Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 12, 1935 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 12, 1935
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Page 11
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, .December Democrats Plan a Campaign in East Invasion of G.O.P. Strongholds in 1936 Is Clearly Forecast By nVKON PRICE Chief of Bureau, The Associated Press, Washingtait A major turn in political strategy is hinted in recent Democratic ite.Mures toward the supposed!., • conservative East, If the current trend of these over- Hires means anything, It indicates the Democratic organization is planning to allack in force ol the very point where the Republican .strategists Vmvc fell most secure. Such a development would he contrary to nil previous expectations. Up to a month or so ago. it was the almost universal supposition that Dcm- ocralic preparations were pointing in exactly the opposite direction. The belief was widespread that, with Ihe South lo start with, Mr. Roosevelt would concentrate on annexing in the West and Midwest the needed additional electoral voles. It wos taken for wanted, of course, that the East would not bo permilled to go Republican entirely bv default. Some port of campaiim would be made there, but many politicians were convinced it would be largely perfunctory and without hope. "jjWhat happened is not yet clear, but w hu evidence of a revision of previous ' plans is quite fascinating. Indications First there was the matter of the weal elections in November involving fitnle 'nnd municioal offices in New j'^ork, Pennsylvania, New Jersey and several other places. 1-^ Instead of taking defeat without a i tStrutjglo, the eastern Democratic -or- gflnuutions infused their workers with j»eal which provided some genuine rprises. In New York stole the Democrats oiler! n slate-wide majority of ncar- ,v 400.000 causing so staunch ,-i "new fore as Representative Hamilton* lo classify the Empire stale ions the most doubtful in 1936. In New Jersey the Democrats lost one branch of the legislature, but Ijounod in the other. Democratic ma> 4j es '" sovcral Pennsylvania cilies '-/demonstrated an unprecedented voting tWitrenglh. <! J Immediately thereafter, important I» ? nartj leaders began lo lean toward ^Philadelphia as the 1!)3G convention 4<jlty of the Democrats. By lale No- 'vember that city seemed to be well in the load. The circumstance can be explained only as meaning that, these leaders think a full-force campaign in Pennsylvania would be worth trying. [ Finally, the President himself, in his I Atlanla speech, talked directly to tj /g^hose eastern critics who have made tfju. niu ch of the issue of government L KfSpending and recurring deficits. I If his earlier speeches were pointed J westward, this nno certainly was aimed at the financial and industrial centers along the eastern seaboard. President's Plans This grout> of developments, considered as a whole, might fit in with any one of several explanations. It is possible that Mr. Roosevelt, realizing how difficult it has been in the past lo carry n presidential election against a united industrial east, really has determined to make a play for a combination of south and east, leaving the western situation to more or less take cure of itself. It is possible that, In spite of the assumption of a revolt against his policies In the east, he will try as he did in 1&32 to play both east and west, In the hope of repeating his sweeping victory ot four years ago. It always Is passible that he merely Is seeking to confuse the opposition. A threat of attack against the enemy'8 strongest point, While the real advance Is carried out elsewhere, is n familiar military ruse, designed to keep the opposing army harrassed and b-jltled up until it is too late. Even his political JOBS give the President credit for exceptional political astuteness, and no one expects so experienced a strategist to disclose his hand so early in the campaign. The knowledge of his reputation for quick- ly-evecuted turning movements greatly increases the curiosity of the opposing generals. Film^TdioProof Against Rainy Day Hollywood "Gets Away From It All" by Going' Into a Sound'Stage By ROBBIN COONS Areoclntcd Pros? Correspondent HOLLYWOOD-One of Hollywood's damp, rain-threatening day's, with skies--qvercasl and a chilly nip-in the 1 air. But in Hollywood one 'can "got away from it all" by ducking into n ' sound stage—entirely away from reality. The first stop is the set of "A Message to Garcia." The stage has been transformed into a Cuban jungle, and a masterly bit of transforming it is. Palmettos, thick overhanging vines and twining undergrowth surround u stagnant swamp in which John Boles and Barbara Stanwyck nre supposed to be hiding while Spanish troops on horseback search for them. The air is heavy, and the water is warm and steaming. This is realism that will scarcely show, of course, but it has its purpose. John Boles, who is Bitting on the sidelines while the Span- lardy truck him down, and Miss Stan- wyck are to get into the water, actually, and spend most of the afternoon (here. They are heating the stage for the time when they emerge, nnd the waler for the time they take their ducking. Director George Marshall takes a scene, and the horses k|ck and stomp until they find the water they have to cross is quite safe and pleasant Boles, watching and scratching his scroggly beard, is bright with chatter about the Rose Bowl game. He's from Texas, of course. But the set, with its jungle vapors .and malarial almos- phere, is depressing. . .'