1936 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Hit Pollrr Wntch the potter at his wheel, Busy working day by doy, In your hrart do you not feel Tis his hand that moulds the clay? Wntch yourself the whole day through, Working where your work is wrouRl, Is tills idea lo you new, That you're moulded by your thought? Thought, the worker; self. Die clay; God the Potter is nlway. Hi? a perfect Thought outlined, Hold this model In your mind. — Selected. Circle No. 2 of the W. M. S.. First Methodist church hold its first meeting of the year, Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. B! Koonce, East Third street, with Mris. W. A. Wray us joint luistcjw. Mrs. Sam Woniack gave a very beautiful anil helpful devotional on "Faith" and "Hope" opening with Edmund's poem, "My New Y(-ar Wish. A sung was rend by six PRICE Si ON ALL DRESSES THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland members. Committees wore appointed find plans were completed for the coming years work. Interesting items were rend from the Bulletin by Mrs, Daly. The meeting closed with prayer. Delicious refreshments were serv- a. most helpful devotional from the 611 verso of the fourteenth chapter o John, "I am the way, the truth out the light." Mrs. Glenn Williams lea< the program followed by Mrs. H. M LaGrone who gave a talk on '*Th( Reason for Jesus" from the Editoria Forum. Closng with the poem, "Mes< .vengers of Brotherhood." Mrs. Williams gave n short sketch of the life of Jano Adorns. Following the bu.si- iii'sji period, (he hostesses served delicious refreshments to 19 members. —-o Mr. Jacls Stewart ha returned from fil by the hostesses to 19 members and ,., KM, days visit with Mr. Stewart in Lake Village. There will be an important rehearsal of the Hope Choral club at 9:30 Wednesday morning at the home of Mrs C. S. Lowthorp on South Elm street. Friends will be glnd lo know that Mrs. M. W. Hatcher, who recently underwent a tonsil operation at Julia Chester hospital is able to return to her home for convalescence. Q Mrs. D. C. Byers entertained with a delightful dinner Sunday, January 5, honoring the birthday anniversarys of her son, Judson Byers. and her sister, Mir. If. M. Ward.' The huge birthday (-like as the control table adornment stressed the chosen color note of red, white and blue. Sharing this delightful occasion were, Mr. and Mrs. Judson Byers and children, Mr. and Mrs. IT. M. Ward. Miss Irene Ward. Travis Ward. Mr. and Mrs. A, T. McKinney and son. Dale, Miss Mav- Johnson. Miss Gladys O'Haver. Miss Jeanne Robertson. Miss Bcrrtice The January meeling of the Young Mother's Circle of the First Methodist church wns held on Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. K. G. Hamilton on South Washington street, with Mrs. B. Andres as joint hostess. A very inspiring devotional was given by Mrs. Joe T. Jones, followed by a poem entitled, "The; New Year" read by Mrs. George Northcutt. News from the Bulletin was read by Mrs. Underwood. "The Missionary Dollar" was dismissed by Mrs. H. 6. Kylpr. Following a short business period, the hostesses- derved delicious refreshments to 14 members and eight, chil- Mr. iind Mrs. George W. Minton, formerly of Hope, now of Phoenix, Arizona., celebrated their fiftieth wedding anniversary on December 27th at their country homo. "Kversgreen Grove" on the Indian School road near Phoenix, 'which Mr. and Mrs. Hinfon established on their leaving Hope in 192G. The Phoenix papers carried pictures of Mr. and Mrs. Hinton. j Baker. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Put- Rivini? a very delightful account of'[man, Ernest. Howcll. Dcrrel, and the wedding which occurred CAR GLASS CUT AND GROUND TO FIT ANY C.