Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 30, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 30, 1935
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.• /V"..* ' <;•>•'November* SO, 1885 Old Game Dog lit November His blood (hut ran slow in Spring nnd with Autumn's lurninif Is quickened under his hide now, tau and tense He sniffs, in the bitter-blue smoke of acorns burning, Far-off ineffable scents. And hears the underbrush where a rabbit wheels, And strains to be gone with briars (curing his coat And burrs in his ears and heaven's long wind at his heels, And n bell in his (hront. Tht> dawn is a splinter of lemon-green crystal; rime crack Silvers his muzzle. He gulps the icy- black air, That the gods, the inscnitnble gods may remember in time:He makes his inordinate prayer. And lo, it is answered: a light in a window, curt speaking, The snap of cold metal, quick steps on the stairs, nnd then, Holy, authentic, leather and corduroy creaking— The gods have remembered again! —Selected. 28 in Arkadelphia After a short wedding tfip Mr. and Mrs, Byers will be at home in this city, where the bride is a member of the Hop"e High School faculty and Mr. Byers is connected with Ward &c Son, druggists. Circle 1 No. 3 W. HI s. Methodist church will hold its December me«t- grims spread throughout the country '"« nt 3 o'clock Monday afternoon nt until at length Thanksgiving wns L he home of Mrs - Don Smith on South established us n nntlonnl festival i 6lm ' " Thanksgiving Dhy brings back mnny tender memories nnd it we observe i HOPE fflAB,. HOPE, ARKANSAS The above poem is reminiscent o Docks and nil other members of th(. Old Guard's hunting days. When the season rolls around, the ministration of a loving nnd doting mistress stnnc "Mff"' nnu eht; the urge for the corduroy ^and the bitter-blue smoke become, too strong and ho strains (o be gone "whore the briars tear his coal ant the rime silvers his muzzle." .... The following lines were sent to mo by a fond relative who is interested in the success of this column, but cnme too late for n pro-thanksgiving publication: "Thanksgiving Day is one of the gifts of the Pilgrim Fathers to the people of this continent. The earliest observance of a harvesl Thanksgiving in America was at Plymouth in 1621. The festival which nt its inception wns entirely'religious in its character, has been observed more or less from that time onward. The celebration originated by the Pil- During Our Annual ONE CENT SALE COATS—DRESSES Ladies Specialty Shop in the proper spirit ns a day for giving thanks for nil that we arc privileged to enjoy, so may it be n day not only of rest and recreation, of happy reunions nnd Warm comradeship n day of real blessing, wherever however our lot Is cast. We are still wondering why McIntyre's column Was missing in Monday's issue of the Arkansas Gnzetle: Cun it be possible that he went hunting too?—like Amos 'n' Andy. .... As Christmas approaches, we find our dally Impressions growing dimmer ind dimmer; just .can't get over n ife-time habit of living in another sphere altogether when the time for Santa Claus begins to peep around the corner—you know how it is—just can't eem to concentrate at all A beautiful piece of heather came nto our possession a few days ago, ust a piece for luck—it is lovely eathery green fern-like sheaf with (my pink bud at every fern-like olnt. We were immediately reminded of the story thnt goes with the marriage of Queen Victoria—It seems W .TV he grew lo thc marriageable age, there was no prince in the entire country worthy of the bestowal of her hand, so she took the matter into her own hands, and having previously been attracted by her cousin, Albert, prince of Sa.xe-Coburg, she sent him a spray of white heather, which means, "I l ove you," bringing about, one of thc happiest royal unions in the history of the English people, although the union was not nt the time greatly approved by the Queen's advisers and subjects Mr, nnd Mrs. M. B. Shell and Mr. nnd Mrs, Fay James were Thursday visitors in El Dorndo Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Cannon of Jonesboro spent Friday in the city, guests of relatives nnd friends. Mrs. Cannon will be remembered as Miss Beulah Williams formerly of this city. The Young Mothers Circle, First Methodist church will meet nt 2:30 Monday nfternoon nt the home of Mrs. H. O. Kyler, Hamilton street, with Mrs. George No'rthcott and Mrs. Russell Denmark as associate hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bowden and Mr. ind Mrs. K. G Hamilton were Thursday visitors in Hoi Springs. Little Miss Carolyn Hamilton was the Thanksgiving guest of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Bayless in lurdon. Circle No. 4 of the W.