Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 14, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, August 14, 1934
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snrr* flow S*AK, ^^^^L nope Tuesday, August 14,Jlft84 , Deliver % hy Herald .From Fofaa Report! Published evtfry week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. <tX 6. Painer & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street. Hope, Arkansas. _ ' C. fi. PALMER. President ALEX 11 WASHBURN, Editor nnd Publlsbet Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkanw Under the Act of March 3, 1S97. DeLlnHlon; "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern dvil- fetatlon to pr«sent the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, 'Jbrough widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide."— CoL H. R. McCormlck. Subscription Bate (Always Pnyable In Advance): By city carrier, per week Mo; 'six months,,J2.73; one year $5.00, By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Millet and LaFayette countaes, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively *ntitl»H to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or "i< otherwise credited in this, paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, inc., Memphis, Tenn., Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Waeker. Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers- hold to this policy In the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility far the safe-keeping; or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Political Announcements The Stnr Is authorized to nnnounce the followlnR ns candidates subject to the action of the Democratic p.-imnry election August 14, 1934. F»r Stnlo Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff QEOROE W. SCHOOLRY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County, & Prohnto Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk HAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. niDGDILL Tnx Assessor MUS. ISABELLE ONSTEAb R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CHIT) STUART Road Overseer IDeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRED A. LUCK Your Health By DR. MORRIS F1SHBEIN Edit or. Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygein, the Health Magazine What You See Depends On Your Mentality What you see depends first on wh;t you want to see. And, second, on your mental training. YOUR CHILDREN , By Olive Roberts Barton Child Learns to Want for Angry Command The moment a man raises his voice As a result of this fairly well estab- } in an argument he loses force. The Jtshed truth, we find many persons ', instant a mother raises her voice to who can observe a great deal more j g a j n obedience, the loses authority. -, ..,- ----- =-_:.,-_. .1. --- .1 ---- t« The vocal c h or ds usually indicate anger or panic, and neither of the same incident than others. In other words, the image reflected on the retina of the eye is exactly the ; impresses the listener with real pow- "ame in all of us. but what we see of ; e r. A child may sense the coming i tdepends on the knowledge that we I storm, perhaps, and stop his mulish- have in the brain that is recording j n e5rs because he knows force will not be far behind, but this only serves once. Each time his mother wants submission, she will have to shout and the vision. One of the best examples is the manner in which Conan Doyle recorded the observations of Sherlock '. perhaps add a few gestures as well. Holmes. Whereas one person might j The child learns to wait for it. look at an individual with pants that [ Children are like wild creatures of bagged at the knees and merely ob- j the wood. They do not keep ears serve that be was rather untitdy. j consciously open, but the instinct for Sherlock Holmes realized that the j catching sounds is always there. If pants looked the way they did be- | (hey know thera is onfy one tone cause the man had been digging on j they have to obey, they wait for that his knees. I one. A woman in mourning observes any i Unaware of Habit others who are also in mourning, but j Whatever the "obedience" tone is, they are overlooked by persons who i the unready child will browse until are not particularly interested in mourning themselves. A woman who wears eyeglasses, he hears the one that reaches under his guard. And not until he hears it will he move. and who is disturbed for fear that i n ; s the habit of all habits of which they mar her personal appearance. , mc ther and child usually are uncon- looks carefully at every other woman i L - c i ous . who wears eyeglasses. A specialist in j Mother never expects to be obeyed diseases of the skin is frequently more I ,f s h e uses an ordinary voice, so she attracted by persons with