.'. On, now, to some sweetness ant light—for where wijl this be found i not on Shirley Temple's set? Light and sweetness? Not much "Captain January" is shrouded in thin I fog. A bit "of WeJm'ih a tank floats a government cutter •' and a smaller ves in which S'hirley and Guy Kibbeo her guardian, have just been captured in their flight from the truant officer, Sara Haden. Prop men in hip-boots wude about their business, and the water looks cold. The only cheery thing in the outlook is the light in the cutter's cabin, dancing in reflection on the fan-stirred waler. Even Ihe "horizon" backdrop is dull, cloudy, wel. Might as well be outside, where it's probably raining—real rain—by now. It is. Ties, Pumps, Straps CHRISTMAS Bell Ringers For the Christmas shopper we are offering many outstanding values in Brown- hilt Footwear. Shop where you like . . . but dim't fall lo see our extra values. Women's Better Grade liOVELTY SHOES A very special ;jfro,up t-af< women's; better t'cadt-i shvenlat a substantial reduction. Many tAyles will be suitable for early spring wear. Colors tire black, brown and blue. >.oo 5.95 Values..$3.95 Values..$2.95 for the Entire Family House slippers arc one gift that are always welcomed by every member of the family. \Vt- have u most alradive teli-clion in many styles. 49c, S2.50 Men and Boys' BOOTS Almost every boy's heart yearns for u new pair of boots at Clirist- mas (and so does the mail's). Satisfy 'fijs dc- sirtj with a Hue pair of BrownbJH's. $2.95 To OTHER GIFTS BALOU Hosiery Purses Galoshes Shp<? Trees Infants and Children's $1.95 to $2.95 HITT'S BrownE* Shoe Store What Certain Little Boys and Girls Want For Christmas New Hope Singing was well attended here Sunday night. Mr, and Mrs. Roy fiaker were shopping In Hope Saturday. Clyde Ross returned home last week after an extended visit with friends and relatives In Waco and other parts of 5 Texas. Quite a number from this community enjoyed the program at the city hall in Mope, Monday night. Misses Marie Arrington, Sibilla Cox, ReM,i Mue Polk and Dora Mangum accompanied Lj -.''jwtu- Pmcher, Aubrey Cox, Woodrow Baker, JU.i. Hi,d Glenn Hatsfield and Conley Polk wet* Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. jTthn Slayton of DeAnn. Mr. and Mts. Horace Alford and little daughter Glenda Fay, were in Hope, shopping Monday. j Hnller McCorklo attended Sunday j Ginger Saved From Stardom a& Child Mother's Emphatic,"NoI" Prevented Blighting of Her Career school here Sunday. Buchanan's Task Is to Cut Budget Must Reduce Federal Deficit at Next Session to 800 Millions Her wide-eyed look testifies to Hie tiny shopper's Interest In toyland display. a "1 4ojn't want to was the young uoDfiy horse enthuslast'tf.augwerwnen told to get off her mount. . •. ' '. ; ,• .'••..' How does Santa Clans know what hoys and girls who arc too young to write him letters want for Christmas? When you go into the Ktores to finish your shopping, look for scenes like these recorded by the candid camera. Watch the children and you'll know the answer. "Now how does this work?" the young fellow seems to be thlnkiug as he experiments with one of the wonders of the toy counters. Delight, rapture, 'amazement —every de grce' of pleasure .is registered rs the inul- tjplc wonders of toyland unfold before young and eager eyes. . There's , . something of special interest .for • caph one— and Santa . picks those .articles' to go tinder the Christinas' tree. By ROBIN COONS Arrnclaled Press Correspondent . HOLLYWOOD.—What might have happened to Ginger Rogers' career it in earlier days she had become the boby star £he could have been? It wa.v only Ginger's mother, Mrs. Ltia Rogers, v,br *t/w) jn the way cf a Shirley Temple caieej iut today's very successful Ginger, She Is not sorry, today, that she did. Mrs. Rogers, a youthful-looking mother and a favorite Companion to her daughter, now is coach to the dramatic yearlings of Ginger's studio (H-K-O) and a couple.of years ago was owner-producer of her own little theater here. Even before that she was no stranper to the picture business, although Ginger's real connection with films came after talkies. Mama Said 'No!' In the silent days Lela Rogers was a writer at the old Balboa studioes. She got $75 a week and her duties included such non-auctorial functions