\K BRYAN'S Used Parts 411 South Laurel Street We're going "Collegiate" next Sunday with Joe Fcnnor and Jack Oakie. ' PAT O'BRIEN & MARION DAVIES in I Hopp fifty yenrs at!o. followed by an "In-fair" and a honeymoon trip which terminated in what was not ' uncommon in those days, "a hold up" in the mud, and the honoymooncrs j found themselves back homo again. Tliat brief honeymoon jaunt was the beginning of a long journey through life, which was celebrated as a gold(ii wedding anniversary on December 27. from 2 until •!. with their two sons, and five daughters, ,-i!l hut one of whom reside in or near Phoenix. Receiving the guests were Mrs. C. V. Parker, Mrs. Thos. Wat.son. Mrs. j Floy Cannon. Mrs. Day Campbell nnd Mrs. J. A. Davis who went from this city for the occasion. The sons were Luther Hinton and Gco. W. Hinton Jr.. Thirteen grandchildren and two great grandchildren were also present, al;;<» a number of guests from Los Angeles 1 , Calif., and Phoenix and .surrounding towns. Before the festivities had begun, ten great baskets of golden colored flowers hud arrived to grace the scene, and a three tiered wedding The that Mr. Hinton play melodies on his violin lhat were popular at the time of his wedding, which he did to the delight of all. Songs that were sung at the wedding formed another interesting feature of the entertainment. The writer feels quite sure lhat the many friends of Mr. and Mrs. Hinton in Hope and Hempstoad county, some of whom were present at the weddinp. will join in congratulations and best wishes. The Brookwood P. T. A. will meet Wedne.'-day afternoon at 3:30 at the Brookwood school. | The children of Mr. ami Mrs. Bernard O'Dwyer had as holiday juiesls, Tommie O'Dwyer Jr., of Texarkana. Miss Mary Joo Brady has resumed her studies in Hondrix college. Conway, nfter a holiday vacation with her pi'.renls, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Brady. A most interesting meeting of Cir- Ilerhert Byoi.s. Miss Kllen Byers, Miss Rerlha Burr, Paul Gibson nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Olin Byers and family. The honorces were presenlod with many ini'l useful gifts. A. B. Fallen. Jr.. left Sunday for Fayetteville where he is a student in the University of Arkansas. Congress Is Under Shadow of Court cake featured the decorations. many guests present requested PAGE MISS GLORY Subordinate to Tribunal for First Time in Modern U. S. History By IIEKBKR PLUMMEK Associated Press Correspondent WASHINGTON.—For all the fanfare attending its opening,, the new congress is overshadowed, for the first lime in modern history, by the su- premo court. Behind the white facade of the court's vast new building, nine men are working out the answers to constitutional problems of almost unprecedented gravity. In a larger sense they, and not congress, even will determine when that body is to adjourn, since upon what the court does with pending "new deal" measures depends the extent of the task to which tin? congress is to be put. It is an ancient tradition that the justices keep aloof from the whirl of Washington. The strange circumstances of these days curiously make them unwitting objects now of the main .spotlight. Congress takes decidedly a second place. To iho extent that this is true, the decision;; of congress mny not be as important, even politically, as those the court might make. Invalidation of major "new deal" reform measures would be likely to force Roosevelt followers to some'sort of public expression for constitutonnl amendment. More than any others organised labor and farm groups are cle No. :i of the W. M. S. was hold '"r'" 1 ""-'" nl ,' nncl umn K™ 1 '!* arc on Monday afternoon at the home of i bl '."i" watch «' ["'' » "'final "s to what circle leader, Mrs. W. G. Allison, with Mrs. L. W. Young as joint ho.st- | ess. The meeting opened with singing | "Praise God From Whom All Blessi ings Flow" followed by the Lord's | prayer in unison. Mrs. Allison gave If. for example, the act went down, nrgnn- | might come. Wnftncr labor bod labor would be almost certain to come forward for amendment—a procedure in connection mith which its leaders already have done much thinking. How Calotabs Help Nature To Throw Off a Bad Cold Oak Grove Millions have found in Cnlotafcs a most vnhinble aid in Uin treat merit of colds. They take one or two tablets the first nit'lit and repci'.t the third or fifth nitjlit if needed. How do CnloUtbs help Nature throw ofr n cold? First, Cnlotiibs IN one of the most thorough and dependable of all inter.tiiKil eliminaiUs. thus clcansini; the intestinal tract of the sjerm-luUen mucus uuil toxincs. Second, Calolabs are