Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1935 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 25, 1935
Page 5
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i Nvember 26. flipper Reaches £ the Midway Mes ^Airliner WiiTriy 17-Day • Steamer Route to Philippines-in 5 Days ^MIDWAY ISLANDS, -(/P).- (Via Jan-Amorican Airways radio)—Tlio Uima Clipper brought its air mail through from Honolulu Sunday lo these tiny-mid-Pnfleic islnnds, half- a HATS Cleaned and Blocked -m- OUR OWN PLANT by Modern Machinery We have just Installed the very latest Automatic Hat Blocking machines and can now assure you of first quality, factory finished' work. Hall Brothers Phone 385 way point on an $,OdO-mlle route- the seaplane is Inaugurating between California, and Manila. the sleek 25-ton flying boat alighted here at 2;0i- p, nj. (9;01 p. rn., Eastern Standard time) after covering the 1,323 miles from Honolulu in slightly under nine hours, an average of about 147 miles an hour, Twenty-one persons were aboard the sky liner. It also carried 1,700 pounds of mall and supplies for way points. Twelve of those aboard were Pan- American Airways employes bound f-jr Island bases along the new ocean air route which extends from Alameda, Calif., to the Philippine capital. Nine men arc in the crew. Clear, sunny weather prevailed for the flight as the China Clipper, weighing 51,000 pounds over all, taxied 4,500 feet, before rising from the water'ot. Honolulu against n light breeze. About 500 spectators cheered the takeoff, If the clipper follows her schedule she will fly from-Midway to Wake Island Monday, from Wake lo-Guam Tuesday and from Guam to Manila Wednesday, spanning the 8.000 miles from Akmeda, Calif., to the Philip- lino capital in five days. It takes 17 days by steamer. Capt. E. C. Musick said the 1,700- nilcs between Guam and Manila, leretoforo unflown, would take about 2 hours, , Fail Debt-Dodgers Attempt to Bring Pressure Against HOLC Is Made by Hundreds WASHINGTON"^ _ ^ Kome Owners Loan Corporation disclosed Sunday that "several hundred" borrowers have attempted to apply pollti- cfil pressure to nvoid payments on loans. Officials said about six cases dnily nro recorded in which borrowers have tried unsuccessfully to enlist the aid of congressional representatives in" attempts to circumvent terms of their mortgage. Tho congressmen and senators, it was said, always check the HOLC to ascertain if there has been any unfairness, "In every case," onn official said we have explained the facts and there have been no further kick-back." Attempts to ring in politics was said to come largely from "wilful delinquents" who refuse to pay when able to do so. These efforts are made when mymenls are past due and foreclosure s threatened. SILVER DOLLARS 100 Silver Dollars to be Given Away on Wednesday — Hope Value Day. We will give Absolutely FREE One Silver Dollar with each purchase of $10 or more (Groceries Are Not Included) QUALITY MERCHANDISE WITH THESE SPECIAL VALUE DAY PRICES 80 Square QUADRICA PRINT Best Value in Town Guaranteed! Fast Color—yd 19c MEN and BOYS' >v-~H>ttiT ;1 Aa GflY IFIfCdd tfUA Plain or Fancy Patterns—pair.... Men's Pleated Back CORDUROY JACKETS 32.49 Single or Double Breasted Men's Fast Color DRESS SHIRTS With "No-Wilt" Collars Full Cut and Made to Fit 93e CLOSE OUT of LADIES HOUSE SHOES Felt or Leatherette Small Sizes—pair... 19c Jergens Lotion Ipana Toothpaste Milk of Magnesea Toothpaste, 2 for Palmolive & Camay Soap—5 bars O. K. Soap—7 bars for.... P & G Soap—7 bars for 39c 37c ISc 22c 25c 25c DOUBLE COTTON Blankets CLOSE OUT Standard Size MAID'S Uniforms PINK OR BLUE Fast Colors Children's Slip-Over SWEATERS Good and Warm Each 25c Men's Winter Weight UNDERWEAR VALUE DAY AIF SPECIAL DOC Standard Size SUITCASES Re-inforced Corners Black or Brown Men's All