- M. S. Meth- odisl church will meet Monday afternoon at thc country home of Mrs. R. T. Briunt, Spring Hill road. Mrs. Wilmer Robberts has left for Sioux Falls, S'. D., to join her husband furol Robberts who is broadcasting ver KSOO three times daily. Will Rogers' Last Play^Saenger "In Old Kentucky" on Local Screen Sunday, Monday and Tuesday All of the romance, the rich down- to-earth humor nnd kindliness that mark Will Rogers' performances have been captured in the picture Which marks thc climax of thc great star's career, "In Old Kentucky," coming Sunday, Monday and Tuesday to the Saenger, with n 2:30' matinee both HES Monday and Tuesday with the usual one Sunday nt 2 p. m. Adapted and modernized from Charles T. Dazey's play—for thirty years America's favorite—"In Old IWcNab. The home demonstration club met wilh Miss Helen Griffin, home demonstration agent, at the home of Mrs. The autumn colorings of the maple I B - Jo "cs. There were 11 members and silver leaf popular are most gor- " geous at this time, two poplars in the yard of the writer have in the short period of one year sailed under free silver for two months in the spring and now are glorious waving bouquets of glittering gold; usually the poplar does not wait for the fall colorings before shedding its leaves, but seems to have given full measure of Jeauty the entire year Very encouraging to safety plans and advisers was the lightness of the Thanksgiving holiday accident toll Miss Grace Kirk of Dallas, Texas, is he week fend guest of her sister Mrs B. C. Tyler and Mr. Tyler. present. For opening exercise we had scripture reading and prayer. Reports of accomplishments of the club were read. New officers were elected as follows: Mrs. T. C. Lee, president; Mrs. Tom Howeli. vice-president; Mrs. B. Jones, secretary; Miss Murel Barnes, reporter. Christmas gifts to be made from scraps and odd threads were discussed. Patlerns for several gifts were cut. The club will meet next month on December 11 at the home of Mrs. Claude Vann. Cleaned and Blocked —in— OUR OWN PLANT by Modern Machinery We have just Installed the very latest Automatic Hut Blocking machines and can now assure you of first quality, factory finished work. Hall Brothers Phone 385 Stop That Cough WITH CHERROSOTE The best remedy for simple coughs and tfiislrie fermentative we have. 8 oz. Bottle 60c JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Phone 63 Hope, Ark. Established 1885 Brown of Henderson Stale eachers college is spending ihe week nd with home folks. Circle No. 1 of the W. M. S., First Methodist church will hold its December meeting at three o'clock, Monday afternoon with Mrs. Frank Slanley at her apartment in the K. G. McRae home on Edgewood avenue. The Womons Auxiliary of St. Marks Episcopal church will meet at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs Clyde Hill, North Pine street. Mrs. Kate Embree of Newton, N. J. has returned from a visit with friends in Texarkann and is the guest of her brother, W. Q. Warren and Mrs. War- Bierman Picks (Continued from page one) rcn. Circle No. 2 W. M. S. First Methodist church, Mrs Bessie D. Green, leader, will meet at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. E. Jones, East Third street, Mrs. D. B! Thompson as joint hostess. Mr.