Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1931 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 19, 1931
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Page 6
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Saenger Presents Added Attraction averages cover- "HUte world sfr Rochester, chain- ftf th* International Leagii IK Paul of the American As- tloa, appeared at the top the * ttt Q-v,fn* Sister. He batted ate- one game George was once I*. He singled. That may 'been his last time at bat. for the Series he wag released, lere was something magnlfl- abont that last blow by old Se» as I? !t were * last ges- nl Defiance to unfriendly ties.. Here was a Used-up ball at the plate, a badly used- Slayer at that His legs were I'ittk? and his eyes werp a bit f ,nhirry 4 hut" when the pitcher . "htttled that white streak toward rthe btate. George for au Instanr b!« lost greatness. » * • 6aok Year \KG& again he was a fine ball i player a ball player who had able to craok American pitching far .*2Q nine i tefore. go wh°n that white ball came .hurtling ddwn the .alley, George Just drew back and pasted H Whistling right ou» of there. y } Aad tor this lie was rewarded * frith $600, which was a player's «ihare for participating In the lit>' tie "world senes S^L * * * !•- Three Other Guys ^JMTEANWHILE the world *erles, \ the big world series, was >•- staged, and in the cast of, characters were three people named re- ^fepectirely Roettger. High and 'i plovers Rt»ettger was brought ,10 from Cincinnati in a trade.for Douthit, going from k last place ,) i ttttb to share In the world series '' spoils High was bi ought back v from the Cardinal farm at Rochester Just in time to get his cut of the big money Jake Flowers, ( litter some indiiterent years with Brooklyn, fell into world series' . fortune when the Cardinals felt ? the,need of an extra infielder. .., \I, Here were three ball players fi,, who at their best hardly could De \^if i/ MA.***** t>i ****.} 1.. 11* «. _" _. _ t *». DID YOU KNOW THAT— A GREAT many big league men thought that Outfielder Mel Simons would click In the majors. . . . Donle Bush, former manager of the White Sox, was one of them . . . and the chance that Bush gave SI- mons Is one of the chief reasons wby Bush is a former manager today. . . . Coifclskey was very Indignant about* Simons' flop . . . something like $25,' 000 and a couple of ball players had been turned over to Louisville for the young man. . . After Bush gave Simons every chance, which Mel booted in tli° grand manner, Comlskey publicly ;Httcized th«- *;«men of Donle . . x. D::«h sped his rrtsienaf.ion to the proper sources . . and J Lew Fonseca became man- J I -«* ager of the White Sox. Prince Zodar, Mentalist Opens Engagement for Remainder of Week Prince Zodar "The Menuilist" opens a three day engagement at the Saenger theater Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week. Judging from the enthusiasm shown nt the fitst appearance Thursday ol Prinro Zodar, he is justly worthy of the Title of The Man who see's all, knows all and answers all questions. At each appearance Zodar answers many questions ranging from world rrcnomics to when will I be morired. The answers are given in rapid succession with tact and wisdom. ZocTar seems to have hs audence spellbound wth amazement from the very moment that the curtain rises, his demonstrations. being executed without any assistance which in itself removes any doubt that he is today in a class by himself as one of America's greatest mentalist. 'Zodar carries the distinction of hav- I ing showed seven consecutive weeks i in one Broadway theatre. Longest ! run for an act of its nature in any one Theatre. ^/mentioned In Sisler at , * c the same breath his worst They took down approximately .$4500 for their services on the 'bench ar.0 In the field In seven games . , , r Ye( Sisler, ranking with the greatest players of all time, neve? got Into a world series ball game * * * Sister's Battle /CHOSEN by acclaim the most *•* valuable ball player of 1922, Sisler was robbed by illness of hia sight. Throughout the season of 1923 he could not see a moving baseball. He used to sit in an obscure box, his eyes shaded by heavy amber glasses, trying to connect the blur before his eyes with the sounds of action on the field so he* could know what was going on. And, In 1024. as manager of the Browns, seeing only from his left eye, he hit .305! In the following year he hit .345. He fought hard to come back. and even with one eye ii« «ai jerhaps the best, first basenkn in his league. His wonderful natural grace and agility helped to save him for a few more years. Finally came the inevitable decline. The other day. xvheo George batted 1000 for Rochester, he was 30 years old. AlmoS through? All washed up? Ves, but hs was once at bat and, whether he was all through Or not, he pulled back and crashed the ball. Yes, he did! Knowing Sisler. you could l»« pretty sure he An author as well as an Zodar spent many years in vaudeville, then retired to begin a career as a writer. Has written three books on the Philosophy of life and Advance Psychology, but the iob of being an author was not sufficient to stop the urge of the stage. Trie "glare of lights and. the applaud of a gay audience. Today Zodar says the happiest hour of my life is when I please my audience and they appreciate my work, my