Wool SWEATERS Zipper or Button Front $4 Plain or Brushed Wool 91 • STETSON HATS Known the World Over for Their Quality and Style and up MEN'S OVERCOATS S3.95 TO S6.95 You Can Not Afford to Be Cold at These Prices CLOSE OUT OF CHILDREN'S SHOES Roman Sandals in Patent or Black Leather Sizes 6 to ?1.98 Value PETERS SHOES for the ENTIRE FAMILY Sold in Hope Only by R. M. UGrone Jr. & Co. M. LaGrone, Jr. & Co. unoir lD\« P ' aCe '" Buj " G<locl Mer-chandise at Attractive Prices HOPE, ARK. PHONE 37] Lottery Charge in Suit ClubDropped Stage's Dismisses Charges Following Discontinuance of Clubs Lotlcry charges growing out of op- cration of suit clubs by Matthew Reaves, W. T. Gorham, R. L. OosneU and Roy Johnson were dismissed by Deputy _ Prosecuting Attorney P. T. Staggs in municipal court Monday' morning. Asked for reasons as to dismissal of the cases, Deputy Suiggs refused to discuss the matter. However, it was understood that operation of the clubs has been stopped Six persons pleaded guilty to drunkenness and were fined $10 each They are: B. Mouser, Bill Thomas, Cecil Raleigh, Austin Stone, Les Jones and L. L. Sootcr. Thrde persons forfeited S10 cash bonds for drunkenness and failed to appear for trial. They are: .^Sinclair, Joe Lowthorp and George Blos- Eenbergei. Pearl McFaddln, negro, pleaded guilty to charges of concoaline stolen property and was fined $25 and sentenced to a day in jail. James Wright, charged with'assault and battery, was fined $5. He was was charged with striking Rutfi Martin. Glenn Burns, charged with possessing liquor for purpose of sale, pleaded guilty and was fined $250. Peg McFaddin. charged with failure to obtain driver's license, pleaded guilty and was fined S5. Fat Easter was found guilty of possessing illegal liquor and was fined $J. Notice of appeal was given. Bond was fixed at $110. Judgment, of $20 was given Rogers & Rogers, law firm of Texarkana, in a civil suit against M. D. Shell. The plaintiff sueti for legal services rendered Shell. In another civil suit brought by J L Anderson against G. H. Wiggins"the case ended with dismissal on motion and payment of cost by the plaintiff and a compromise agreement was reached whereby the sale of a bale of cotton would be divided equally between the plaintiff and the defendant HOgg STAR, HOPfe, AmKSAS ' i«wmrritiV|U ' '*' ^ ' ^ rf > * * C* \'K^'^**^W^^v *'.'•"" '<• ' " V • ' <• i' , <> rvV'rSuE Have You Paid? tot yoti* Christ- maa g&jlu j-et? They fcdlp pro. tec 6 yoil from tu* berculoslg all year rotihd* Potato Allotment to fie Jade Here Arkansas Restricted to 910,000 Bushels qf Potatoes in 1936 Labor and Reserve Board See Gains Recovery in Heavy Indus-' tries, Actually Beginning, Says A. F. of L. WASHINGTON - (/P) - A business md industrial boom "within the next few years" was predicted Sunday night by the American Federation of '/abor. Its optimistic view of the economic Qutfook was bolstered by a. Federal Reserve Board statement that maintenance of business activity at near the year's peak has been "the outstanding fact in the economic situation during the first 10 months of 1935." Tho board said this trend was "in contrast" to the couige-'of the three preceding 11 years when'advances "were quickly followed by sharp declines." The A. F. of L. forecast was coupled with a warning to both capital and labor that another depression would follow the next boom "as surely as i night follows day" unless hours were ! shortened and a great share of in- i dustrial earnings went into wage en- I velopes. I Federal Reserve Board views were ' given in the regular monthly bulletin .which said; "Industrial activity and employment in the first 10 months of the year have been at a level higher than in any of the four preceding years, and about half way between the lowest point of depression and the 1929 