- and Mrs. Henry Hilt were Thanksgiving guests of relalivos in Prescoll. The Womans Missionary Society of the First Christian church will meet it 3 o'clock Monday afternoon at the lome of Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp South Elm street, with Mrs. W. Q. Warren as joint hostess. This will be the annual social meeting of the society The wedding of Miss Frances Pat- ert-on, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Patterson and Howard Byers, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Byers was solemnized on Thursday, November NOTICE Regular 2 p. m. Matinee Sunday — also — Matinees both Mon. & Tues. 25c SUN. MON. & TUES. TT IS the privilege of this theatre to 1 present Will Rogers in his last and greatest picture, "In Old Kentucky," . . An unforgettable drama of pounding hoofs and racing hearts —sunny with mellow humor — radiant with happiness — tingling with thrills .... and revealing that .simple, unassuming Americanism that endeared him to you and your neighbors. WILL ROGERS as you like him best IN OLD KENTUCKY DOROTHY WILSON RUSSELL HARDIE CHARLES 5ELLON LOUISE HENRY ALAN DINEHART BILL ROBINSON SHORTS Chas. Chase Comedy "Southern Exposure News tackle, that room is made for him at guard. His partner is John A. C. Weller, an outstanding star 'of an outstanding Princeton team. Darrell Lester,.Texas Christian captain, is the center. 'Selectors virtually were unanimous in designaling four players—Berwanger, Wilson, Grnyson, and Weller. Riley Smith, Tihsley, and Lester were pronounced favorites. For three falls, Berwanger did half the ball toting, the punting and passing, directed the attack and defense, and backed up the line of a comparatively weak Chicago club. One of the most accomplished all-rounc backs who has galloped over Big Ten chalk lines in years, this Irack anc field man averaged four yards pel attempt against the toughest kind ol competition, and 37.5 in kicking. Although weighing only.150 pounds, Wilson is ono of the most feared long- distance threats in the nation. He is n handy chap on either end of a pass. NEA Service alone named him on the 1934 All-America, and he stood up with plenty to spare. Smith Replaces Howcll Riley Smith, 200-pound Alabama quarterback, is one of the foremost blockers in the land. When the Crimson Tide missed the ball carrying of Millard (Dixie) Howeli, Smith suddenly revealed that he had exceptional talent along thai line, loo. II is unnecessary for me to tell you about Grayson. Bob Zuppke, Lou Lil- tle, Jimmy Phelan, Frank Thomas, Howard Jones—every coach who has seen him—describe him as Ihe most visions ground gainer in the sport. Although he weighs 192 pounds. Grayson is one of the fastest men in the world. This product of Portland, Ore., would win both sprints and hurdles in the average track meet. He calls plays from fullback and became a sharpshooting thrower of forward passes during the 1935 grind. Tinsley is pictured as the most polished end in Dixie since Gerald Dalrymple, Tulane's All-Americo of 1930 and '31. Wenclt carries oul all end assignments in masterful style. Dick Smith and Detzel charge fast and have the speed to get down the field. They are a great help to ends. Capt. Biff Jones reports that Wheeler, 227-pound senior, wrecked the line of every Big Six opponent of Oklahoma. Weller pulls out of the line to lead plays, and is a bulwark in the Princeton forward wall. Lesler, a dependable snapper-back, combines all the other qualities of the topnotch center. This team may not suit everybody, but it would be entirely satisfactory lo any coach if one like il reported each September 15. I doubt lhat the second and third squads are as much as a step behind, and, in conclusion, I might add that any coach gladly would settle for a combination picked at random from the boys led down with honorable mention. Kentucky" presents Rogers as a philosophical, humorous horse trainer who breeds colls inlo champions and smoolhs Ihe course of love for youngsters in the sunny south. The plot of this colorful romance revolves aboul the rivalry between tw feuding Kentucky families, bot anxious to produce champion horses. Rogers is the Irainer for the wealthj Shaltucks first, then for the Martin gales. And the Shattucks replace him wilh a young man brought from Ihe Easl, Russell Hardie, who immediately falls in love with Nancy Marlingale played by Dorothy Wilson. Through plot and counterplot, th two families vie for advantage unti the day of the big race arrives. It i then, in the smashing surprise climax thai Will Rogers proves his crattines and his ability as match maker. Bill Robinson, king of tap dancing, i Rogers' sidekick in- "In Old-Kentucky; and, heads a supporting cast which'in: eludes Charles Sellon, Louise Henry and Alan Dinehart. * Church Meeting The W. M. S.. First Baptist church, will meet Monday afternoon at 2:30 at the church for regular mouthy business meeting nnd missionary program with Circle No. 3 in charge, MB • «.»i -..