Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 6, 1936 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 6, 1936
Page 3
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January 6. 1036 HCfrE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS M r«. Sid Henry Le£u Tf.lp.nhnnP. R91 ^ ***S PAGE Telephone 821 Lot frtto do her worst; (here are relic.s of joy, Bright drenm.i of the past, which she cannot destroy; 'Hint comofl In the- night-time of sorrow and despair. And bring back the foaturw that joy used to wear. Long, long be my heart Like the vase in which rases have been once distilled— You may break, you may shatter the vase if you will- Hut the scent of the roses will bans round It still.-Selected. —Repeated by rcqucs.t Mr.-!. B. C. Acker left Sunday for n visit with her daughter, Mrs, K. J. Bnker nnd Mr. Baker in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Cm-lion announce the marriage of their daughter. Miriam to Charles A. Yontv. of Washington, D. C., which took place on Saturday evening. January -I. at The First Episcopal church, Silver Springs. Maryland. Mr, and Mrs. Henry Bnb- cock were the only attendants. The bride is a graduate of the Hope High schobl, nnd Arkmtsii.s e-olle.ce at Bnte.i- ville, has attended the University of Colorado and Northwestern, Chicago, majoring in dramatics. She has been a popular member of the Hope Public- School faculty for the past few years. Mr. YonU is a graduate of George Washington University. Washington. D. C.. and Is employed in the auditing Department in Washington. The couple will reside at 1721 Twenty-Firsl street. Washington, D. C. o « McHao Lemlry, who has spent the Christmas holidays with his parents. Mr, nnd Mis. II. J. Loinlcy. has returned to school in Marion. Ala. After n holidiry vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Carrigan. Miss Mary Delia Cnrrigan. left Monday afternoon for Conway, where she resumes her j-tudics in llendrix college. The Paisley P. T. A. will meet at 3:30 Wednesday afternoon at the school. All members are urged to be present, as this will be -'i social meeting. Miss Elizabeth Green and brother Carl Green, who have spent the Christinas vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mr.s. George Green, left Monday for their respective schools. Miss Elizabeth returning to Fayelteville where she is a member of the Fayetteville High School faculty and Carl returning to the Texas A. & M. college where he is a student. Mr. and Mr.s. Nallon Wylie .spent the week end with relatives and friends in Emmet. fMiss Jewell Bartlett is the guest of relatives in Little Rock. sThe Young Business Woman's class ot the First Baptist Sunday School, Mr.s. Hugh Smith teacher will'meet at the church at 6:30 Tuesday evening for their regular monthly busine-sK and social meeting. Tlie P. T. A. City Council will meet at .t o'clock, Tuesday afternoon at the city luill. o Mr. and Mrs. floss R. Gillespio me spending tin? month of January at Names hospital in St. Louis, where Mi. Gillespic is recuperating from a recent operation. After spending the Christmas vacn- tion with their pnront.s. Mr. and Mrs. Kendall Lemley, Misses Mnry iinel Julin Lemley will leave Mondny nf-, ttrnooii for Conwny where they are students in Hendrix college. A business meeting of the Cotillion Fight Program Is Arranged at Park Box i n £ i\ 11 d W r e s 11 i n g Will Be Hivnimed Here Wednesday Night Hesumption of n-pular weekly fight.:; at the- American Lei'ion aiena was announced Monday |,y B,-| I Mliuldin, local promote-i. The.- card mrmiftrd for Wednesday night, opens with a battle- royal between five Hope negroes. The feature event i-; a wrestling match between Dusty Hhodes, amateur instructor, and .loc Tnrnor of 'lexarkana. Turner is a veteran mat club is called for 7 o'clock, Mond night at New Chpilal hotel. All members are urged to be present. man, The match i>; se-hedoled f,,,- „,„. fall with .1 time limit of 311 minutes. A five-round bfixinn: nntch between Nathon Logan, negro brickyard maul-] er. and Fred S'.