level. "The volume of unemployment an;l the need for public relief, however, I continue to be large." ! The Federation in its monthly bus• 'mess survey noted especially that ! "with this fall's industrial upturn, . business has regained a greater ineas- , urc of confidence than at any other time since the depression began." It added: "This fact is of outstanding importance, for, even though we havs in the United States resources, equipment and man power enough to give every family a comfortable living, under our present system these re- I j sources will not be used, men und I ; women will not be given a chance to i wovk and earn income, until business I men are confident that they can make profits." Major shortages in durable goods such as houses .automobiles, machin- j i ery and railroad equipment, were ' : found by the federation to be setting the heavy industries to work. The Reserve Board too emphasized that pro' duction increases were "chiefly in in- duUries producing durable goods." ; The board added that the total vol- , ime of employment was "slightly higher than a year ago and substantially above the lowest level of the depression." It numbered wage earneis employed at factories during September at "about 7,000,000 as compar- j ed with a low of 4,900,000 in the spring i of 1933 and a high of 9,100,000 in the i middle of 1929." Processing Taxes to Get Decision U. S. Supreme Court Monday Promises to Consider Validity Issue WASHlNGTON-(/p)-A ruling on the right of citizens to obtain injunction against processing taxe^-the j main prop of the administration's farm i reliet activities—was promised Mon- '' day by the United States Supreme Court. It also granted a request by eight! Louisiana rice millers £oj- a temporary injunction agau^st levies until it' could pass on the merits of their controversy, Individual potato sales allotments .for the 1938 crop, under the provisions ; cit the potato act, will be made by Bounty committees made up of grow- [ers. according to Frank R. Stanley, : -ounty agent. The potato act applies to potatoes harvasted after December I, 1935. Allotments will be made on the basis of the past sales history of the farm and the grower, except in the case o new growers, who may be giveq allot ments from a reserve set aside 'fo this purpose,,' .After grower applipd (ions have been filed, .state,sales allot monts will, be apportioned to cduti tics by a state.'committee, of grpvybr Bncl these county allotments will bt apportioned to individual' growers bj the county -grower committee, ' "Tho potato act," says J. B. Hutsoru division director of the Agriculture Adjustment Administration supervising the potato program.' "makes i mandatory that the -administration proclaim national arid'state allotments These were announced November • 1 and. the work of determining grower allotments' is already under way in some of Ihp early, producing states.' Of the national potato sales allotment of 226,600,000 bushels for 1936', announced by the Secretary.of Agriculture, . Arkansas' share is 910,006 bushels. ' It is estimated that 30.7 per cent rii the Arkansas crop is sold. This indicates a crop of 2,964,169 bushels,'which is 3 per cent above the average crops produced during the years 1928-1.932. The national allotment is e'quaLto the average sales of pbtatoes for the years iytij to 'Z933, . .' •. h . '.'•''.'