—„—^ FlftST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Ouy I), troll, Paster Our Bible 'School opens al 9:45 a.m. under the direction of Lloyd Coop, our superintendent. We have a class for all ages and you are cordially invited to come and study with us. Morning worship nt 11 a. m., sermon subject "Pages of Power," and evening worship at 7:30 p. m., sermon sub- jccl "Whal's in a Name?" Both messages being brought by the pastor. Christian Endeavor for Young People beginning, at :45 p. m. will meet in the Church Bungalow. Pershing Floyd will lead the program. Prayer mooting Wednesday night at 7:30 p. m., the pastor would like for every church member who is truly! interested in the church would attend ' this meeting as he has something of importance that he would like to discuss with them. We are very anxious to have a good attendance of our members at all these services, but we extend a welcome invitation to everyone who cart and wishes to do so. to come and fellow* ship with us at one or all our services. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Rev. .Thomas Bre"vvster, Pastor Gilbert Copeland New Hope Pastor Local Man Appointed Minister of Church of . ChristHere Announcement was made Saturday of the appointment of Gilbert Copeland, connected with '>M" System lere several years, as pastor of the Securities Board (Continued fwm gafe er») Church of Christ, West Fifth and Irady streets. He Will be the regular pastor of he church, succeeding the Rev. Glenn Sunday school wilh classes' for al ages at 9:45 a. m. Morning, preaching at 10:55. Vesper Service at 5 p. m. Young People's meeting at 6 p. m Mid-week religious hour Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. The members of the church are urged to attend these services, and visitors are welcome. OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE First Sunday of Advent Japan Hits Peak in War Budgets Military Machine Cost 47% of Total Expense of Running Empire TOKIO, Japan- (ff>) —The cabinet approved Saturday the largest army and navy appropriations in the history of the Japanese empire, constituting 46.8 per cent of the total estimated expenditures for the coming fiscal year. The appropriations were approved after a 21-hour session ending at 9 a. m. The action concluded a week of headed contest over the framing of the budget for the year beginning April 1, 1936. Acceptance by the cabinet is generally regarded as meaning almost cor- ,ain passage- of the budget estimates 3y Parliament ;it its session beginning December 24. The navy will receive 552,000,000 yen about $159,480,000) for a one-year pe- 8:00—Holy Sacrifice of the Mass, Discourse: "Your Stewardship." 9:15—Catechetical Instructions. 4:00—Study "Our Sunday Visitor." 5:00—Benediction with the Most Blessed Sacrament, and prayers for the Novenas of Grace and the Immaculate Conception. The Advent Season starts a n Church year. Holy Hour next Thursday night in honor of the Eucharistict Christ and His Sacred Heart at 7:30. First Friday Mass at 6:30. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Bert Webb, Acting Pastor The Webb-Henry Evangelistic Campaign which has been in progress for the past five weeks comes to a close with the Sunday night service at which time Rev. Webb will preach on the subject, "The Unpardonable Sins." A capacity crowd is expected. An added feature of the Sunday meetings will be the fact that Mr. J id Mrs. Mueljer of I.ndia, will be in 1 the'meetings. 