diuretic to the kidneys, promoting the elimination of cold poisons from the system. Thus , ,,>..., Calotabs serve the double purpose of the week end with his mother Mrs R a purgative and diuretic, both of, 1. All Raymon ' RO.SS and family spent Sunday with Earl Ross and family of Green Laseter. Mr. and Mir. Walter Lee Allen spent which we needed in tho treatment of colds. Calotabs am cjuite economical; only twenty-five cents for the family package, ten cents for the tria'l package, (Adv.) HALF-PRICE SALE OF OUR Dresses & Coats Ladies' Specialty Shop 2 ^j> *y f\$\£\ 37,0110 We have filled over 237,000 prescriptions . . . and each of them has lii'i-ii filled with the*most exacting care from tin; purest and freshest of ingredients. The volume of our prescription business is a Iriliute 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 fell I;ist Snturtlay hurl hi>r. Hope she will soon be able to bmr ii)i. Frank Ik'nscin of Nashville is spending n few days with R. L. May nnd faniilj. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Skimu-r and Mrs. EiiK'.'-t Hus.s calli'd on Mrs. \\. Dallen j Thursday aflornoon. ; Leo Collier and family spent Sun| day with Mr. and Mrs. Harvie Allen. Kllon Perlell and Elton Ross .spent. Sunday with G. M. Pertell. Miss Cathreen Ross spent Sunday with her sister. Mrs. Lee England. Robert May and Frank Hc-nson and Miss Bamma and Audrey Ross nnd Mrs. Dora Jackson .spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Harvie Allen. Mi^s Ivie Lee and Gerleen Collier spent Sunday with their .sister, Mrs. Hurl Boss of Green Laseter. Emesl Ross and family called on •r Ross and family Sunday after- j noon. Miss Katie and Alma and Luie Head. Charlie Bennett and Willie Allen were bedtime guests of Misses C'athreen and Jewell Ross, Sunday nielli. We are glad to have Walter Ross and family move in our community. Mrs. Claud Wilson spent the weekend with her sister and father, G. M. Pel tell. Mr. and Mr.s. Bennie Jones of Center Pcinl spent Thursday with H. M. Ross. Miss Asleen Wilson and Edna Lee Baker called on Miss Cutbreen Ross Wednesday afternoon. Jewish Services AreWeHAttended Big Crowd Greets Evangelists at City Hall Auditorium Monday Night One of the largest crowds lo ever hear a religious address at the city hall auditorium was present Monday night to hear Dan Rosoff speak on "From Judaism to Christianity." The great crowd Rot n taste of why is is that Albert nnd Daniel Rosoff have smashed attendance records wherever they have been heard. The preaching of the son and the singing of (he father held the audience. The present indication is that the remaining services will tax the capacity of the auditorium particularly Thursday night when the series will Ix? brought to a climax by the presentation of the famous "Passover Feast." Charlotte Colbtirn at the piano is in-obahly one of the few pianists in the country who can successfully handle (he difficult compositions of the Rosoffs. Services begin at 7:30 p. m. prompt- State to Assume "DeatTDeposits Million Dollars Lies Forgotten in Vaults of Wisconsin Banks MADISON. Wis.— (/P) -There's a Fortune of more than a million dollars n'dden away in banlLs of Wisconsin ind if the rightful owners don't claim it soon the state will. The commonwealth, through the office of the secretary of .stale, already lias notified all banks that they must report on accounts 20 years old or older within the next month. After that it s planned lo bring suit which will transfer the money to the state coffers to swell the special school lid fund. Accounts so affected are known as 'dead" accounts, which, in most cases, the banks holding them have been un- blc to trace. Wholl Succeed Babe Ruth as Home Run King? Up to 3 Clubs Babe Sees Battle in American League Between Detroit and Tom Yawkey's Million-Dollar Boston Red Sox This Is (lip third of four article* on Bubo Ruth, live mnh baseball forgot. By HARRY ORAYSON Sports Ittlltor, NEA Service Who will .succeed Babe Ruth'ns the major league homo run king? The Bain isn't certain, but rather leans toward his old palsy-walsy, Lou GehriR. "Gchrif! hit.s lo nil fields." says the to- old Sultnn of Swat. "Ho bunts the bnll