heart is filled with delight. Physicians Warned of State Contro Greater Interest in _ Welfare Needed, Medical Chief Say* NEW ORU5ANS-(£V-A More ac tivc interest by physicWns In publi health and preventive medicine t< counteract any movement toward es tablishment of "state medicine" \va asked of the Southern Medical As sociation Wednesday night In an ad dress by its president, t)r. v Felix J Underwood of Jackson, Miss. He defined "state medicine" as "a system whereby all physicians are educated under state control and are salaried by the state, Supportei through taxation, receiving no dlreci compensation from their patients." "Independence In medical practice s essential to the happiness and prosperity of doctors," he said. "Legitimate full time public health service is he best insurance i^e have against state medicine." He lauded physicians of the South for their activity in be- talf of public health, and Urged its continuance, declaring: "There is no part of the country where mort vigorous rural health ac- icity can be seen in operation, where money is being spent more wisely and „„,„_ where better results are obtained ,-"?fj than in the South." He asserted that leadership in American public health had shifted to the South largely as a result of <k-5Velop- ^ ,/ Nation's Woman Senator s 'X,r (Continued From Page One) Le——ft m : , ,-^—r- t family of, three husky boys. ?Two have chosen army careers; the H third is of prep school age. -J' \* "Mother taught us all to drive," Iji says Lieutenant Paul Caraway, who pj> looks a lot like his father. "But now" smiles—"she hangs on tight in the ;-.back seat while we drive." "Yes," puts in 15-year-old/Bobbie, she's a good cook, too—and she play gojf." "Well I made a hole in one, once," smiles the mother. "My score.for nine holes, I guess, is about 120." Likes Home, Flowers i During Congress, sessions, Mrs. Caraway lived with her hujband in Washington, but the rcsf-ot the time they spent here. The,y have a pretty old southern home with flowers all firound it. She likes to tend those flowers. She has never made a political speech in 1 her life or taken much part irt politics, except to assist at her husband's campaign headquarters. But if a neighbor is sick, she likes to go over with some hot biscuits and broth tnd help things along. But behind this reticent, retiring little woman whom the public never saw there is something deeper—far deeper. She was her husband's counselor. Each evening at home they talked over measures that the senator was considering, helped him prepare his speeches for the next day. Perhaps she knew as much about his job as he did—but he was the sena- in obscurity. , Now Hattie Caraway is the senator and her chance has come. Arkansas is confident that she will not display to the world the silent ability that she has possessed all along—in fact, Jonesboro is certain of it. Clark County Confers on County Agent Plans ARKADELPHIA—J'. L. Wright, district agent, and Miss Ella Posey. district home demonstration agent'of the extension service, were here Tuesday conferring with the Clark county agents and Arkadelphia business leaders relative to the failure of the quorum court to appropriate for continuance of the service in this county. It was stated that it was the desire of the state organization to continue the work if any possible arrangements could be made. Extension work has been built up into a strong organization and many regret that it is not being continued. The results of the conference were not given out but it was stated by Miss Pcsey that they still had hopes cf keeping the service in Clark county. Agents in this county are Roberts N. Bond and Miss Sybil Bates. ment of local rural health un . Delegates from throughout the South were welcomed by Dr. S. C. Barrow, Shreveport, president of the State Medical Association, and Dr. E. L. Irwin, New Arleans, president of the Orleans unit. Widow Confesses Poisoning Husband 50- Year-Old Widow Signs Statement Confessing Illinois Tragedy PEKIN, 111— ( Attorney Louis Dunkelberg announced Wedse's- day night that Mrs. Alice Magan, 55' year-old widow of DeLavan, I1L, ; had -irr^H a statement admitting she killed her husband, John, a year kgo and her daughter, Mildred, 12, last August, with poison. . , , * Mrs. Mason charged; DunkejiaeiSg said, that the poison was supplied her. by B. M. Barringer, who signed vthe girl's death certificate. The state's'at- torney said, however, that he doubted Realtors to Back Home Loan Banks Will Seek Favorable Ac* tion by Congrei* on Hoover Proposal WASHlNaTON-^Fashlonlng of n bipartisan phalanx to Insure congressional approval of ipresldent Hoover s plan for creating 12 home loan discount banks was begun Wednesday by the National Association of Real Estate Boards. : The Executive Committee, meeting here, toured political camps seeking to organize support and early legislative notion upon the proposal for accelerating home building and taking the strain off Institutions dealing in mortgage loans. At the same time Harry S. Kissell of Springfield, O., president of the association, said added power would be sought by having each of the 562 member boards exert pressure upon heir congressmen. The committee conferred with lobert H. Lucas, executive director of the Republican National Committee, and Walter H. Newton, secretary to President Hoover. Thursday is to call on Jouett Shouse, executive chairman of the Democratic National Committee. Emphasiding the bipartisan support they were seeking, Kissell said form- r Governor Cox of Ohio, a former )emocratic presidential nominee, had old him over the phone that he considered the plan the most constructive move the president had yet mad to improve businss conditions. Pledge Support to Wife of Caraway * Members of State Central Committee Favor Her Nomination LITTLE ROCKK.