'Rev. Mueller .will speak at the ;;11 o'clock service, on Sunday morning and at the night service they will show slides and moving pictures of their work and conditions 'n India. These people are considered some of the most effective and sue-1 cessful missionaries who have ever labored in Indip and it is an unusual privilege to have them in Hope. Immediately following the showing of their picture on Sunday night Evan- Gilbert Copeland A. Parks who has accepted the pastorate of the Church of Christ, Haynes- Ville, La. 7'he Rev. Parks left Hope last week. The new pastor, the Rev. Mr. Copeland, prepared for the ministery at Harding college. He will deliver two sermons Sunday. His church announcement follows: "Next Lord's day is the beginning of a new program at the Church of Christ. We trust this change will be agreeable to all, and we- hope you, the people of Hope and vicinity, will give us your wholehearted co-operation. We believe you will do this, for which we are truly grateful. "You are very cordially invited to attend each and every service. We enjoy your presence and we hope you enjoy the services. , Bible subjects shall be discussed through out entire stay in your town. 'Come and let us reason together.' "The subject for Sunday morning: 'A Solemn Change.' "At 7 o'clock Sunday evening: 'Infallible Guidance.' "Bible classes begin promptly at 10 o'clock a. m. immediately followed by the preaching service. "Lend us your presence." gelist Webb will deliver a short evangelistic sermon. Sunday school meets at 9:45, the young peoples meeting at 6:30 and a children's church under the direction of Mrs. Webb also meets at 6:30 eacl Sunday. Unusual interest has been shown ii he meetings this week and the bes rowds of the entire campaign havi ttended. Suggest Sales Tax (Continued from page one) WANTED-HEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky and Oil grade Overcuj), Post Oak and Bed Oak! Round Sweet Gum Blocks. For prices and specifications, See HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 riod under estimates of the new bud- gtt, and the army gels 508,000,000 (about $140,870,000). This compares, respectively, with 530.000,000 and 491 000,000 for the present budget. The total of the new budget is estimated at 2,271,000,000 yon (about §658 590,000). The present budget totals 2,122,000,000 yen. Admiral Mineo Osumi, minister of the navy, and General Yshiyuqi, minister of war. cited Japan's relations with America, China and Soviet Russia as reasons why larger defense appropriations should be made. Federal DebtMay Reach 30 Billions December Bon|nvings Ex' to Push It Above That Mark y Representative G. B. Colvin of erry county, as members of Ihe Cen- lennial Commission conlinued Iheir efforts to obtain the sentiment if legislators toward a proposal that the drivers' license tax be increased from 50 cenls to $1 for two years, with 50 per cent of the revenue being set aside for Ihe centennial celebration. In a letter to Governor Futrell, Mr. Colvin, one of the legislators who at- tcnded the commission meeling in Little Rock Wednesday and spoke in favor of state aid for the project, suggested that Ihe food and drug exemption clause in the sales tax be repealed and thai a part of the increased sales tax revenue be used to finance the observance. The clause referred to exempt certain foods and all medicines "necessary to maintain public health." It has been estimated thai receipts from the sales tax would be increased approximately one-third by elimination of exemptions. Revenue Commissioner Earl R. Wiseman said Friday thai J870.173.86 has been collected from Ihe sales tax since Dr. Andrew Qingan, Bmgen Native, Dies Sevier County Physician Succumbs at His Home in DeQueen, Aged 67 Dr. Andrew Jackson Clingan, 67, Sevier county physician, died at his home in DeQueen Friday. He had been in ill health for some time. Dr. Clingan is a former Hempstead county man, having been born at Bingen. Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p. m. Sunday at First Baptist church, DeQueen. The body will be returned to Hempstead county for burial in Ozan cemetery at Bingen. Surviving are his widow, a sister, Mrs. Mary E. Cooper of Lockesburg, and two brothers, G. W. of Lockesburg and L. R. Clingnn of Port Arthur, Texas. All members of the medical profession of Howard and Sevier counties have been named honorary pallbearers. th* ewtrfnfc HtvestigattoTi, what influence such trusts havfi.cn productive companies m whlch.tiiey are interested, and how their ihwfttmrnt are influenced by^ affiliates. As Atfft* branches actively into running barge tines, hotels, but lines, ranches, movie companies, banks, arid shipping firms, the government takes an active interest. Stockholder files Suit Minor