Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 22, 1937
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IS Ptfte, I9PK (JotBoXtOated I. V HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS >t? •ftwtiee, DeJtttef 3% Herald From False Report! Pubtbtod ev«y wedt^day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. IWtoW ft Ate*. H. Wrtbburn), at the Star building, 212-JM South jitr**!, Hep*, Attains. VJ ik..:., e B. PALMER, President ALMt. H. WAMBUllN, Edit* and fttfclMte* (AP> —Means Associated Press (NBA)—Mean* Newspaper Enterprise Ass*n. gUteqtodoa Bate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per '; ISc; per month tec; one year $«.50. By mail, fti ttempstead, Nevada, ', Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per' year; elsewhere $6.50. ' Member of Th* Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively tl»d to the us* <or republication of all news dispatches credited to It or athfetwiM credited in this paper and also the local news published herein Ete.t Charges will be made tor all tributes, cards , M thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial lieiwpapers hold 'to this policy in the 'news columns to protect their readers * %0« a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility 7or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Constitution Reflect* Nation's Faith, Ideals i the most encouraging thing about the Conatitu- le United States is the fact that after living under Iifoi*3§0 years we are still arguing about its precise meaning, means that the document is flexible. Being flex- le to changing times. Because this is true, it ..... y-tMat inexorable law M mature-—"adapt or die." *|'j~ i That~factis a good one to keep in mind this fall, as we 'aebrate the Constitution's sesquicentennial. , i. A , .A -.. ( _ A i MIGHT save [ourselves a good deal of argument about **horse and buggy days" and, the fact that the .founding - iiftliefS did not foresee this era of sea-to-sea highways, giant fiSrporatibns. mass production and so oif. For while" it is tfuite true.that tlje country for >vhich ,the Constitution w'as devised contained none of those things, it is equally true that |ijjjjrtfdges not necessarily, make^any, difference. They gave Us ^Constitution which is not rigid and inanimate, but supple " "1 alive. ''-" ••• "• " ; " •" ' ; easy to lose" sight of the goal which the founding fa'tlffeTTisought to reach. Fundamentally, they were simply tjf^B8r-tpjrnake_ certain that their America would continue to "Ij^aaimbcracy, a land of freedom and of equal opportunity, ;Vher;e men could live without butting their heads against the injusi|0es and.stupid cruelties inseparable from authoritarian tegintes,' "They had a pretty clear idea about the things that /fcad been' fought for and won in the ^American revolution, and 'they wanted those things preserved. During'the century and a half since they finished their k, the Constitution,^hasidone jjs part nobly. Those'goals f freedom, democracy and equality have in large measure Been attained 1 , not perfectly, perhaps-r-for perfection is rare in Kumafl4indertakings-^but?very substantially. And the very -fact that the country has existed for ajcentury aiid a half under this Constitution is the best guarantee that it will con- ^nue under it in the future. •> t ' xxx jV CHARTER of freedom like pur Constitution does not go on T\ living ofitself. It lives because it expresses ideals which $ee dear to the people who live under it. Our Constitution is rounding out 150 ygafs of service because the American peo- •**-'•-*e and have been determined to remain f|ee- The Conon is' y nierjely the ijastrument through which they make ir determination effective. ; ] v I It is f o blind subservience to the written word that makes us revere our Constitution, nor is it an unthinking obedience to the dead hand of the past. It is a reflection of the ideal that animates us, of the faith by:which we order our society. As lpn« as we are true to that idqal and that faith, we need not fear for the Constitution's continued good health. | '3 Windsor's Plight THE FARTHER the Duke of Windsor's_ abdication recedes 1 into history, the more tragic does the man's plight appear. The most recent dispatch from London tells how the duke is living under an unofficial but air-tight exile, how the countries whicji he may visif are strictly limted, and how the wife for whoitthe gave up his throne is "not received" by members 01 his own Ta'mily. All of this is perhaps