eruptions . S p e aks unnaturally when she wants than by the ordinary skin that is free j something done immediately, from any visible disturbance. j There is another interesting truth Some people want to see only that part of the world that is closest to the about the raised or hysterical voice. All physical demonstrations react at ground and others are always climb- j once on tne mental attitude. ing mountains. These habits and at- i Use a symbol of anger, any symbol, titudes are all a reflection of the in- a striking motion, a whip crack, or nor mentality and inner lift of the person concerned. As an example of the inability of the average person to record accur- I just the voice of rage and in no time at all real emotion generates. Like Playing With Whip A man who cracks a blacksnake ately what he sees, a stor yis told of j wn jp around Iree trunks often enough an eqperiment made in Vienna. A j w ;n £ ee i the spur of cruelty in his scene which had previously been re- vems . jf a dog came along he would hearsed was carried out before an in- I iik e ] y cur i i t about his body, whereas telligent audience, which was then , ne wou id no t have dreamed of such csked to make an accurate report, j a thing before he began his idle sport. Many people saw and heard things | j t may even accoun t for the golf tem•which did not occur. Hardly one re- p e ,.— wno k nO ws? port was complete and in. each in- g e tnat as n ma y, the "tone" of btance the nature of the report de- j vo ; ce can generate temper, too, where pended on the life and habits of the | none ex i stec l before. It works both person who made it. j ways . Temper—tone. Tone—temper. It is quite possible for you to train I Thc mot her who has to go through yourself to some extent in accurate | an emot j ona i cr i s i s ev0 ry time she observation. If you form the habit of j wants obedience is going to wear her- ob-serving details in what you see and j. elj - out " " ' COPYRIGHT 1934 BTKeAflWlCtlNC. gnnford of Harmony are sorry to' hour that sho is bettor soon, of her being seriously 111. We hope that she will soon bo bettor, Mr and Mrs. Milton Caudle wore dinner Riiests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Howard Collier Sunday. Russell Lewnllen and Miss June Ruaer wore Sunday dinner RVirpts ol Mi-,s Eennor McWilliams. Keevral from this place beard the iwdidnti's spunk nt Hope Monday. Mrs. Chnrlex Rogers and son. I'ar- !«•], culled mi Mr. »nd Mrs. Oscar 1'hillip.s Monday evening. A very MeWilliams of nenr Mngnohi was dinner inii'sl of his uncle. J. W. MeWilliams last Monday. revives them. 1 . "Isn't that n hot one? Florida water, nnd bull players having to bo revived." The Roman Appinn Wny was IB feet, wide, had 2-foot curbs IS inches high nnd a pavement of solid stone and concrete masonry ,'i to 4'i feet thick. -. •«»»«*— - ---- Egypt's lons-neckod nnt lion seeks its food in deep crevices. This insect in found among the tomh.s nnd pyramids of Epypt, near deep drifts of sand. Shover Springs Health is very good in this community. The farmers are needing rain in this section very badly. Clint Martin of Colorado Springs Colo., is hero for an extended visit and looking after business interests in the Harmony community. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McWilliams, Mr. and Mrs. Merrell Huckabee visited Mrs. Me. Williams' son. John Butler and grandchildres of near Rosston on Sunday afternoon. The oinny friends of Mrs. H. 13. record these details, in your memory, you will develop visual memory beyond that possessed by the average Children can learn that a natural voice means business. Manj» a mother who realizes in time the futility of loud speaking and reverts suddenly person In certain occupations such as the j to a low tone> finds it mag i c . work of the physician, the crime de- j Drawl Is Ineffective lector and the journalist, this is of | o{ coursc . t a drawl, a listless—I-don't- greatest importance. j expect-you-lo-lislen lone is useless. Yel Ihe average person is probably | T nc . hopeless voice wilhoul conviction just as well off avoiding the sight and i is no better tharl the shout . memory of much that goes on in our | obedience is not a queslion of tone TO11AV SYLVIA R I V i: It S, rich nnd rule* the yi»uni{i>r sol of J.arrlinrck, fiiNliiontililt* \e\v York Mihiirli, Sylvia Klvt'M n party at tin- Yacht Chili ami links all "(lit crimcl" rxreilt IJOOTS HAKItTIC.N ot wlinni Mh<> IN jcaliiux. ItiiotM, hoiirllirnkrn liy th<* xniili, non-pis a licluti'tl invitation In a illniHT tit I lie club (hat Niinu- nlclil urlven liy II IIS. WATRiniAN. mi e ul tlu> lowi HARDY wnrruorii;. unr ut Sj'lvlll'M lilK'Ht.S, rilsJitS llDOtM lilt (In- ilmici" Hour anil trim to pi>r- Kiindr lit-r to K" »alllnK, She ri>- fllti-H ulid rniiN away, loxliit; IUT MhncK. llarily jroe* 'nIT In'ItIN bo.