ns taking the completed pictures to New York to peddle them on die open j market. j .Little Ginger then lived with'her grandmother in the east, but sdme- By HERBERT PLUMMER Ar.;oclated Press Correspondent WASHINGTON-The predicted drive for economy in government during! times, "visYUng "her" mother.The "play-" the coming session of congress is be- | , ' * ginning to take on the appearance of reality. A thin-lipped Texan, with bushy hair and a determined jaw is sending shivers up and down the spines of bureaucrats around Washington since his arrival in town the other day. He ! is James P. Buchanan, chairman of the hcuse appropriations commitlee, the key man in Ihe forthcoming bat- tie over governmenlal expenditures. "Economy-bent Buck" is the soubriquet already givep him on capitol j hill and it doesn't bother him at all. Fledged lo bring the federal budget within 5800,000,000 of /balance next session, he has adopted as his slogan —"Reduction all along the «ine." Why Not Cut Consider Buchanan's atlitude, for example, on Ihe social securily act passed in the last session providing for old-age pensions, child, blind and' health aids. i Operating funds for the vast program were held up when the bill carry ing-the appropriation was filibustered to death in the closing hours of | the session. The social security board j has operated since on a shoestring. Why, reasons Buchanan, should congress come along now and appropriate the full amount ($90,000,000) asked in the first place? Why not reduce the appropriation to the amount necessary for the remainder of the fiscal year and let the treasury profit? If he has his way, many millions of dollars will be saved in this one instance. Shrewd Trader As chairman of the appropriations committee; Buchanan is in a position to go far toward having his way in Ihe mailer of economy. Not only is he masler of his committee which controls the purse strings of the nation, but because individual members of the house hesitate to alienate a com- mitlee from which later they may seek favors, he usually comes out on top where expeditures are concerned. He has demonstrated his ability to hold his own with the senate on the matter of spending, loo. When it comes j to adjusting differences between the j two houses, Buchanan is a shrewd trader. i Circumstances may force him to sponsor additional emergency expcn- ! ditures in the coming session. He'll { I do it if convinced it is absolutely nee- | essury. That's how "regular" he is. But he is "economy bent," and, nl- thcught he expects "a devil of a fight," he's already for it. Osborne, end It was But Mflmrt'r'jSo«eri"j meant it. 'She tfj&flgftil-^. at least, tfefe toft hafet 'd dren. She spent A great ' "hioiherihg" Saby MMk (testified to grow up 4 dttfl J ot the financial reward* 6f f kh labor, (Thfe sequel tfl" lather happy ending: «o*ne ] Mrs. Rogers fouhd Mflrie whosa film stories she used and got'her a job as Oing in.) Won Dance Contest V So Ginger did 7 not become a 4ar Mrs\ fiogfers. took a J0J»* h«ty£pap£r hi Fort Worth,' Texa< it was in Texas that Guigef, fi '.he ag6 when her mother hafl ncd to haVe her start to college, a Charleston contest, and a small engagement. / >?? And it was then that her ffi( 'who had kept her. from child staj decided the time was ripe to le.t ^cr's stage ambitions have thdijv Eo she spent her last $200—the ' oapev had changed hands —on a fitting stage setting for: ger's act. ' * Considering that Madge Evans : only child star of the "silents* 'to the grade in talkies, it Would _. r ... that Ginger owes a lot to her moth-l er's decisive "Nol" The killdeer, commonest Amerj plover,- often surrounds its nest small pebbles and fragments OFFER! $34.50 Allowance on You*] Present Ice Box, on a New 6 cu. ft CROSLEY SHELVADOR 6 cu. ft. Box _.$149.5Q| Your Box 34.50] You pay Oi\ly_ "There's More in - $ns.ooji Shelvadore" G Tube Crosley Battery Radio with Cabinet large enough for ALL the batteries. Only— 5 Metal Tube Kadio with American and Foreign Broadcast Range. Only— $42.50 New Electric Radios as Low as $ J 1,50 A Very Select Line of ' BED, and BO.UDO1R LAMPS ELEOTRie SHOP To the Men in YOUR LIFE!! You Can Give No Finer Gift Than Jolo, capital ofHhe Sulu province of [ the Philippines, is the chief center of i the pearling fleet of that region, for His Leisure Hours " he " speechless with <k>lig!i; r.nd ibe counter umazement. lea*. No adult iusp.eots a new auto ;i|i,j.t carefully than does (his' yoiu'it motoring 'on Friday Axe-Man of Pyrenees Has Never Yet Been Knocked Off His Feet j By CHAIU.KS NORMAN Associated Press Correspondent NEW YORK—(A 1 )—For the delectation of the world's most cynical fight tans, Joe Louis, the Belting Benedict, will enter the ring at Madison Square Garden on Friday the 13th to swap punches with Paulino Uzudun, the axe-man of the Pyrenees, for 15 rounds—or less. At a lime when most people are thinking of peace on earth, good will tc men, the Brown