• In the past; between; 64 arid'65 per cent of the pqtatq crop has. been. sold, when the: national productipn has ap~ prcximated the- average of recent years and consumption has been' near present levels. , On .this basis; ,sales of 226,600,000 . bushels would be a.ccpmr S! Gd by - 'i to.tal'produeUon'ot'frpm: 350,000,000 to;355,MO,000;bush a l s ;,;,Tak: mg into account present'and_:prospeci Killed in Week-End Crashes Illinois Leads States With , 13, California 12 and ; Georgia 9 Bjj the Associated ttess At least f03 persons were killed in automobilfe accidents over the weekend >as lee-coated -the ' highways of Easterh states for the ficst time this year. Two deaths, in New York city were attributed to icy pavements. The d0at were pedestrians-struck by skid-' tlve demand conditions, 'sijch a crop on thfe. basis of past relatipnships, would result in growers' prices ap- Tojfcimating parity. The slightly more, than, one-third of (lie normal potato trop which is not marketed > includes tjiose fconsunied on he farm, those usefl for seed) fed to ivostock, or. manufactured into other H-oduets, and cults graded out before he potatoes are marketed. .BEAT THE TROJANS! I ' ."• . ,' .,sTone- • .': : - . bdgHt ' .•••' •• i-e'Ece- '• Baar hOIly ' -. Barnum Cargile speArs sTroud ramSey '.;,.-', Anderson: stoRy millEr Wilson . keFth' •turNer : linakEr '. : /::• ;:paRsons:W. •'"' •:'.- jpa'i-Sons'D. : Miirs etffeB MARKET • \ Next to- Hotel- Henry, ding car*. •* The New; York Bureau 'iSt'Mkdt* Vehicle* Warned against the hfifei-ds of night driving. The bureau I'm 1,888 persons were killed in tf<*w ¥of k state during the first nine worths, of {he year, more than half at" nlrfht. Illinois led the statejTlfl &eek-end fatalities with 13. Cttlltorftfl reported 12, four in the traffic rush ib the StaV ford-California football Same. Georgia reported nine deaU Fatalities in other staW.-'Mjnwesttta. Tennessee, North , , o Island and Colorado, brie i each: Nebraska, Wisconsin, * It$ii two eicS,' three «r" Kansas, |V6 « P* , Round Sweet Fat rtea.lH* specif b HOfE ' , VALUE DAV SPECIAL.- Hope's Value Day We are sorry that we only have 82 o| these markable shoes to offer for VALUE 0AY. r know that women who know and appreciate fei tifrul, high quality footwear are going to hurrf Ml f or these bargains, They're not left overs—not fe^ long, shot—they're ffi& ioned ik the Reasons: vel latest styles. -•/,' <<( t ' ; 82:Pk W Lad Black Brown Blue Regularly Price! Sizes ..to 9 Suede and; Kjd Combinations, Crushed and; Printed Leathers and $2.95 and $£95** We^have a splettdid stock of sizes in these shoes' anor feel sure that if ,y.ou will come in early we will be able to give yoti a perfect fitting shoe. ^ MWS^', SOCKS 25c HITFS *?i To',Take Advantage of the Mighty Bargain During Patterson's Choice; of Any in Our Store Values up to $lb;00 The newest styles und materials, dresses thflif .wijl brighten Up your wardrobe,for the holiday season; Your ffreqt opportunity to buy. An Unusually Fine Selection of SILKS Regular 69c Value. Available in Beautiful tlid Colors or Fancy Patterns CASH SALE MANHATTAN SHIRTS .69 Regularly $2.50 This; iiHticjially known and ad- verlked shirt needs .very little explanation. We have them of madras and broadcloth in white or fancy patterns. ST OXFORDS In Values to $4.(K1 Sale Price $ 2.79 A slwe that is not only useful, comfortable and fiiuctjcal, but also is smart. Leather soles, waterproof in black or brown. MEN'S DRESS OXFORDS In Values to $5.00 2J9 Sale «p Price An exceptional bargain and .one that all men will profit by taking advantage of. These shoes are in black, with welt soles and either creased toe or wing tip. You'll Want 2 of THe«e FALL HATS At the Low Sale Price of Values Up to $1.25 Tltesj) hats are of th» Lg foil modes, in the new f HHWJble colors and #w ijOs. At Ibis yrice, you havtt more thpn one hat ajad be uwred of their 36-Inch COTTON 6 R EP E yard ttefftiiar 29c Value A n unusually popular material Uiis svaspu uj the newest fall shade* and patterns. Wilson Made b Hats 7hes* are WOW f«tt hat* IB the latent f«J4 colors, and with thpji- ^aiiow»lly known and advertised uam# every maa knows they are qn ex- ceptioiiftl bargain. PATTERSON DEPARTMENT STORE

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