stockholders, for the first time, have begun to> question such policies. Owe such, William F. Walsh of New York, has asked a receivership for Alias, He doesn't imply that it's broke. He wants Qdlum's management restrained from underwriting stock in the new Paramount Pictures, Inc., to the tune of more than $6,OQO,000, Walsh charges that the manager ment's interest in running such enterprises has prejudiced his judgment of a purely investment deal for Atlas. Odum himself, a quiet and retiring man of 43, came out of the west with the look of a bahk clerk, which he still has, and almost thai same clerk's sitn- friarmer of living. He hasn't changed much personally from the Methodist minister's son who worked his way through the University of Colorado with nothing to mark lim out but a certain knack of mak- ng money out of student publications and enterprises, Rise Was Rapid He came to New York as a young awyer, and within four years was a vice president of Electric Bbnd & Share, the giant utilities holding company. In 1923, with four assoeiates, he organized a little private pool to deal in stocks, each putting lip $18,000. Odum did most-of the stock-trading for'the jodl, arid did it very successfully. More friends heard about it, and asked to be "let in." By the spring of 929 there were 40 stockholders, who had put in some $800,000. And the as- iets had swollen to $6,000,000. That year, some 400 more were "let in" without any public announcement and the resulting 510,000,000 of capital controlled assets of 515,000,000. The "pool" was formally incorporated as Atlas Right there was where Odium made his killing. He was one of the few who heard the rumbling of the great crash. And he started selling Atlas' assels. Buys Stock Control When the crash came, Odium and associates were sitting on around Sll 000.000 in cold cash. ..He watched the decline of investment trust stocks. He knew, it was a new form of investment, that both sponsors and investors were sick oi the stock. So with his huge cash reserve, he started buying control of them. . njw Many he bought for as low as 50 per cent of the knock-down value of the securities they held. In many cases he simply offered shares in Atlas for controlling shares in the trust he was buying. Holders were glad to exchange. Then he sold the best assets of the old trust for cash, which usually more than repaid his own cash outlay and came a frict^ in 'the tfla , Bus, ttoHed F«Ht, -Redbafl ties (Califotflift If 6 it raiic staStppi ValleV tfarge Line, Foods, Americ*n Trust . Francisco, qnd even Gfafden. • It oftly recently fe*gan-' writing of new security the new Pftfsrnount Piotttfe^i sue to which Walsh is obj an option to bay Radio C0I vast interest In Radio-Keith-1 is now being exercised, That is the new pictttf* to- velojJed-by tft« SEC— a gteitf sion-born. investment trust vestment trusts, and daily its power deeper into the rriaJ of scores of" productive feusl terprises. J ?, last March and that the 50-cent tax lias produced §88,670.50, which has been credited to the state police fund. A total of 214,336 motor vehicle licenses has been issued this year, but that number includes transfer licenses for used cars, licenses for new cars whose owners already possessed a driver's license, replacements for lost uid stolen tags, etc. Automobile license recetipts up to ' Friday totaled ;2.380.63fl.04, compared with 52,170,091.78 or all of 1934. provided funds for another deal of the same kind. But holders of the old investment trust shares were often quite well satisfied. In the case of Goldman-Sachs Trading Corporation, which had fallen from $224 a share to $1, holders soon found the Atlas shares they received m reutrn for their Goldman-Sachs worth considerably more. Enters Operating End In quick succession followed All- America General, Ungerleider Financial, Sterling Securities, Chatham Fnoemx Allied, National Securities Investment, Shenandoah, Blue Ridge and so on, until Odium controlled 22 investment trusts. In the rising market that has followed Odium's purchase at the bottom, the Atlas shares have of course rise greatly in value—assets are now prob ably well above 5100,000,000. Many o the trusts were liquidated or merge out of their own existence to becom part of Atlas proper. All the assets of all the trusts ac quired could not, of course, be sold So Odium found himself operating many of the properties to put them 01 their feet and protect Atlas' invest ment. In that way Odum gradually be- WASHINGTON.