAS Pound 5c SPINACH 2 Pounds. . 15c NEW POTATOES Pound 5c GREEN BEANS Pound CELERY Bunch TALL KORN SLICED BACON up -' ", ;«••--. - • — i Doubtless there are ^' r^^L^.^rt^; lazy-bones aplenty. Many of them ceptions, the industrial worker is the predominating factor. It was his vote that carried the state three years ago next year that will swing Ohio ono way or another. Toledo Plan Here, in several of its great industrial cities during the past two years,; the half-century-okl smoldering war ( between capital and labor has broken out with violence and intense bit- I terness. With the coming of Section 7A of the NRA, a drive was made to ] organize labor in such great industries j as steel, automobile parts and rubber | In Toledo alone three desperate dis- i putes threw the whole community in-' to confusion. Each in turn was final- ' ly compromised and arbitrated, and. cut of the very need for peaceful ad- ! justment grew what has been known as the "Toledo plan" of mediating labor disputes. The hard-driving, dynamic Edward F. McGrady, Assistant Secretary of Labor, is given most of thc credit for developing the idea. A board has been formed consisting of nine representatives of labor and nine of industry. When disputes arise thc case is taken to this board and a compromise settlement reached and a strike averted. If the plan stands the test of time it might evenually be adopted generally over America, but there can be nc minimizing (he bitterness that still persists on the side of both labor and industry. j On Steel Battlefield As a somewhat experienced war cor- | respondent I found myself .studying one of the recent battlefields of this | modern industrial war. Three of us rode out from the center cf Canton in a battered old car. We finally drew up at a rather dingy ga.s station and garage.a stone's throw from a barred iron gate that led into the high-walled Berger Plant of the Republican Steel Cprpoiation AUOS.S the Mreit fioin have found out how to live on relief without working. Some of them will never work again. But I am certain that DO per cent of the men who have been on relief during the past two years wanted more than anything else the chance to work again. We are a CHILI MEXICAN STYLE Home Made Lb STEAK FORE QUARTER Pound ROAST FANCY BEEF Pound and N In the Piece Lb PHONE 266 WE DELIVER SATURDAY ONLY J 49c— This Certificate Worth $4.51 — 49c This Certificate and 49c entitles the bearer to one of our Genuine Indestructible #5.00 VACUUM PLUNGER FILLER SACKLESS FOUNTAIN PENS. Visible Ink Supply. You SEE the ink! A lifetime guarantee with each pen. The New Plunger Filler—Zip. One Pull and It's Full! This PEN holds 200% more ink tr.an any ordinary fountain pen on thc market! You can Write for 3 Months on One Filling! No Repair Bills! No Lever Filler! No Pressure Bar! Every Pen tested and guaranteed to be unbankable for Life. Get YOURS NOW!- THIS PEN GIVEN FREE if you can buy one in the city for less than FIVE DOLLARS! This certificate good only while advertising sale ison. ALSO #1.00 AND #1.50 PENCILS TO MATCH ABOVE PENS 26c COX DRUG STORE Saturday Only HOURS 10 T0_5 _ THUS CERTIFICATED WOKIH,S4.51 This t'lTtiticate and 49c entitles the bi-arer to one of our Genuine Indestructible Ladies' $5.00 Vacuum Plunger Filler Suckless Fountain Pens. Visible Ink supply. Yen SEE the ink! A lifetime guarantee certificate with each sel. JNo repair bills! No lever fill- :r.' Tftis penicJ repels and expels thc leads automatically un4 has eraser and extra leads.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month