-il anil full* ovfrlionnl. The entire eluli IN nrn.UMe<l ail.tl IK* I.* rem-iieu 1 . Hoot*. enili.-irniNMeil nuiJ NhnelcNN. Is ilrtrvn limiio l>y MUSS l.t/M), NOW <;(» ON WITH THE STOtlY CHAPTER V DOOTS had her ha-.id on the side ^ door uow, fumbling for the, handle. "1 guess—I must have made a mistake," she said confusedly. "Isabel Hathway wag going to pick me up—" '•That's all right!" She could see the Hash of white teeth In RUSH Lund's sunburned face. ".Misg Hath way asked me to get. you—said she couldn't get away from the gang." He slid the motor Into high and, since thoy were . already gliding swiftly away from the club, Roots had no choice but to sit hack. "I don't know what this Is all abnut," Russ Lunrt said lightly and gayly, tooling the little par with an expert hand, "but It's all right j with me. 1 take yon home, wheel the bus back to the club for ?,llss Hnthwny— that's all right." Boots felt a slow flush creeping over her face. "I lost my shoes," she said uncomfortably, In the pause. "I—It was going to be darned awkward getting back Into the nlitb, explaining to my hostess—" "You poor kid!" His tone of sympathy was almost unendurably sweet to her jarred nerves. j GLORIFYING !_YOURSELF j°pg By Alicia Hart^£_ Nover~llnnnlng Exorcise Thins the Hips—Thighs Given iMnssnge Within the past month several readers have asked for more exercises to reduce hips nnd thighs. Here's n good one that should be done on an exercise mat. If you don't own such a mat, place two thick t|uilt.s on the floor, and pin a .she.'l smoothly across ilium. Then put on your bathing Hiiit iiinl begin. Lie on your right side on the floor, resting your head in tbe right hand and living your left hand to sleady yourself. Fill your weight directly on tbe rit'bt hip and upper part of the leg. Kaisc your left leg about one foot upward from the right one. Then, keeping the rltfht side of your body flat against the floor, make beliuvc you're running. Swing your lei". 1 ' backward and forward twenty times. Turn over on your left side and repeat (lie exercise. Don't forget that "riding the bicycle" is a fine hip-reclucini/ exercise, too. An<! it tends lo slenderize legs and ankles as well. Putting your weight on your shoulder blades and back of the neck, slreteh your feet toward the ceiling, steadyinf yourself with your hands. Now, using first one leg and then tho other, make believe thai you're riding a bicycle. Pedal rapidly, bending tbe knees in an exaggerated manner. Make about twenty revolutions with 'each li')!. Rid Your System of Malaria! Shivering with chilh one moment and burning with fever the noxt Unit's one of the effects of Malaria. Unless chocked, the disease v.'Hl do serious harm to your health. Malaria, n blood infection, calls for two thinps. First, destroying the infection in the blood. Second, building up the blood to overcome the effects of the disease nnd to fortify against further attack. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonii: supplies both these effects. K contains tasteless quinine, which kills the infection in the blood, and iron, which enriches and build-i up tbe blood. Chills nnd fever soon stop and you aro restored to health and comfort. For half a century, Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic has been sure relief for Malaria. It is just as useful, loo, aa a general tonic, for old and young. Mensant to take and absolutely harmless. Safe to give children. Get a bottle at any store. Now two sixes— 50c nnd SI. The $1 !:.i;'.c contains 2'Xj limes as much as tbe 50c si/e and gives you more for your money. Pipe, Valves & Fittings Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Appliances Phone 258 HARRY Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Wnlmit i'hone tlli modern civilization. \ primarily. II is decicedly a mailer of hagil. The child who grows up lo Ihe j "habil" of obeying will never need to j be shouted at. The strident voice is j an admission Ibat there is no habit ol I obedience. McCaskill Cynical Sentiment Enlivens This Book —Kunyon's Short Stories Are Sprightly and Readable Rev w c Martjn of ^^ By BRUCE CATTON \ j ^^ Comns^Little In every great American city there jg here fm . fl vacation is an old twilight zone, peopled by a Mj . and Mrs Da , ey Hampton at queer and racy tnbe-the gangsters, • tended , he funeral of Mrs . cietis War the gamblers, the touts, the haners- , ren at E!Dora[lo Monday . M rs. Waron and the thousand and one varieties r£n was Mrs Hampton . s sister . of big and little racketeers. You can find much to be frighleneci at, in this zone, or you can find much to amuse you. It all depends on how yofl look at it. Mr. and Mrs. Tony Evans and child ren of ElDorado were the guests o