—(/P)—The Arkansas Democrat after a telegraphic poll of the members of the State Democratic General Committee Thursday named seventeen members as supporters of Mrs. Hattie Caraway for nomination to succeed her late husband for hte unexpired term and says that probably 20 of the 31 members will vote at the outset to nominate her. Governor Parnell has announced that he had urged his friends on tho committee to vote.for Mrs. Caraway, whom he appointed! to serve until a the physician participated in the.al- special election to fill the vacancy on leged plot. January 12th. New York Woman Seeks to Clear Her Name NEW YORK—(/P)—Former Federal Attorney Ellamarye Failor has announced she will seek an investigation to vandicate her conduct in the mail fraud prosecution of Harry L. 1 Goldhurst, through whose brokerage! house Bishop James Cannon, Jr., traded in securities. Goldhurst, who was head of Kablo & Company, was. sentenced in 1929 to five lears in Atlanta penitentiary. Last summer tho department of justice announced Former Federal Attorney Charles H. Tuttle had recommended his parole. He is to be released next April. Street Paving Work Progresses at Mena MENA—Final work is now being done on Mena's first concrete street paving laid on the houtes of highways No. 71 and 88 in the city limits. All the concrete slab is in place and part of it has been opened to traffic. An ether 10 days will be required before the contract of the Phoenix Constructor, not she. She preferred to remain j tion company is finally completed. THIS CURIOUS WORLD (s SOME £V(Oerice JHtf [(CAME f/acmlHe SoJIH We offer a fine Radiant Gas Heater FREE for the First Correct Reading of the above Rebus phoned in to our office after 8 a. m. Friday morning. i The letters, symbols and pictures above can be read to make a complete sentence concerning the famous RAY-GLO radiant heaters. Be the first to phone us the correct reading, and get ABSOLUTELY FREE, the handsome RAY-GLO model pictured below. In case no correct reading is received, the award will be made to the person submitting the most nearly correct reading. SOMEONE WILL GET THIS HANDSOME RAY-GLO HEATER ABSOLUTELY FREE. RAY-GLO radiant gas heaters have many patented features. ~ Tuc/ never require adjusting or service, whatever the gas pressure. They give intense heat, without fumes or odors, because they achieve complete combusion. RAY- GLO ranks as the world's finest. Hope Hardware Co. PHONE 45 THE FRIENDLIEST STORE IN f OWN PLOUGH'S ft O U G E—inl light & medium | shades. Blends per f e c tl y; it stays on. ^T m ^ ^ ^^ ww *V^L Values 3 t»Hlr for $1.00 I MEN'S SOCKS I —Seamless, perfect fit. Ribbed top. Reinforced. 25c LEMON CREAM— Plough's. Whitens 4c cleanses; refnbves 8t prevents wrinkles. i^^^^ ^^r ^t^ ^ ^ ^^ ^^ >JWKBT/ 25c Pair IBOVS 1 SOCKS —M odium weight cd'.lon (golf socks. Rib- 1 bed tops. Assorted colors. ghbor SfflES at S!. ; Why dontyou Compare These Bargains Winter Coats With Those Selling Elsewhere at Dollars More Than Our Low Price! Womca's, Misses' Sizes Here's more Coat style and genuine warmth than you ever dreamed of getting at $14.98. The materials are tho new spongy woolens, piled high with ;fur to give' the new sjlhouette. Trimmed with Mahchurian Wolf(ctog), Mmk-dyed. Marmot, French Beaver (coney), and.Caracul. In : blacks, browns, and Tweede Sports. Double Size Plaid Blankets Our Lowest Price Ever $1.98 Lowest price at which we've ever offered Blankets. Fine cjuulity and workmanship. Popular colors. "Longwear Sheets" No Other Sheet Made Gives Better Value at this Price! Each 92c Hemmed 1 and bleached. 81x99 inch size. Pillow Cases 42x36 in. Each 21c. Crinkled Spread! Hie Best Spread, We Believe, Sold Anywhere at This Price 69c Colored cotton Tub-Fast Bedin. Permanent: ly; crinkled! Men's Lined Gloves Flcuce Lined Leather Glove Seldom Is Offered At Only $1.00 Genuine Cape Leather smartly stitched. Long wearing. Black, brown. Men's Part Wool Suits Radically Priced at $1.00 We've added about 10% wool to their heavy cotton to give you extra warmth! Every suit tailored for comfort. Deep- c u t armholes, wide lapped seats. Stoutly sewed buttons and seams. Sizes 36 to 46. Men's Suede Coat £uch Jackets As This Rarely Sell for Less Than ?3 to $3.50 $2.48 Double weight tan suede cloth almost w in d p r o o f— washable! Women's Flannel Gowns nemo y 49c White Outing 36-inch 121c OVERCOATS The famous makes you've heard about —Envy of the clothing trade- Talk of America. Berwick Suits $14,50 Extra Trousers NOW 5100 Berwick Overcoats $14.50 NOW IS YOUR CHANCE-Whilethey last! Even at their regular price, declared by clothing experts to be TEN DOLLARS UNDER many of the lead- in« nationally advertised makes for value. Come early! Hurry! Women's Flannel Pajamas 49c MONTGOMERY WARD & Co 112 East Second Phone 930 Hope, Arkansas Your Neighbor Saves Money at Ward's—Why Don't Yo"

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