-oil. ncj.'iu'. has been I arranged. Miss Morion Severance ha< j e'd to her home in Dunint, Okla.. after | ; n week's visit with Mrs. J. T. I nnd Miss Hattie Anne Feild. . o_ , Rev. George V. X. Slrassner will '. leave Monday for Paris. Ark., when ; he- svill install the 19:iG officers of the ! Kiwanis club. A few woks aijo l.oiian \voii a lee-h- nical knockout over Battling Silii. clowning Hei|)e negi-o. Slnee then a worthy local opponent for Logan has return-j I" <-' n difficult |o find. In addition to the ;,|>ove mate-lie-!.-. West 'Wo amateur wreMlim nrd'-hos will | be pre-seiited. 'Ihe i-iin'"-t.-'Ml.'* will he I named Tuesday or Wednesday morning. The John Cain Chapter D. A. H. will i meet with a 1 o'clock luncheon Werl- iiHsday at Hotel Barlow, with Mrs. : Dan Green nnel Misses Mary Carrigan ! iinel Mary Joric.s as hostesses. Mrs. ' J. M. Houston will leael the- program -,on "The American Spirit." A B. Patten. Jr.. left Sunday for Conwiiy where he is attending Hendrix college. Mrs. Lige Beardcn and daughter. Hila. Mrs. Vera Reeves and daughter. Ciithleen. have returned from Shre-vc- | b> " not incliielim; port. La., where they have been vis- ! Pi'iation.s for work itiiiK relatives and friends. ON ALL DRESSES THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland T\ f *j f ri*n* Deficit of Billion estimate of the P.i.';7 defieji _S1 0118 000 000. This compareel with an estimated S:j,2:M.OOO.(IO'l deficit at th.. ,nd of Ihe cun-enl fi«-e'(il ye-ar on ,/une .'id,—a difference of frU.'ili,(Kill.(Kin. Mr. Hoose- volt's neare-st hint of how much future relief recpie-st.; may he was: "I do not anticipali- that the need for aeldilion.il relief fund-; will be as great a:, that sum I$2.i:;i;.0(l0.00(l). "To slate the- case even mure, precisely, the cross defie-it of the gov- ernme.Mit in lil.'M was SM.IISIUIOO.OW: in l!l.'!"i SH.'rffi.ftOH.ilfiO: in l!i;i(i d slimaledi and in I!j;i7 'estimated am- new ,-ipnro- , reliefi S1.OflS.000.- | 000. It i s d-Mr that sin-e June- ,'ifl. } 193-1. tin i-ross (ieficil of the ,^,v- einmenl shows a .-.te-ady decrease during the fiscal '.car:- l!l"."i and t<r.jf> X X X I "There-fore it follows that by what-I eve-r amount the appropriation for | work relief at this session is less than : $2,i;tf>,000.000. deficit for HOT will be-j loss than Ihe defieil for P.),'!!! by the I same- amount. I In withholding final relief figures, j Mr. Roosevelt noted that ultimate .success in balancing income and outlays "will depend, of course, on the strength of efforts put forward by the lowed were made possible. Ruth and Barrow never Ruth Too Risky to Trust as Manager, Says Yankee Officer 'Wild Kid's Row With Ed Barrow, of Old Red Sox, I Proves Costly to the King of Swat This Is (In- second of four article* on Babe Rulli, the man baseball forgot Ry HARRY GKAYSON Sports Editor. NKA Service NEW YORK.—A wild kid's row with Ed G. Barrow proved cosily to George Hcrinun Dulli in the sere niul yellow of his career. When the Ruthinn eyo cast ambiti-'.* ous glances at tlie wriver's seat, Barrow, his nemeMis, always was there to thwart the old homo run king. Hulh wanted to manage the New York Yankees when little Miller Hug- pins, the mon who straightened him out and whom he had learned to nd- mire. died in 1929, but Barrow, business manager, of the club, came up with a surprise choice in Boh Shawkey in 1030. Thai Ruth was never to be givcii tl(L' opportunity to which he was clearly entitled became evident with the appointment of Joe McCarthy in 1931. Ruth was something of a bad boy when he played with the Boston Red Sox. managed by Barrow n 1918 nnd l!)1!t It is reported that on one