against the left field wall." Some suspect, (hat Jimmy Foxx. who hit 58 home runs in 1932, only two less than Ruth swatted in establishing his record in 1927. may top the Barn's murk in his happy surroundings in Boston. Ruth disngreos. ''Foxx mp.de most of his home runs at Shibo Park. Philadelphia, where all fences are friendly," says Ruth. "The high left fiold wall at Fenway Park Isn't exactly in his favor." Other candidates for the Ruthian crown are Hank Greonberp. of the Detroit Tigers: Wally Boi-ficr. of the Boston Braves; Bob Johnson of the Athletics; and Hal Trosky. of the Indians. the min'ors worth a trial. Whltehcfld for I'armclcc ''St. Louis also may be strengthened by the Whitehead-Parmolcc trade. I think Bill Terry gave up too soon on Bud. The big fellow with the side arm sailer is sure to get the best of handling by Frankie Frisch. "The Gints, too, will benefit by the trade. Whitehead is a fine second baseman. The Cards let him go because he couldn't hit a ball far enough. The North Carolinan will be a decided improvement over Hughie Critz. "Despite '.lie strength of these two clubs. I believe that the Cubs sland a splendid chance of repeating. The .,„,.„ . _ great majority of Charley Grimm's Gchng. Foxx. and Berfier are vie- boys are young." ' louc. frec-swinginR hitters." explains] „,.„, „;„„ .,„ n: Ruth. "None of them us I did. but they bodies behind the ball just the .same. j "They call Greonberg a guess hitter, but how do they account for his hitting in 170 runs last season? The next best in balling in runs accounted for 51 loss. "Bob Johnson at limes hit.s a ball harder than any man in. the panic. Trosky Hits in Runs "Some of the boys suspect that Trosky was a one-year wonder, but they can't get away from the fact that in 191 r ) he hit in 113 runs with a bal- , m , , , „ i Ruth sees the Pirates considerably -m COCKS one leg strengthened in the one department in image to get their ..... u ,, „,_ , ' , __ Text of Order On (Continued from page one) Elbert Jones and family .spent Sun- | through April. tisemcnts as provided for. and the fees of the Clerk making entries in the order book. H is. therefore, considered, ordered ind adjudged by this Court that an election shall be held on the 18th day of February, 193C, within the entire imits of Hempstead County, Arkansas, 'or the purpose of taking the sense of he legal voters in said territory upon he proposition whether or not spirit- ou.s, vinous or malt liquors shall be sold, bartered or loaned therein, and ihe Sheriff of Hempstead County is hereby directed to open a poll at each of the voting places within said territory on said date of February 18, 193G, at which election every person qualified to vote at each voting place "or County Officers, shall be permit- ed to vole, and said election shall be neld in accordance with the provisions of the general election laws of the state. In order that the sense of the legal ,'oters of said territory may be determined in said olction, the ballot shall read as follows: "For sale, barter and loan at wholesale or retail, of spiritotis, vinous or nalt liquors in Hempstead County, Arkansas," "Against sale, barter or loan at vholusnlc or retail, of spiritous, vinous r malt liquors, in Hempstead County, Arkansas." Should a majority of the qualified lectors voting on this question vote o prohibit the sale, barter and loan it spiritous, vinous or malt liquors in aid territory, then the sale, barter or oan at wholesale or retail, of spirit- us, vinous or mall liquors within said erritory shall be prohibited, and piritous. vinous or malt liquors shall lot be sold in dispensaries, restaurants lolels or clubs within said territory. The Clerk of this Court shall furnish lie Sheriff of Hempstead County, Arkansas, a certified copy of this rdcr within five (5) days, who shall have (his order published in some weekly or daily newspaper published in this County, for at least two (2) weeks before the election, and .shall also advertise said election by printed or written hand bills posted in some conspicuous place in each precinct within .said territory, within seven (?' j day.'' after he receives a copy of this j order. Rural