Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 30, 1934 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 30, 1934
Page 2
Start Free Trial

HOPfi S*Afi, HOPE, Star Q . Deliver Tfey 8erttM> From False Report! ewry wHlt-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co. Inc. ^ (0, afttoer & Alex. H. Washbum). rt The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hop*, Arkansas. _ <X E. PftLMEB, President ALEX. H. WASHBUBN k Editor nnd Publtahef altered as second'.elass matter at the postoffice at Hope, ArkanfM Under the Act of Match 3, 1897. ~~ Detinklonj "^ha newspaper Is an institution developed by tnodern civilization to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, Jbrouah Widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish thai check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide."-Col. R. R, MeCormlcfc. Looking; Porward-A fim<% Question WHAT PO THINK W»U. BE THE ULTIMATE. EPF6CT OF ALL THESE STRIKES? Subscription Rate 'Always Payable in Advancer: By city carrier, per week lOc; six «onths,J2:75;.one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada. Howard, MLiiler and LaFnyttte counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Member at The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively thd to the use for republieation of all news dispatches credited to H or otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. L ^i,, ., . i • > , •'. .;..---. _—.».. —. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenn., Stericlc Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacker. Drive; Detroit. SiGch.^ 1338 Woodward Ave.j'SU Louis, Mo., Star BUtg. Charges on. Tributes,Etc.f Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to thk policy In the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical AsBiJcjtotjon,, apd of llygcin, <hc Health , The Greeks, tea. Had a Wa yt<> Cure -Let «Ie YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton >hold vmlr | Tips For Dad., Taking end then if this fails to gar- j a littte water, and if the hie- j, " stilt continue, tickle your nose ! ' scinctWag and si-neeze, and if >cu niecic once or twice even the most vicknt hiccup is sure to go." of Baby. doesn't need lo read this un- is playing nurse while mother is out. It concerns Ihe new baby. Moreover Ihe subject is diapers. So hunt up Does all of this sound familiar to | th * baseball score, gentlemen, while the rest o£ us have our chat. V/tll. its advice given by one Greek! The new way of folding the diaper to mother away back in' the days of- ^semlbes a city lot, long, narrow and F'ato - v/hc lived about 400 years bs- '•• rectangular. iMow fold over the top icu- the uresent Christian en.. Yet' thl ™' P laee the bab y m «t. draw up Political Announcements The Star Is authorized to announce the following as candidates subject to the notion of die DemocratIc primary election August 14, 1934. For Stale Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON Fot Sheriff OEORGE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Prnlmto Judge H. M. STEPHENS Ciuiiity & Prnbnle Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. R1DGDILL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAb R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C, (CRIT) STUART Road Overseer CDeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN 'FRED A. LUCK Storks Win Two From Atlantans .. many of us seem to rely on just about; the other etld batwee nthe legs ami j r „] T)pf pn (- qV\'lS Team , , • . _ijt_.. t i. _._.,._. _> . nin fit P.lfh « Ho r>uoi- (tin Line JjUCllltl l^CLCUlr I CAcl?) llcUU . rch Ueatment for die ordinary case of • P" 1 at eaeh - Sltk ' ovel ' thc '»P S -hiccups, although sometimes the dif-i lll) - s 1S the Beneral custom today. uculrv can't be- subdues so. easily. : B »t if y°" are a very busy person. A hicup is du.e to a spasm or con- j ancl P'.nnmg in two places every 20 EtricUoa,of the diaphragm, with clos-; minutes is too much of a chore, there | is no code that says you can't use the ] good old-i"ashioned triangle if you like At three months of age, when the baby neds more kicking room, I Twice Sunday, 10-1 and 10-9 tire of the valve, which, shuts off the breathing tubes from, the throat. This valvs is called the glottis. The diaphragm is a large muscular crgan which divides the chest cavity! suppose you'd betler take time out from the abdominal cavity. It is con- j for folding. It gives more freedom cej-ned- with breathing. Besides when the baby begins to roll Ordinarily When you inhale, the mo- j over on his tummy there won't be an tion o£ the glottis is scnchronized with ; uncomfortable bumps to prod him. the muscles of .breathing so that the j In summer he will chafe easily. So breathing takes place noiselessly. Any- . change