occasion, while Ruth was pitching the Red Sox to their last American League- pcnant in 1918. Barrow locked the clubhouse door and suggested to the Babe that they have it out. The Bam is said to have walked out. It was Harrow who first saw Ruth's , .. polc-ntialties a.s a long-range hitter ! "' Vlce P'' eElclont n "d general and .switched him to the" oullield | muna B er - thal Colonel Ruppert has in where the home run records that fol-' i lh " 1 ° f Bal<row ' Ruth muffed opportunities to pilot the Chicago White Sox and Detroit Tigers. There are various stories as to how he missed out, with the tremendous figure of Barrow ever lurking in the background. After all, it was Barrow who labeled Ruth risky Ret along, however. They were no closer together when Barrow followed Ruth to New York in 1921. They were still far apart when the Bam left the Yankees for the Boston Braves last spring. And now the breach between Barrow, crowding G8, and Ruth, who will be 42 next month, is wider than ever. Col. Jacob Ruppert undoubtedly would have given Ruth a whack at managing the Yankees, but ever since engaging Barrow, the brewer has left the direction of the outfit in the hands of that shrewd executive. Barrow has on elephant's memory and plainly was convinced that. Ruth couldn't manage himself, let alone 23 ball players. Thomas Austin Yawkey. the young man of many millions, was a warm admirer of Ruth. The Babe was all set to go to the Red Sox as head man, but not after Edward Trowbridge Collins chatted with Barrow. Yawkey has the same faith in the judgment of Col- (Continued from ptige one) category of "emergency" to "regular" federal activities. "Success" justified the change, he- said. Even the new high level of "regular" expenditures, it was said, would leave a 55.000,000 sen-plus of revenue (before relief costs! a.s a result of "increaseel earning power and profits j employers of states' ureatly to increase the number e)f persons e'inploye i el by them. June :ifl was $30,933,375,017. Last January it was forecast at $34.238,000,000. Maj:ir increases in estimated 1937 expenditures included $610,000,000 for the social security, rail pension, Guffey coal and other new laws; n J1&3. 000.000 boost to put national defense funds at a record high; $228.000.000 more money te) make $-105,000,000 available' for major public works. Among decrease's was elimination of the- annual ?125,000,000 road appropriation; the temporary decline in .work n-lit f eleiminds; a year's delny in huildinglhe army's enlistment strength to 165.000 men; $308,000,000 less for the CCC and an absence of new funds for a number of "emergency" activities direct relief and the defunct throughout the nation and not the new taxes imposed" last summer. In defense of new deal financial policies. Mr. Roosevelt added: "Tho credit of the government is at its highest. "The average business men of the nation .stand ready to do their share. "It is to be hoped thai the motives nnd attacks which spring only from the desire for political or financial power on the part of the f«'\v will not le the absence of requests for axes was stressed, the president i , . i • that —Doors Open 7:3(1 Last Showing TONITE At— RONALD A TALE OF TWO CITIES Musical in Color-, I'aiaimiunt Ncxvs TUES. & WED- Matinee IK A 2:30 TUES. IllG DICK POWELL --wilh— America's First Lady of Laughter! MARION DAVIES TAGE MISS GLORF retard the steady progre-ss we making. "Our peilicy is sue:cecding. figures pi'ive it. "Secure in the knowledge steadily decreasing deficits will in time into steadily increasing surpluses, and thai it is the deficit of today which is making possible the surplus of tomorrow, let us pursue the course that we have mapped." The figure's had been explained by him Saturday to more than 10(1 newsmen in his office. His "budget .school ! teir reporters." popping with ipies- j lasted more tlv-in tions and answers, two hours. Secretary Morgenthau, Daniel Bell. acting budget dirt-etui 1 , and other aides Wanls No New Taxes Whil ne w taxe.