quite necessary, from the standpoint of practical politics. And yet—what tragic personal suffering must it not be costing! Surely the poorest of his ex-subjects can hardly envy this man who surrendered a crown in a foredoomed attempt to find the simple human ^appiness which the crown was denying to him. The Family Doctor T. M. Reg. V, 8. Pat. Off. By DB. MORRIS FISHBEB* , __ JUMor, JOUMJ of the American Medical AwoeUtloa. ud •! Brrela, the Health Mafutae. What Causes Cancer to Start Growing? Science Still 1 Is Seeking the Answer { Thi$ j$ the' fourth of a series by t Or. Morris Fishbeln, In which he diseitssim causes, prevention and ' treahftent of cancer. ' I &»•>••"<::• .' I «**>.', -.(No. 325) fThe chemical or other changes which cause tKfe cells of the body to develop rapid jiji$; 4 , uncqntrollable growth are r^ot known. We know, for example, that the germ of tuberculosis when it gets ihfo';the body -may infect the tis- sLes |R4, r j^p4i^;e that .disease., j We know that strong acids or alkalis Will burn tissues and injure them. We kViow that there are certain principles developed by the glands within the bpdy which may cause portions of the bpdy to change in their methods of growth. This was pointed out in re- lijtionshijp to' the growth hormone of ttte pituitary gland. tyfe do not know, however, just wha causes a cancer to start growing. In tlie attempt to find the cause, practically every method of attack known td medicine has already been tried. banacer has been studied as a possible infectious disease. It has been studied as to the possibility of being due to food or diet. It has been inves- tifated'from 'th,e point of view of in- haritance, of chemistry and of physics. yit not'one of these attacks has yielded! anything really specific as to the caUse, The adherents of the notion that cancer in the human race is due to the modern diet and that the disease w<juld disappear if all of us were to return $<>. primitive methods of living coftunonly support their views by the, citation of their impressions. Actually, figures from investigations made among the most primitive of peoples indicate that savages themselves not infrequently die of cancer. Among the people of South Africa, one investigator found 291 cases among 13,000 patients and another found 141 cases among 10,000 patients. It must be remembered also that primitive peoples have not overcome the infectious diseases as we have done and that they tend to die earlier of such conditions as pneumonia, malaria, dysentery or hookworm so that cancer seldom is noted in relation to causes of death. The excess eating of meat has been blamed by some people in relationship to the cause of cancer. Among the Filipinos whose diet is mainly one ol vegetables and rice, there are the usual number of deaths from cancer in relationship to the age of those concerned. NEXT: More about the relation of diet to cancer. The Rules of (Continued from Page One) in their very nature need to be uniform throughout the state rather than peculiar to a given locality. So far as the driving rules are con. cerned, one who makes it a point to familiarize himself with the state law and who is governed accordingly, will find himself in the company of those who use good driving manners. — — • - •• i •» The residence of the Duke of Wellington has the popular name of "No, 1 Liondon." It is the first house past Hyde Park Corner. Pink is the favorite color for flowers n the markets of Great Britain. [CLAPPER FANNY By"s y lyti ' "1'oxi mean that awfui little joiies uoy won the popularity contest!" "Veah, but the election was crooked^ lie treated us all to candy first,"" Little Rock Meets Atlanta Wednesday Final Play-Off Series to Begin at Travelers' Field LITTLE ROCK— OT— Two teams representing the east and west geo- graphrical extremeties of the Southern Association traveled towatfl Littlfe Rock Tuesday night for a final showdown on circuit honors for 1937. They were Little Rock's Travelers, pennant-winners by a healthy margin in the regular playing season, and Atlanta's Crackers, 1936 champs, matched in the ultimate games of the Ehaughnessy playoff system for the right to enter the Dixie series against the Texas League winners. Four wins in a scheduled seven- game series will decide the Atlanta- Little Rock argument, opening here Wednesday for a three night stand. Both teams Ijad an overnight traip jump on the eve of the opener. Little Rock came homeward from New Orleahs, after eliminating the Pelicans in the playoff