him quickly when he's damp, thing disturbing, the snychronization And,although his panties should be of this mechanism causes, hiccups. '• loose enough for air and comfort they There are various cause which dis-1 should be firm enough not permit tuib this mechanism. Anything which j rubbing on his legs. Some babies kick Eamulates the phrenic nerve, which; a lot from the first month on. I've passes down the neck into thc chest to j seen little tender skin rubed a smart- control the action ol the diaphragm, j ing red by diapers put on so loosely moy In-ing abjut a hiccup. ! they rubbed at every move. If a baby double header from Rabbits Okay Wins 13th Consecutive Game Cementers Defeat New Boston on Letter's Diamond 10 to 9 The overeating of highly seasoned, ] has thi stendency to ru, perhaps you'd very hot or very cold food, the taking j better draw together the open spaces of alcoholic beverages or a sudden dis- | of the diaper and pin. This lessens tention of the stomach will set up! tendency to friction, stimuli to disturb the action cf the j No diaper should ever be dried and diaphragm and bring about hiccups, j used again. This is particularly true Thus, hiccups frequetly follow op-; in summer. And soiled ones should ! ^rations on the stomach and intestines, j be boiled to get the stain out. Moreover, the centers of the brain] Use Pure Soap Ircm which the nerves arise, may be j Use pure .soap for all diapers and uisturbed by brain tumors or absess- sinse several times to get out all the el. by infections of the brain or in- ! su ds. Any soap left to dry in is irri- juries, or by anything else that mod- i tating. You won't be able to sec it Uies the brain. I perhaps, even in the second rinse wal- The hiccups that sometimes take er B U I ; t takes a lot of clear water place- with a patient under anesthesia I to Ket oal every bit of soap. This is ure probably due to some disturbance j accen ted because many a mother is (u the brain. There are apparetly epi- I puzz ij ec i by the sore condition of her demies o'f infection which particularly i baby's little seat and legs. Give it a attack these brain centers and hiccups. Finally there are the kinds of hiccups that occur with infectious diseases and those whih are apparetnly asso- thought. Keep clean cheesecloth on hand. And a handy little basin. Wash him off each time you change him. Yes. ciated with nervousness, worry, shock, i a uttle ta i cllm j s a ll right, but if he Ci--accidents. ! has a tendency to be sore, varnish i.ie advice cf the old Grek was ob- | him (or hcr) thinly with i ano ii n O r ly intended to control that type ; whatever soo thinp lotion your doctor ci hiccups which is primarily associated with nervous disorder. In cases ckic tc- disturbance of the stomach and intestines, attention must be given to '^he condition of these organs. I'i the hiccups that develop after op- it is sometimes advisable to suggests. If he gets very sore do nothing more until you see the doctor. Be sure to see him. Birdseye is best for diapers. It is soft, absorbent and pliable. Iron it if the baby is tedner. Otherwise it may smoolhed oul nicely wilh the hand. . the stomach washed oul in or- ; & that the di . is smooth under Sunday afternoon at Fair Park, 10 to 1, and 10 to 9. The victory enabled Hope to gain to gain two full games on Atlanta and the Texarkana Tiremen, the latter team losing a twin bill to Southwestern Transporters. Kelly pitched the Storks lo victory in the first encounter, allowing but six scattered hits. He was never in dangre, hurling in impressive fashion throughout the contest. The Storks took a one-run lead in the opening inning, added four more in the second, three in Ihe third, and then coasted to •« decisive' triumph. The second game opened with Kelly assuming an iron-man role. His heretofore effeclive arm had cooled off and he was unable to hold ihe visitors in check. He was nicked for thret runs in the first inning. He went inlo Ihe second inning, bul v/as rcunted from the mound with a bombardment of hits that gave Atlanta six runs. Carroll Schooley went to hit- rescue and halted the rally. Atlanta was unable to scorfe on Schooley thc remaining innings. With a nine-run lead against them, the- Storks finally got to Mays in the lifth inning, pounding him for six iallier. wilh a half-dozen hits,, three cf which were doubles by C. Schooley, V. Schooley and Russell. The Storks rallied again in the seventh with three runs to tie Ihe score, and Ihc-n won the game in the eighth with a single run. The first game was a seven-inning affair. The second was originally scheduled for seven, but an extra inning was required when the Storks tied it up with u three-run rally in the seventh. Both ccntesls were viewed by one of the