-s included two reservations: 1. lie 1 repe.-ateel tnat if proce'ssin; 1 , l.'ixi-s are invalidated by (he supreme court. "We will have to face the problem of financing existuig contracts for benefit payments -nil of some form of new taxe-s." -. If coiH'.re-ss votes expenditures outside of budget estimate.-;. "I strongly urge- that additional taxes he provided to cover such charges." "It is important as we- omerm 1 fr »m Ulm ! the depicssioii that no new activities he- added t » the e.eiVf-rnment unless provision is made for additional rev- I enue to nieet tin ir cost." Asked whether this position applied 10 Ihe cash bonus, issue. Ihe pre--iden! 11 Id newsmen il wa-- just a general Mateni.'-nt aprop-.is of ijovr-rnment .-•oive-ne'V. "We e'an look forward today to a NKA. The President's legislative recommendations were few. He did ask repeal of last session's appropriation of a sum equal to 30 per cent of customs receipts to the secretary of agriculture for encouraging the exportation and domestic consumption of agricultural commodities. Amendment of the controversial compulsory paUito control law was recommended along lines to be submitted by Secretary Wallace. Legislation was sought to put all federal agencies, including government-owned and government-controlled corporations, under the budget directors authority with respect to apportionments of appropriations. . managerial timber. Ruth made an office boy of Barrow and was a disturbing element in more ways than one. The Babe went straight to Colonel Ruppert in his financial transactions. Tho owner comes directly into the picture when a player merits consecutive contracts calling for 520,000, $30.000, $52,(IOfl,$70.000, S80.000. S75.000, $52.000, and $35,000 with the falter ones running from one to five seasons. Colonel Ruppert signcel Lou Gehrig, too, but only because Columbia Lou was—and is—his pet and protege. All of the other athletes went to Barrow. Ruth represented big money. In permitting him to slide out of ,the picture, American League owners forgot that they all got important money through him. They took into consideration only the fact that the Babe was a pace-setter in salaries. The Yankee problem with Ruth wasn't confined to the Babe himself. He told other members of the array what to ask for, anel panned them if they agreed to accept less. Ruth was a big man on the field and in business—one altogether too big for baseball, the game he saved and look to its dizziest height. Cattle Raising Showing Increase Better Management Is Urged by Muldfow, U. of A. Husbandman FAYETTEVILLE; Ark.-(/p)-Pomt- ing to increasing interest in the beef cattle industry in Arkansas, M. W. Muldrow. state extension service animal husbandman, urged Monday production and management practices which will give a profit on commercial cattle. The industry was started in Arkansas during the years preceding and immediately following the World war when n number of expensive foundation herds were established. Muldrow said these Were set up by individuals who lacked experience in handling good cattle. "Although only a few of the herds were carried through, they formed a nucleus for the establishment of projects through which has been demonstrated what good cattle would do when handled commercially," he said. 