- -The Treas- deposited in the treasury through Friday totaled $158,726.46. with several hundred remittances remaining to be tabulated. Collections for other months were: July, $229.208.76; August. $248,- 1000 Bales Available for Ginning Between 1000 and 1200 bales of cotton, representing approximately 10 per cent of the cotton crop in Miller county, are still available for ginning, according to Raymond Scoggins, owner of a gin on College Hill. Scoggins said that his gin would remain open for the remainder of the year in accordance with his custom to handle the belated cotton. The Chance gin in Bowie county will be kept open for a similar purpose for Texas farmers, it was announced. S damage. ury's December borrowing plans—to [ 246.17. and September. $233.992.47. T O L-E--T E X OIL COMPANY Tractor Fuels and Lube OUs. Anything for Your Cor. Phone 370 be announced Monday—Friday held potentialities for pushing the public debt above 30 billion dollars. The extent on the rise depended on how much new borrowing, as distinguished from the refunding of maturing securities, was intended. Some who follow the situation contended that, in the lighl of the Treasury's current cash position, the amount might run to $500,000.000, which would carry the debt to another all time peak. It stood Friday at 529,585.000,000. Friday's Treasury statement showed the working balance at ?1.051,000,000 its lowest point in several months. This factor furnished the principal basis of predictions that new borrowings might run to ?500,000,000. *• i o It is said that hot water biths are effective in relieving the pain of a black widow spider bite. The sales tax was enacted as a two- year emergency measure and will expire July 30, 1937, unless it is re-enacted by the 1937 legislature. The Centennial Commission estimated that the proposed increase in drivers' license tax would yield approximately $300,000 for centennial purposes in two years. Revenue Department records show that 177,353 driver's licenses have been issued smce the act became effective MEAT CURING Ingredients BLACK PUPPEB Ib 25c BED PEPPEE Ib 40c SALT PETBE u> 2s c Tbp Very Best Quality BRIANT'S Prug Store CAR GLASS CUT AND GBOUNP TO FOP ANY CAB BRYAN'S Used Parts 411 South Laurel Street S We Can Fix a Good Roof. S = We Can Help an Old One. i = Sullivan Const. Co. = miiimiiiiiimimimiiiHimiiiiiiimm I IVTO NTS I I SUGAR CURE"! 5 For 5 § PORK—BEEF I = IT'S Better, Safer, s = Cheaper and Easier i IMONTS SEED STORE! s Hope, Ark. = 1c SALE on DRESSES^ THE GIFT SHC (Mrs. C. P. Holland iffljtt My home ^\'^ miles OUUUIOB)..,,**,, Mope. Seven room house, modern] conveniences, 25 acre* orchard,! modern barn anil other outbuild^ ings, 74 acres in entire place. WefiT watered. Convenient to' Hope. x $1 RILEY Hope Kt 2 - Phone Your SUNDAY _.,__„„ Correctly prepared and served |?' under pleasant surroundiftjjs^A Roast Turkey^Roast Young Hi OYSTER DRESSING ',,,CRANBERRY SAUCE* " $ HOME MADE ICE CREAM' '$ DIAMOND CAFE 41 in the Hotel Henry WASHING NEUON-HUCKSN! LAUNDKY COMPANY 515 for your old ono * : * 51 Down Balance Monthly. Harry W. Shiver; Plumbing-Electrical,, " Phone 259 Want It Printed RffiHT? We'll have a printing expert c«JJ on you, and you'll have an eco» nomical, high quality Job, What* ever your needs, we can serve (hem. Star Publishing COMPANY "Printing That Makes an Impression" For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Hoy Anderson and Company $50 to $500 AUTOLOADS On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER Values at Cox's This Week RIPPLE BOND STATIONERY 60 Sheets 24 Envelopes Albomist Ephedrine Nose Drops Stops ft Cold at Once Special $1.00 Size Lucky Tiger Hair Tonic 60c Size Lucky Tiger Shampoo Both ORLIS TOOTH PASTE, Large Size Leaves a F r «. s h, Clean Taste in Your Mouth THERMAT HEATING PAD-The Q Magic Pad—Does Not Use Electricity O John P, Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 We GiveEagle Stamps

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