largest crowds of the seasons. The next home game for the Storks vvil be Friday againsl Ihe Tiremen. The previous day Hope will play Southwestern at Texarkana. Okay Cementers defeated new Boston, Texas, 10-9 in a ID-inning game Sunday at New Boston. It was the 13th straight win for the- Okay squad, and ihe victory VeH.the Ctmenters with u perfect record for the sf.ason's play. A home run by Holbert, center- fielder in the seventh inning pulled Okuy cut of a slump and placed them in term for the extra stanza victory. Dildy pitched and Dodson and Phillip; caught for Okay. Strawn hurled tor New Boston and ones was behind the plate. Nashville Rate KeiluccU NASHVILLE, Ark. — A substantial reduction in electric rates here has been announced by the Southwestern Gus and Electric Company, effective immediately. The residential rale is one cent "per step" lower than formerly, while the new commercial rate- is one cent lower on the first, second and third "steps." The old "room- count" residential rate lias been abandoned. GLORIFYING YOURSELF Try to Evolve u New Style Coiffure by Experiment A new iijeu or a new fashion, providing it Isn't in bad tasto. generally is more Interesting than something which we aro quite used lo thinking or seeing. The .same is true of coiffure fashions. if a woman wears her hair the same way year after year, disregarding what other women are doing with their shiny locks, her appearance becomes monotonous. Manners and customs change and so do fashions in elotheH. Why. then, will a girl assume that a coiffure which war; flattering ton years ago is best for her right now? It probably isn't and she should do H bit of experimenting tuMe- s<?if. ; , , If you've been wenring your hair straight back from your face for a long time, try having It waved in soft dips around your temples and cars. You may not like it at first, but stick to it anyway for a few days to prove to yourself whether or not the change is advantageous. I know a young woman who wore her hair in an egtj-shapcd bun on the back of her neck for at least ten years. People got to useil to seeinR il that way lhat It never occurred to thun lo complimenl her aboul her ruiifure which was, by the way, very fluttering. But one fine day she simply did her hair into a flat bun and pinned it high up on the crown of her head. It was slunniiH' and, best of nil, proved thai the (jirl had inliUa- iive and imagination. Kentucky Newsmen Are Again Young Reporters Still Re- i'use to Betray Confidence Given Them DANVILLE, Ky.-(/!>)—For the fifth consecutive day two young reporters, Jack Durham and Wesley Carty. went In jail late- Saturday for contempt of ci.url rather than v'tvt- Police JudKO Jay W. Harlan inforhalion gained in confidence in the course of their newspaper profession. The procedure now .••iupliftfd as a reuilt of their sixth refusal to say who told (bed in advance that Rep- ii'svntativc J. Sterling Towles was to be hanf;ed in effigy, was short, but il drew a crowd thai packed ihe small courtroom. "Do you still refuse to answer," Judiji.* Harlan asked. "We do on the around thai the information wa s^iveii us in a nswapcr confidence," replied Carty. Durham nodded his head in acquiescence. "Well. I have no other alternative than t opuni.sh you." responded the judpe and he ordered them lo go to jail for another siv hours. Outside, a crowd which couldnl gel inlo ihe little courtroom, wailed. Aboul 150 had packed in to hear ihp proceeding!:. Judge Harlan obtained the two 23- yunr-old reporters' promises to return at •( p. m. Monday and then asked Chief of Pulice R. J. Sides to take them to jail. Thc three walked through the Monday, July 80;!19gl- Atkins and Willisville Congress Candidate at Willisville 4 p. m'. Tucs- day—Patnios 8 p. m. || W. S. Atkins. Hope candidate • for COIIRI PS.'- in the: Seventh Arkansas district, is speaking Monday night in Qurdon. with other addresses scheduled in this section all this week! Ho will speak twice Tuesday, at Will- isvillp nt 4 p. ni., ana at Z'almos' at fl p. m.. On Wednesday he willVspeak at 8 p. in. al Del ton; 8 p. in. Thursday at Saratoga; and 8 p. in. Kr!dny\nt Stomps. Mr. Atkins will make four app(ar- nnces- Saturday: Buckner at 10 a..m, Bradley nt 2:30 p. m.;; Taylor nt 4 p. in.; and Lewisville at 8 p. m.. crowd lining the sidewalk of this old town, famous us one of Kenl.u'ky's pioneer settlements and as the --ral of Centre College, and made their way to Jail 300 yards away. ' ' Get Rid of Malaria!' Banish Chills and Fever 1 To conquer Malaria, you must do two thinKs Ui Destroy the infection; in the blood. (?) Build up the blood' tc ^ : . overcome the effects and to fortify '&• against further attack. Tliere is one * medicine that does these-' two things and that is Grove'*.. Tasteless .Chill Tonic! The tasteless quinine in GroVe's Tasteless Chill Tonic destroys the malarial infection in the blood wliil/> the iron builds up the blood. Thousands of people have conquered Malaria with the aid of Grove's Tasteless Chil) Tonic. In addition to being a noted remedy for Malaria,-it Is also an excellent tonic of general use. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is pleasant to take nnd contains nothing harmful. Even children, like it and they cah take it safely. For sale by all stores. Now two. sizes—50c and 51. The $1 size contains Wi times as much os-lhe 50c size and 'gives you 2. r i7c more; for your money. to get rid of any source of irri- , b b , g back Don 'l use crooked ; f., t un. Scmetmies a little brandy, gin. I £ t ins or weak ones _ '• peppermint or similar substance )>i If to relieve hiccups due to stom- . ch disturbances. la other cases the inhaling cf carbon <li' xide, alternating with oxygen, such , .... i i'..';ed vor vesusciating persons who 1 'r,e been asphyxiated will help. Some inuig similar may be accomplished by li'tdthhi" into a paper bag and ref .< ithins the air that is breathed out. I inally, in the most severe types of rn_< ;, a surgical operation may be nec- < _ ry, stepping impulses that go along liu: praenic nerve. This, however, hculd be. done only in the most per•i»ant case ancl after all Ihe ordin- aiy remedies have failed. You won't get any sleep and neither i ! will he if he is suffreing from rub- j . bed, smarting skin. If there is any' thinp worse than prickly heal, it is ; Ihi.s. 1 Mulligatawney Also Safer Haberdashers announce lhat small bow-ties may become popular again, and there's this to be said in their favor, anyway—a whole lot less can happen to Ihem during the juicy blue-berry pie and butter-corn season.—George Ryan in the Boston Herald. North Dakota now has two govern- HARRY eism in regard to thc personnel of the to abandon the an- and National eague teams, threaten nual American all-tor game, which playc-d to 50,000 perfens and turned 15,000 more away at the Polo Grounds the other after- but the press dispatches do not | Afler |, avillg b(;cn clll!j |,ctl into do- ic-ll u if the people are getting them in;; price of one. —Vernon Daily Record. Finds Knighthood's Flower Is a Pusty This Novel Shows Romantic Age hi a New Light BY BRUCE CATTON If you'd care for a book at the age ing something out cf the ordinary for their parlous, the business, their own. and thc-iniflv'.-s, afttr all these years. the owners seriously consider pulling down the curtain on the finest show window the iport has ever known. In doinj' this, llicy exhibit the same lairs, cut of which, eventually, were ic grow established empires, roads Mid communication sy.slems and the beginnings of poacable, orderly life, j mental charity horseness ihut hus been Mis;- Prior doesn't seem to be kid- j so evident in ihe promotion of the ded by the fine eld tales o£ chivalry. I pastime ever biiu-e the first profes- Her barons and lordlings are no Gal- i sicnal baseball association was organ- jhads cr Rolands; instead they are i/ed in 1871. particular, that, after all, those who pay the freight merit consideration. Magnates Only Outs Disgruntled It really didn't amount to much, for, alter all. practically all the standouts were inserted into the lineups at one time or another. It was a remarkable ?how, and no one departed dissatisfied, except the moguls, who persist on getting mad because they are given gobs and gobs o'f publicity free, gratis ancl for nothing—-advertising that could not be purchased at any price. The owners—the National League opposed the game from the outset— take the position that they shouldn't be panned from one side of America lo the other for doing a kindly thing. The Players' F'roteclive Associalion, which does a splendid job of looking afler the aged, ill and indigent, gets the net receipts, which for the second year amounted to ?40,000. The game costs the magnates §30,000 in salaries. One club donates its park annually, while the performance locks the gates of seven others for two days. The lost revenue is made up, however, by lengthening the schedules to meet the situalion. There is no question that the production is a headache to managers whose arrays are in the thick of the pennant fights. It disrupts playing schedules, especially pitching turns. Terry unquestionably was greatly pleased to yank Carl Hubbell after three. 