Teachers (Continued fr«m page one) of the grant, but said that Mr. Hopkins promised aid to assure normal terms in districts that have exausted all state and local sources of revenue The telegram said details had not been decided, but that the amount of the grant and the; counties affected will j be announced within a few days. The Department of Education ap- i plied for a total of $529,880, of which j approximately $422,000 would be used | lo pay teachers' salaries'. $67,000 for bus drivers' salaries and $40,000 for janitors' salaries. Approxicately 4,580 teachers and j | more than 150,000 pupils will be effected by the grant, if the full amount [ sought is allotted to the districts. The application for 48 Pulaski county rural schools asked for $89,100 needed to keep the schools in session day with hi.s parents. Mr. and Mr.: Frank Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mullens spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Burl Rosy of Green Lasetor. Miss Helen Ross spent the week end with Mrs. Raymon Ross. Miss Dclora Sparks called on Miss Reiia Nell Mullens Sunday. Sunday is our regular preaching day. conic and hear our new preacher. We are glad to have him with us this year. Detailed information regarding the needs of more than 400 districts was .sent to Washington by air mail Saturday night after Senator Robinson telegraphed Mr. Phipps that Administrator Hopkins had asked for more information concerning the financial status of needy districts. Robert Hoffman, Columbia. S. C., cured his stammering by memorizing the entire United States Constitution of 7500 words. Two Hempstead Negroes Paroled Ai'e Among 21 Other Prisoners Receiving Clemency by Penal Board Among the 21 prisoners paroled Monday by the Stale Penal Board meeting in Little Rock, were two Hempsiead county negroes. They are: Roosevelt Bradley, convicted on charges of burglary and grand larceny and sentenced to three years. The olher negro is Roosevelt Ferguson,- convicted on a burglary charge and sentenced to four years. AAA Checks Here (Continued from page one) ting average of don't do that." Spring daisies Ruth sees the American League race a three-way proposition, with his old team, the New York Yankees, fourth instead of .second, where Joe McCarthy has been content. Babe contends that if the second half of the Boston-Philadelphia deal, conveying Roger Cramer and Eric McNair to the Red Sox. goes through, (he race in the junior loop may develop into a two-club affair. Naturally, the clubs will be Detroit and Boston, the latter array backed by Tom Yawkey's millions. Ruth likes the Cleveland club, providing Frankie Pytlak. the little catcher, returns in shape, ill for two years. Pytlak has been "In the National League," the Great Man goes on with his analyzing, "the St. Louis Cardinal chain always has the edge. "Branch Rickey has strengthened his catching with Brusie Ogrodowski from Columbus, who replaces Bill DeLan- ccy. held up by the after effects of pneumonia. Brusie is one of the brightest backstop prospects to come up in years, and his acquisition further demonstrates the worth of a farm system. Cleveland and olher major league clubs can't find a catcher in which they wore weak last season. Acquisition of AI Todd from the Phillies, in exchange for Earl Grace, has given them a catcher of major league ability, something the Bucs have lacked. The Cincinnati Reds are building a club and gambling on youngsters. Charley Drcssen surprised the circuit last season, and may pull a bigger one this year. Stengel Finishes Two Up While the rest of the clubs were pulling winter trades recognized as being beneficial to them. Brooklyn and Boston pulled one that brought the prize crack of 1935 from Casey Stengel. The Flatbush leader, after trading Al Lopez, Bobby Reis, Tony Cuccinello, and Ray Benge. veterans, to the Braves for Ed Brandt, pst, 30. and | Randy Moore, another old-timer, was called to make an accounting by Brooklyn fans. "I gave four fellows who were not doing me any good for two fellows who were not doing them any good. So I'm two up, 1 ' replied the inimitable Stengel. What's wrong with baseball? It's the major league