Bomber of Detroit awaits the clang of the gong that will send him, a sleek slaughter machine, to mow down the Bounding Basque, who is conceded only an out- tide chance lo bound out of the way safely. Fans Ai-e Fickle And waiting with him are New York's ring followers, wise to the ways of Tin Ear Alley, who still have to bo shown what this fellow from Detroit has—because, when they stopped shouting for Primo Camera and Max Baer, about the time Joe Louis was stepping tho prides of Italy and Broadway, they began to wonder what they ever saw in these two former heavyweight champions of the world. That's the New York fight fan, with a suspicious resemblance lo his gallery brothers in London, Buenos Aires Seattle and Waco, Texas. For this reason, the ring-wise here are earmarking pennies, nickels and dimes, in order to take their places when the line forms on th^ right. Now, they figure, if the Brown Bomber is really all that has been said of him, there is a treat in store: In short, they expect to see the shutter brought in ;for> Paulino;.but only after the Do-' In/it slugger ban been exended, .-',." there-'is nothing -In.' the • records', however,'to shbw'-'do -tha't their 'prcig-' nosticotion may be correct, or (21 that Joe Louis will be extended. Tl'ey Scoffed—Then Saw The New York fight fan seoffud \vhen he heard that a fighter named Lcmif; was bulling (hem oul in Chicago, Detroit, Pittsburgh, Los Angeles 1 , San Francisco, Dayton, Flint, i'-eoria and Kalamazoo. He .sneered when the pride of the Midwest arrived to meet Camera— although Mr. Fan stayed to cheer when he saw the businesslike way Loiii.-' disposed of the pride of Italy nnd flariem. He laughed off the King Levinsky fiasco. He booed Max Baer when the Harlequin cf the ring was counted oul. But he still sat back and asked to be shown. Madison Square Garden will oblige, by tossing in another gladiator to test the fistic prowess of Joe Louis. Paulino, the durable Basque, is a veteran, at home over the long route, lie has gone 15 rounds with Tom Hceney, Pierre Charley, Max S'chmel- ing mid Primo Carenra, and 20 with Max Baer. He has never been knocked d-jwn or out, and has 37 knockouts to his credit, including one over Phil Seott, Ihe Phantom of Ihe Thames. He is proud of his lasting ability, and his undeniable jcjw. He is confident Louis can't hurt him, although the fans are afraid it may be vice versa. He figures to be the logical opponent tJ make Louis open up his bag of tricks and trot them all out for the customers, if he manages to remain upright long enough. The New York fan is hoping for the best. Paulino Is Confident Paulino, who has been fighting a long time and now is 36, may not be equal to the est Louis has in store for him, but opponents for the Brown Bomber arc few and far between; some of them, in fact haven't emerged from the storm'cellars into which they dived the nigji't ii>'' i Jiine;.\v'hen".Carndra went,to .(he block;,'': ! : ;v.;V'vV. ! . Cirt.ce,reaching tifeak fofnVthe,brown hiaru trOin- Detrofil'has-Viijo'tvbl.eiv ax- tended very far. .In J3'bouts'.this year it has taken hihi 10 rounds, to outpoint only two opponents arid .knockout one; the others ended jiv- two or ihive, with Camera fading out- in the iixth, Baer in the fourth.: If Paulino i'- still as durable as he says hg is, he may surprise everyone, including For Appointments PHONE 287 Open Evenings Louis, by sticking around, although it I seems inconceivable, on paper at 1 least, that he will do so longer than | Baer or Camera did. Baer, too, said he had never been knocked down or knocked out until he met Louis. The hire of. Louis, cynicism to one' sidjj; is still strong pound, these parts, j Theljiiari who .bbu^ht'.the niilliojni-dpj-; i lar gate back 1 to "ouidoor fights-' will | pack 'em in the Garden the night of December 13. Right now it looks like a sellout. Seating capacity is 18,000 and tickets are scaled from $15 ringside to $2 for Ihe humbler spec- latcvs. A capacity house playing from ?2 lo 515 adds up lo $128,000. Holiday BEAUTY Specials Good lime insurance for the holidays! That's an added feature of these holiday beauty specials! PERMANENTS Including Shampoo $2.00 up MANICURES Regularly at 50c KOSAN FACIALS A Ucal Necessity! $1.00 Using Kosun Cream A Royal Present for Dad or Husband imagine the delight of the lupky man receiving this marvelous gilt .. Hnifcginu the joy and the comfort lie Mill get from so flue a Chrbimj f prcfentiThis is jubt one of our many Christ.nus suKgeslUms for "Will." , . We offer you a fine assortment from which to choose, 9 type tlttt 'lit with any period in which your home might be furnished. I Prices Surprisingly LOW | We Have Just Received a Grand Line of | SMOKING STANDS ( Always a Welcomed Gift upen tveiuujs «pt.uu £! Wrf Using Kosun Cream V* »T • | mm •• f* MARY'S BEAUTY SHOP 11 Hope Furniture Co. R. V. Herndon 0 PHONE 5 T- S. Cornelius]

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