1 brilliant rounds, and probably would not have worked the Oklahoman at all had not the demand been so strong. There is the riik of injucly also. Frankie Friseh pulled up lame. • Walking Out en Owii Charity Ami one of thc most .strenuous objections offered by the owners is their fear that showing stars at a cut rate may affect the world series, which fell off in attendance and receipts ast fall. They deem it unwise to trot out Ruth, Gchrig, Gomez, Gehringer. Cronin, Foxx, Simmons, anush, Coch- •ane, Hubbell, Terry. Martin, Friseh, Traynor, Klein, Oil, Warneke and the emuinder of Ihe pick of their luminaries for $2.20 in July, with less at- .ractive world series games going at in October. But I don't believe the baseball magnate:;, us dumb as they are, will be stupid enough to drop the all-star game, ii' for no other reason than that, if they do to, the public could point at them, ancl say: "Why. you walked oul even on your charily." In a day's IT'S THE BIDE THAT .-.V: ruKcrnbling book learning manners. table AJ> V W(A JJ. V<->* W »"• fc- »v.v-1- W f "-V. — Q*" ' - i I • I 1 i of chivalry with its shirt off, so to hard, tough and hairy, with a fond- It was movements of thc kind that <«ak you could do a lot worse than' nur. for torture, and aversion to bath- prombtecl Barney Druyfuss to ashen read ""A Law Unto Themselves," by , ing and a complete lack of anything "Baix-ball succeeds in spite of those at Loveday Prior. Here is a novel about the middle ages when knighthood was in flower and men were men, and it's remark- a bio chiefly for the fact that it tries ducsts and all tc show things as they really were and not as we imagine they were. The scene is the fringe of the Austrian Tyrol; the time is the 13th cen- heud." Charley Ebbets' flxmous rerrark of u quarter of a century ago Vou get the lournamc-nts lo be sure, ' "Baseball is but in il:; infancy." still holds gcocl insofar as the now ?50,000,000 industry's relations with the tno yrmies with banners the knightly thai sort of thing; but ;i.ii also gel a look al ihe seamy un-| people are concerned, de! .side of things, which puts ro-' Because Joe Cronin and Bill Terry .iiatice in its proper proportion. I did not iinm-'diultly hop upon thc Ihi- r-ice of the book tends to be i bund wagon and declare the \y$\ irion ivrut, me '•'•"MS * J ***** »«-... *'"- I--H-L ^ A «- ii >- i - < - > , . ,° , rirv when every petty barony was, ..!ov.. and in places the narrative gets; tcsi a iuiu gi.me. and a-ixc to follow -m'isolated world and the little barons| do. In the main, however, il is a country-wide bjLlotir.;; to the letter u 'vi-ra as the title suggests, a law un-| readable tale and a competent expo-, electing ihe .,<!•'- ............. — to themselves. And the story traces! .-.ition cf the terms on which the old; luw^pur., wh,,:h the gradual development of a desire! knights lived-their hves. , lev cider, a wearying of the perpct-1 Published by Little, Brown & Co_ ual strife and disharmony in human af I it sells for &.M. [ i siderablf; tri Ihe ulhlele.s, many haj L-.c;iie to con- i.ible and cxpeme in con- pull, reminded organize-; J Hit U',u managers itt ;•?. -.'.'(-.if;'-;-,,:;,"- •:"<•;>.••** -•-...-;;-• -•' '" '• • ..•'••••< :• ^^^v^r'iM^qS^ j.v.,^,,<!#:-;' '..'.•<••' .'',,'•< ''•'•'•-',.: ... '•'..' : '•'• • -- ''v':' *- '•.*! ''Y^^fe^ :•• _.yHj"IB •.^•P'.'^flP; Jfc- i, • W»A.™- ; .^^P;.'^P^.'..i i j*-.i^'-W, J :W'''^W^vfci;' low-price field has ever known 1 :- ' /'-.-. -•-'••'•,-.• .;' : Bi . ' "' .- ' . •- - * /( -., .- •. , ,• C Wilh tall the outlaws and politicians loos'.- on the people this week, Texas is in for a bad time of it. It's hard to predict just what groups will do the most damage. —La Porte News- Tribune. NOTICE OF MEETING OF THE HEftH'STEAD COUNTY DEMOCRATIC CENTRAL COMMITTEE. NOTICE is hereby given that the Kempstead County Democratic Centra! Committee wil meet at the City Hall in the City of Hope, Arkansas, at. 10 o'clock u. m. August 9, 1934. for the purpose of electing Judges and Clerk:; to held the Primary Election August 11, 19X4. W. S. ATKINS. Chairman F. Y. THIMBLE, Secii-tury. l-l-30-c. IIEVKOLET'S famous KNEE- ACTION ride—what a difference it in the whole "feel" of driving! Notliing else in the low-price field comes even cbse to the sensation of il! Tlie soft, geutle way it suioothsout the bumps. Thc comfort ami case it gives to hack-seat as well as front-seat passengers. The safe, sure feeling it inspires ia rough-road or high-speed travel. Unless you try this famous Gliding Hide, you'll he missing the bi(^eiit treat in 1934 motoring. Alremly hundreds of thousands of oicners are enjoying Knee-Action m their daily driving. A billion mile* has proved its unquestioned dependability. Could you ask for any heller recommendation of its ruggedness and reliability? CHEVROLET MOTOIl CO., nKTHOl'l 1 , MICH. (MIIIpure Clierroli't's law Jaliccretljiriivi tuid ca*Y i:.i\f.A.C.teriiin. A (kuvrul \totui-s \'uluu. and. you'll oeve* be satisfied with :ariy " ' '.» •- " ', - '• ''.• '.'' *" prheir iQW-ricfd.icar

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free