owners and the lack of minor leagues, Ruth asserts. Fifteen years ago there were 54 minor leagues in operation. Today there are only 21—eight D leagues, four C, two B. two A, two A-l, three AA. The fewer the minor leagues, the fewer the major league recruits with a chance of sticking around for a spell. AAA programs until further notice and to notify county agents as federal employes to take charge of all production records, forms and property. Members of state committees and boards, field representatives, county control associations and committees also were notified to discontinue work immediately and incur no expense. County agents and assistants in cot- Ion adjustment were instructed to cea.se all surrender of surplus poundage to the national cotton pool, to cease all sales from the national pool and forward filial reports no.t later than Tuesday, and to discontinue transfer of certificate poundage. Trust agreements received in the national office and postmarked later than rnid- night Monday night will IK- suspended. "Absolute adherence to these instructions necessary," Mr. Cobb's telegram said. All those receiving the messages were intruded by Mr. Randall to adhere rigidly to their provisions. Effect of the national office's action will be to arrest at once all AAA activities in cotton, rice, corn-hog, wheat, tobacco and sugar cane grow- ing, all of which have figulNS crop" adjustmeftt programs of lh£ i since inception of the act in 193J, Of the total payments of 964.38 to Arkansas former*, producers have received $39,24 with additional cotton price rtitni payments of $3,560,000 exJJectcflj i Signers of rice contract* received! $1.852,666.89. ' Convhog producers haVe $1,521.477.84; wheat farmers, &S§lSl|1 tobacco growers, $180 and sUgaf <3Jhe| growers, $44,60. Besides crop adjustment Arkansas farmers received \8tjfe ments for emergency sale* OT livestock. In 1933 they sold &,<&£$& td the government for $133,324!*7, iej during the emergency drouth t cattle buying program of 19$4 ments were made to Arkansas :1ucers for 87,914 head of cattle. WASHING NtUQN-HUCKINS L A U N D K Y c O M p A. N y CHAPPED LIPS To quickly relieve chapping, roughness, /cracking, apply soothing,\ cooling Mentholatum. COMFORT Daily Have you fried the MEW MEMTHOLAtUM LIQUID for head colds? Like MenlhoIatuM 6tnlri>#nl It brings g^othing cormfort^ ^ NEXT: Ruth ous career. reviews his Illustri- Men are said to be color-blind more often than women. The ratio, according to I. H. Godlove, of the Museum of Science and Industry, New York, is about four to on,e. 1936—ANOTHER PENNEY YEAR! .„ '-* ^ a,,*! £> Hurry, Please! Sometimes the word "speed" means the.' same as "life." Sometimes delivery of a /: prescription is a matter o£ life or deafh. 1 That is why we maintain a motorcycle.' delivery service. When you need something iiv a hlirry-^ tthonc us—we will have it there in less • ;. time. Motorcycle WARD& SON The Leading Drugffist "WE'VE GOT ri* r Phone 62 1936—ANOTHER PENNEY YEAR! A Bargains Made Possible by the combined buying efforts of 1500 busy Penney Stores! CURTAIN Plain, Fancy SCRIM yd :1 W 50 smart new! COLORED Fast Color—18x36 Solid Color 4 j£j Each ill* 36 inches wide Fast Color TING 400 Yards of Fancy Prints, yd "BELLE ISLE" 40-inch BROWN DOMESTIC CHEERIO prints I Those famous soft, washable, durable crepes that won't pull at the seams .. . in colorful patterns, dark backgrounds! SOLID COLORS in fine-quality acetate crepe! PLAIN OR PRINT COMBINATIONS — ever-so-smart! Short, y^, long sleeves* Sizes 14-44 i> X ..<* ** .<* S . C . f E N N E V COMPANY, I IWHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVESI Heavy Weight Bedspreads 80x105—Seamless A SMASH HIT ea. "Home Town" Broadcloth 36-in. Wide, Fast Color New Patterns Plains, Fancies—Yd. 15c Torn Size 81x90 UnBleached Your chance to save ea. Handkerchiefs SPECIAL Men's 17x17 Large White Handkerchiefs For 39c NATION-WIDE 81x99 SHEETS A Tested Sheet— each Men's Work SHOES Heavy Composition Sole and $|.29 Plain Toe pr PENNEY'S jr. C. PENNEY COMPANY, IncQrpoiat«4| IWHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVES!
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