'This work, which was primarily the opening wedge which has been gradually asserting itself since 1924, was started by a few of the remaining breeders and 4-H club members in the :levelopmenl and sale of baby beeves. "Demonstrations by adults and 4-H club members in breeding, feeding, management, showing and marketing of purebred cattle and hifji quality market cattle during the past 10 years has greatly stimulated this interest, especially in those areas -where the Bureau of Animal Husbandry Tick Eradication program has released for use much land from which formerly no income had been, derived." These lands, he added, were a parl of the farm and plantations where cotton had been the cash crop. With lower cotton prices, some cultivated lands were added to the heretofore- waste lands and pastures suitable for economically carrying beef herd;-:. "Many new herds have been established throughout the slate arid there is need at the present time for more careful consideration of the problem of wintering them." Muldrow said. "Proper care of the dry cow. and the right kind of feed are the most important considerations." Mothers! In treating children's don't take chances., use PROVED BY 2 GENERATSOH: Constipation It connllpftllon cause* you Cl dictation, Headnche*, Bad Sleep, ly SklB, get quick reJIet wlltc RIKA. Thorough In ActloA «t tlrply tr»ntle and «af«, ADLERIKA JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO, St£CougWng? COlu or bmnohini itn»tfoft.iv* •»,!.. ___ or bronchial irritation,°you can get relief now with Creomulsibn Serious trouble may be brewing and y°" cannot afford to take a cSanoe with anything less than Creomul- s ' on ' which goes right to the seat of the? trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the Inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have railed, don't be discouraged, your druggist Is authorized to guarantee Creomulsion' and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results trom the very first bottle. Get Creomulsion right now. (Adv ) Greatest Jewish Evangelists in America Albert & Daniel Rosdff (Fa I her and Son) at City Hall Auditorium Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday Jan. 6-7-8-9 7:30 p.m. Albert, (he father, former operatic star will sing for Christ. Daniel, the son, preacher, InwyW, poet, author, and one of the greatest Bible expositors in the world, will preach. NEXT: Babe Ruth views the 193G major league races. Report of Condition of the CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Hope, Arkansas At the Close of Business on December 31, 1935 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts ...................................................... $ 290,991.00 Banking House and Fixtures ...................................... 29,000.00 U. S. Bonds .......... 4 ............................. . ................ ; .......... 200,000.00 Bonds, Stocks and Securities ........................................ 330,501.33 Cotton Acceptances ...................................................... 31,284.19 Cash and Exchange .............................................. 202,852.78 !M-i.»»' , ---Total ........................................................ ; ........ $1,084,629.30 Capital Stock . Surplus Undivided Profits DEPOSITS LIABILITIES $ 125,000.00 50,000.00 6,315.00 . 903,314.30 , Total ................................................................ $1,084,629.30 MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Deposits in this bank are insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation in the manner and to the extent provided under the terms of the United States Banking Act of 1935. rr.intiiiLiL'd mlurtinn of (U-ficits, la in- ri I'aM'd l;i\ i re'-i j its ;uul lu fkH'linin.u c:;j riuiiluri s frr (he IK c.-ly inH'in- , |:]:»vril," tin- iiii.'ssa^c siiid. in rmpha- were at. the president s .side. Repartee j ; j^,, ,.,,,„,,,,,di.v that an esiimate.l .iump of S7!(i.<;t>r>.00(l in 1!I.'I7 lax receipts mingled with the business at hand. Relief I'iKiirt-s Given I ( . Vl ,,. mfl w . ls .. (jlll , i,,,,.,.,,. ,„ imTl , ;ls _ In his partial relief budget. Mr.,,.., ....n,.