semi-finals. The Crackers, who put out Memphis last Sunday, had a workout at home before entraining for Little Rock late Tuesday. Durham or Leonard appeared likely to get the call for initial mound duty for Atlanta, but Manager Doc Prothro reserved any announcement of Little Rock's starter, withholding comment also on the admittedly difficult series. Atlanta alone of the Southern Association clubs maintained a favorable won and lost balance with Little Rock during the regular season, winning 14 of their 22 contests. The fans expected either the veteran Kola Sharpe, southpaw "Jinx" Poindexter, or young Emerson Dickman to get the nod from Prothro Wednesday night. Said Manager Eddie Moore as he left Atlanta: "The way the Crackers are going just now, they'll be hard to stop. But by the same token, the Travelers went mighty good in the Pelican series, too. So I guess the outcome will probably be decided by the jreaks." - «•«. - * Cubs Beat Giants in Series' First Only V/* Games Behind in Thrilling 1 Race in National League CHICAGO— (/P) —Gabby Hartnett's bat, a potent weapon in a thrilling 7-to-5 triumph for the desperate Cubs, cut a full game off the New York Giants' margin Tuesday in the National League pennant race in the first of the three-game series which may settle the 1937 contest. Hartnett was the difference between victory and defeat in a baseball drama presented before 34,807 alternately jubilant and despairing fans. He got a triple, a double and a single, and every hit was vital. The result left the Giants with an edge of IVa games. Hartnett's triple to the wall of the new bleachers in center field appeared at the time to be all that was necessary to conquer the league-leaders, but the Giants rallied to tie the score twice. The Cubs made four runs in the first inning. Stan Hack was safe when Dick Bartell muffed his grounder, and went to second when Billy Herman singled to left. Frank Demaree beat out an infeild hit to Mel Ott at third base to load the bases. Hartnett lined one of Harry Gumbart's pitches between Jimmy Riple and Wally Berger and before the latter retrived the ball. three runs scored. Hartnett scored a moment later on Phil Cavarretta's single. Southpaw Larry French, seeking his 15th pitching victory of the season, appeared to have everything under control after escaping serious damage in the first two innings. The Giants nicked him for a run in the second on a single by Johnny McCarthy, and Harry Danning's triple to center, but that was offset in the fifth when Hartnett singled and scored the Cubs' fifth run on Ripper Collins' three-base hit. NATIONAL LEAGUE Club W. L. Pet. New York 85 54 .612 Chicago 85 57 .599 St. Louis 77 j 66 .538 Pittsburgh 76 66 .535 Boston 71 71 .500 Brooklyn 61 82 .427 Cincinnati 56 85 .397 Philadelphia 56 86 .394 Tuesday's Results Chicago 7, New York 5. Pittsburgh 9, Boston 2. Philadelphia 3-10, Cincinnati G-l. St. Louis 8-6, Brooklyn 5-3. Gnmcs Wednesday New York at Chicago. Brooklyn at St. Louis. Boston at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at Cincinnati. AMERICAN LEAGUE Club W. L. Pet. New York 94 45 .676 Detroit 84 58 .592 Chicago 78 63 .553 Cleveland 75 66 .532 Boston .; i .'.! 73 65 .529 Washington 67 64 .511 Philadelphia 48 91 .345 St. Louis 42 99 .298 Tuesday's Results Boston 12-1, Detroit 7-4. Philadelphia 5, Chicago 4. Cleveland 6, Washington 3. St. Louis-New Work, play in doubleheader Wednesday. Games Wednesday St. Louis at New York. Detroit at Boston Chicago at Philadelphia. Cleveland at Washington. Fort Worth Defeats Oklahoma City, 5-4 Panthers Put Over Two Runs in Ninth to Take Series Opener OKLAHOMA CITY, Little Jackie Reid stopped the Oklahoma City Indians here Tuesday night with plenty of help from/ the Tribesmen themselves nnd hurled the Port Worth Cats off to a flying start In the Texas League championship series With a 5 to 4 victory. A game packed with suspense, • the Panthers broke up, a 3 to3 tie with a two-run splurge in the first half of the ninth. Then with one run across and the tying tally in scoring position, Reid clipped an Indian rally one short by striking out Paul Easterling for the final out. The Indians, who committed miscues in the field, let their defense go to pieces in that disastrous last frame. Three Tribal errors were enough to turn the Cat's one ninth inning hit into two runs. Fort Worth ........ 110 010 002—5 8 1 Oklahoma City .. 000 120 001—4 11 5 Reid and Jackson; Hillin, BriUhoart and Macki. "I started collecting guns by accident," he says. "When I was a kid living near Kansas City, a store keeper gave me an old pistol so I would buy cartridges for it from him. "By 1920 I had collected more than 1,000 rifles, pistols and sabers. They were exhibited in the Oakland, Calif., municipal museum and then sold, except for the army rifles." He now has 400 rifles. Only one is not a service gun. It is a double-bar- reled flint-lock fowling piece made for Napoleon by the great French gunsmith, Boutet. Puller thinks his most interesting rifle is a William A. Jenks breech loading flintJock made in 1839. Only 20 of them ever were made, he says. He gets his guns "anywhere and everywhere." "I found most of them in secondhand furniture stores and pawn shops," he says. His oldest gun is a match-lock rifle, a type used by Captain Miles Standish and his men. It was made in England in 1543. Air-oconditioned cars recently were made available for first-class passengers on the Capital Express, which makes the 200-mile run between Shanghai and Nanking. Approximately 1,074,000 bales of raw cotton were landed at Manchester, England, during the last fiscal year, establishing a new high record for cotton importations into that city. ^ September 22,1QS7 President to Tour (Continued from Page One) ers of the Democratic drive in the Senate which sank the court rejuvenation project, awaits what the president says. It was promptly noted that while the presidential train will go through Nebraska eri route to Cheyenne, no stops for Roosevelt speeches, informal or otherwise, In Nebraska were scheduled. Yet Senator Burke of Nebraska Was a no less bitter and active a Campaigner against the court bill than his party colleagues fn .Wyoinlng and Montana. . , To the large corps of political writers aboard the 'Presidential train, the Cheyenne speech Will loom as a pos- Elbl clue to the prr indent's intentions as to renewing the court fight. Because of the sharply restricted area within which Mr. Roosevelt plans to make public apeparances, sampling of public sentiment for or against ;his broad policies can reflect only a regional reaction. Yet the region is that for which Democratic senators who led the fight on the court bill assumed to speak. Having recently motored through many of the states through which the president will pass on his trip, including Nebraska, Wyoming, Utah and Nevada, one writer doubts that any symptoms of strong public reaction, either way, to the court bill fight will be detecable. There was no purpose in that dash across the continent of sounding public sentiment on Roosevelt policies. Yet the trip was made when Washington news in the wake of the defeat of the court bill was rivaled only by outbreak of Sino-Japanese hostilities for a place in newspaper headlines. . ••»-•-•• Dance School (Continued from Page One) inspect the new studio rooms. A complete course in expression is now being offered to every pupil of the school at no extra cost. Mrs. Ogburn has taught dancing and expression for the past ten years in both private and public schools of Arkansas. She leaves each summer to take additional work in both these subjects. The complete curriculum includes the following: Tap, soft shoe, ballet, toe, acrobatic, Spanish and character dancing as well as French folk songs, dramatics and personality singing. Mrs. Edwin Stewart is pianist and an orchestra is being formed to play for the- entertainments given by the school. Dry sausages may be divided into two groups: cervelats and salamis. Salamis are more highly seasoned than cervelats. There are hard and soft types of both. Man Now Flies His Kites for Living Advertising Pays the Way for St. Louis Professional Flier ATLANTIC ClTYTtt J.-M[/P)-Frank Seyfang began flying kites in a cornfield at Flnlay, Ohio, when he was seven years old. Today he Is 47, and still flies kites—for a living. He was 14 when he launched on his career as a professional kite-flyer, at the St. Louis Exposition in 1904. Since then, he calculates, he has -made and flown more than 10,000 kites of every description from tiny ones o foot long to big 14^-footers that would lift a man into the Sky. There's a good living in kite-flying and Seyfang has the profession to himself. For 40 years he has flown kites nil over the United States and in the Orient, where kite-flying is a daily sport of grown-ups. The revenue comes irom advertising. Seyfang sends kites 4,000 feet into.the air, and dangles from the "string" advertising banners. His first job in St. Louis was to