^!.,,,.. .,,,ticipau-,i under tin- e'stimated a ^Sl.103.000.001) | , ; , f , „,,,., st ., u , lUlll ., • ,.,„„,,. „,.,„ „, new taxes. l'Jspe-e-ia)l\" (".ideneine; exjiei-ted hns- iness impro\ r eMvient \\-as a foree-ast that lil.'IV ine-ome tax c.illectir.ns would in- Roosevelt carryover from lief money. By deducting (he 000 surplus representing the difference 193(!'s billions of re- estimated SS.OOO.- "regular" e-x- peneliture'S. he approved at the partial | ,„.,,, ,| ;;I..|;J.|.(KI(I.OIHI. ver llWfi's _ " ' ~ ----- ' r lht ne\v deal pi-hry adopted in 19'!.'! "I ' stop the downward eeon imic r- ^ :ri;r r :s,:i:,x- • Lady Took Cardui During Middle Life!/ "Kit'M the niriiMiivs \\-uuId ininuHlia- O iIJL *"" ;lv - B -" liv - j tely ,-au-e a meat increase in the an- Women who are entering middle life ' nu:-l ex| i-ndilio'-s i.f dr. '.'.overnmenl will be interi-sted in the' exiierie-ne-c ! mam of these expenditures, how- of Mrs. L. C. McDonald, of Paragemld. I evei. in the form of loans which Ark., who write-s: j would iillime.tely return to the trcas- "I cannot say anything hut good ur\. | about Cardui. I think it is a grand | Keuipls lo Increase- j ini.'dicine. I look Cardui during change; "Sec inel. as a n -ult of the siimd- •' of life. I was so weal-.. se> nervous, I j 1;mi .,iu-- attack on the many fronts tl could hardly go. I just dragged havi indicalid. the i-,-(i|,ts of the! around. I had fainting spells and i .,, 1V ernnlent would ri.-,- ,1,-finilely -mil i would just give down. My back and i ^i,.,,-,,),. during the following few! ihead hurt. I knew I hud to lake I V( .., rs ' u hi!t , ,. K ,,,| V i tu . iv ,,sed ex- ' 'something lo e;ivo me strength. 1 read ; ,„.,„.(,,,,,.,, ,-,,,. lh ,. ,,,.,,.,.,.,. S |aied of Cardui. I took ahoul seve-n hotlK-s ( ,,,,,,,,,, „,,,, ,,, j|u , v; , llll ... .„„, thl , It. gave me relief ami slienglh. I an,;,,. , in| , „,- | (]> ^ ^ v ,, llli|L , ivr| . ., ... now W years past, and can elo a pre.iy i(!( , ,,, ,,..,., ( ,i lni , ;i .. h „.„, 1U , P( , ,-.,, good days work m the house and \ u . „.,. IV|K .,- .„,,, ,,„.,., , jy ,.,,,,,„,, fc( |. garden. | Thousands of weimeii testify Cardui hcnefile'd thi.'in. If if does not lu'iiel'il YOU. consult a physician. --adv. 237,000 We have filled over 2:17,000 prescriptions . . . and each of them has lice n filled \vlth (he most exacting care from the purrst and freshest of ingredients. The volume of our prescription business is a Irihute to our skill. Accurate-Dependable-Prompt Bring your prescriptions to us for compounding where they will be filled accurately and promptly. John P. Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps m | i-e-vcnues would ultimate!^ mce-l and ; pass Ihe eleeliniii.-'. cost of r.-iief. | ! "Tin re is toel:-y no doubt of the fund.iiiu nl;d srim-int s.-: of Ihe pohe-y 'ri lii:'.:i. If we- pnvei <l aiom; the path we have feillowvd and \i-ith tiie results :;,llaiiud up I) thi pie..ml time v.-e ' sh.'ll continue.' our suctv.-'-ful progress, dm im: I he' v e.•!'•-. ] "Tin finances of lh" ^ove-i'iimi-nt ale- in heller condition ih.m ai an> time m the past seven years. The hndget reflects a sohslanlid decrease: in tin spread helv.een nicomi.- and' oul;;o." I\lr. I\or.SL-\'eh eslim;iU-d !;re>s i"' 1 - ! ceip(.s for tlie n'.-w fiscal ye.ir :it S:").- ' iil.1.217.(i.'ill as ce mpau-el ;v:lh $l.-110.- ; 7y:J.'.l-!(i I"!' tin- ciirre'-nt period. ' A.MUC li'e'im a i:e'iie ral i'.-*.'einn' ri--e ha-.ed 'in busiTV in'.i-r-H', sncnl. Ihe 11)37 inlal inchiileil S:"i 17.1100.IIOII ol' s-:e:i:il M-iiii'iu. lad pi.-nsioo and (iMttV\ co:d law liixes. ' j Cios: outlays for 11)37 —ine-liidiny i the $1.103,11110.1)00 iarr\uver for relief j hut n'-'t adeliliona! demar.ds to be r-slim,Heel l;'.!e.r--wi re put. at (i.7:>2,60li, 370. This I'oinp.ii-eiJ with $7.615,301,338 for 11)36. The public elebt estimate for next <D iy36, LICGBIT & MYB&S TOBACCO Co,

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