advertise corsets. Constantly experimenting, Seyfang has invented several types of kites, some of which are now commonly flown by boys. There's as much science in making a good kite as in designing an efficient airplane wing, he says, and "no two kites behave s alike, regardless of how much they look alike." He keeps secret the design of his favorite kite, which he says will stay aloft in a four-mile breeze or ride but a 90-mile gale. Seyfang has settled down to routine kite-flying now. He spends hS summers flying kites in Atlantic City to advertise an amusement pier and his winters in Miami Beach touting a hotel. California's first motion picture studio was opened in 1907 at Jjos Angeles. Its first production was "The Count of Monte Cristo," which required 1000 feet of film. HEADACHE due to constipation Relieve the cause of the trouble! Take purely vegetable Black-Draught. That's the sensible way to treat any of the disagreeable effects of constipation. The relief then and Women get from taking Bla£k- Draught is truly refreshing. Try it! No mineral drugs, no synthetic chemicals — just purely vegetable leaves and roots, finely ground. BLACK-DRAUGHT A GOOD LAXATIVE • Spray from the plunging waters of Victoria Falls, in Africa, ascends more than 1000 feet into the air. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Calomel-And You'll Jonp Oul of Bed in the Moroini Ruin' U Go The liver should pour out two pounds of liquid bd* Into your bowels da5ly. If this bllo if not flowing freely, your food docan't digest. It just decays In the bowels. Gas bloats up >our stomach. You get constipated. Your whole system Is poisoned and you feel (our, sank nnd the woVld looks punk. Laxatives are only makeshifts. A mere bowel movement doesn't Bet at the cause. It takes those eood. old Carter's Little Liver Pills to cot these two pounds of bile flowing freely and tnake you feel "up and up". Harmless, con tie, yet amMinit In making bile flow freely. Ask for Carter's Little Liver Pllli by name. Stubbornly refuse anything clae. Z5c. FOR PILES Speedy Relief Aak for Thornton ft Minor's Rectal Ointment, specially prepared for giving tempo- ra'ry relief and to ease pain, itching and surface soreness occurring in piles which do not' call for the immediate attention of a physician. A sooth* ing, effective palliative. Get a tube today and try Sold by t*« *» WVUI* 75* JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO. Orville W. Erringer Hope, Ark. Representing Hamilton Trust Fund Sponsored by Hamilton Depositors Corp. SEE US For RcflnJsliing -, Bed Rooms Suits and Ice Boxes O. K. Body Shop . 1015 S. Elm (Old Hgh. Shop|i M. M. MORGAN IS Gun Collector I Peace-loving Man Oldest Gun Is Type Used by Miles Standish--Made in Year 1543 CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. - (IP) — A peace-loving man is Claude C. Fuller, possessor of one of the most formidable collection of guns in this country. To his mountain neighbors he is "Fuller of Fuller's Ridge." Intimates know him as an engineer, inventor, author and owner of the most complete collection of army rifles in the United States. YOU, TOO MISTER When a artist paints a/picture he does not think of his colJrs in terms of red, green and blue placing "warm" colors ..{gainst colors on his canvas. 'so much as "cold" Hold everything until you've read "HOLD EVERYTHING!" By Clyde Lewis . . . then let yourself go! It's u great, new ''laugh comic panel coming Monday, Sept 27 in HOPE STAR Rural Homes Can Now Enjoy The Comforts of Natural Gas BUTANE GAS SYSTEM NO MOVING PARTS TO WEAR OUT OR TO BE REPLACFD BRASS PRESSURE GUAGE SHOWS EXACT PRESSURE f • GAS AT ALL TIMES " LOW PRESSURE RELIEF VALVE AFFORDS DEPENDABLE GAS CONTROL K j AUTOMATIC FILLER VALVE— J FOSJTIVE CONTROL WHILE POSITIVE CONTROL WHILE REFILLING BUTANE GAS SYSTEM EXCESS FLOW RELIEF VALVE AUTOMATICALLY CUTS OFF GAS SUPPLY SHOULD A PIPE LINE BREAK Fuel System The fuel is delivered by trucks to owners of Butane- Gas Systems from our storage tanks, located at six different points in the State. This supply is manufactured for us by the Leading Oil Companies. HIGH PRESSURE SAFETY RELIEF VALVE PROTECTS WHOLE GA4 SYSTEM FROM HIGH PRESSURES Make Your Home Modern . . . Heating-Cooking Refrigeration All From One Central Plant . . Equal to City Service , . . Over 1,000 Satisfied Users in ARKANSAS. Harry W. Shiver PLUUMBING—ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES BUTANE GAS SYSTEMS • it..

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