Mrs. M. O. Gorham the past week Di. and Mrs. J. E. Gentry heard the Ramon Runyon finds amusement ; S p ea king a t Hope Saturday. there, and he knows how to commun- an j M,. S . j. p. Maness of Gage icate it. His newest book of short okla., vis-ited relatives here last week stories, "Blue Plate Special," is a jovial, cynically-sentimental collection of tales which make astonishingly entertaining reading. You'll find here such favorites as "Little Miss Marker,'-' the slory of the little girl who was adopted by a bunch of Broadway hard guys, and "Dancing Dan's Christmas," which tell;; how jewel robber drank too much Torn Mr. and Mrs. Chester MhCorkle art vihiliny ;:t Eulin. Texas this week. A mt'jting will begin at the Melh odi:-:t church Sunday, Bro. Thornpsoi Blevir.s being Ihe preaher. Mi.--'; Thelma Brue of Blevins visit erl Miss Ruby Wortham lasl week. .Miss: Maxine Smudge visited relaliv es at Foreman last week. Mrs. Dave Davis of Texarkana wa ancf Jerryone Chrfs'troas eve and wont Ihe guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Ele; out and stuffed a quarter million dol- last week. lars' worth of "hot" diamonds in the ' •, , stocking of a nice old lady, thereby "confirming her in her belief in Santa Most of the yarns W in that vein Glaus. -sentiment relieved by wisecracks. She burrowed deep into her pillow, wishing she need not face the day. "What a fool I always am!" she groaned. \ make it in thoso tliln stockings?" a sort of mob-cap, appeared in the She nodded, smiling nervously, 'frame of the stairwell. "I'll lie seeing you," Unas Lund "Where's everybody?" told liw. Then she was on the walk, the flagstones cool under her "Don't he nice," she warned. "If you do, you'll have me sobbing on your shoulder iu a minute." "Thoso old hens around town would be only too glad to pick 11 fight with a pretty girl like you," Russ pursued, Interrupting himself to ask, "Which way do I turn from here? What's your street? I'm not sure of It at night." She told him and in a few broken phrases sketched the events of the evening, omitting names. "Rotten break!" the young man conimentetd mildly when she finished. "So you can see I'm everlastingly grateful to you for helping me out of this." The words were hard to say. They almost stuck in her throat. A week ago she hadn't known Knss Lund was on earth, except In a dim way. lie was merely the md-nepked, sriuare.ly built young man in the black jersey, with the woolly white sweater slim min; knew him, except the "kids" and the older women who were timidly beginning to learn to .swim. "That's perfectly o. I;." fer.t. Sho was Hying up the stairs. She wa.s Inside. Isabel would get her wrap for her, so that would be all right. But her slippers were Irretrievable. Well, it couldn't be helped. Probably they'd been kicked into the water, in all the confusion attending Hardy's rnscuc. Oh, well, time enough to worry about that. . . . Sho undressed swiftly and crept between I lie sheets. Sleep eluded her and she lay tossing for hours, worried and hopeful. She would call Mra. Waterman first thing in the morning. She would soy—what on earth would she say? Oh, nonsense—forget all this—it doesn't matter—It'll all be the same In a thousand years— 4. * « W HEN she awnke It was to cooler winds rind fur blue iikies, Then memory returned and with a sick sense of despair she burrowed deep info her pillow, wishing she need not face the day. There would be the Inevitable apologies to make; a girl under Mrs. Waterman's ban misht very well give up any furthf-r hope of social life In Larehneck. The old lady still ruled "Yq 1 mother's Yo' .father's off gone to market, the city long ago. He taken the 8:10." ''Well, fast?" . It bow about some break- half-past 9 when Boots affair," said the tall, Imposing lady. "Oh, I'm so terribly sorry," Boots began falterinKly. Then sho observed, with fictile astonishment, that the older woman's e.yes were red-rimmed. Surely — .surely her escapade had not boon Kiilllcio.nt.ly important to wrins tears from the. bright blue all-seeing eyes ot Clarissa Y. Waterman! "It was most unfortunate!" agreed the other. "It was good of you to come." Boots took heart from this tone, and plunged on. "Oh, but of course I camo. What elso could I do, in ! the circumstances? reappeared, her golden mane damp and sleek. Linda had brought the tray upstairs and in luxury the girl breakfasted. The colored woman looked admiringly at the lltlio figure In the sheer pajamas, the Bllmpsy robe belted tightly around tho slender hips. | the circumstances? It' you only "Somebody telephone' you while | know how sorry I am! And tho hack," Linda contributed, shuffling \ way it happened! Why, anyone around, picking up scattered books, i could understand it- It might have straightening tumbled pillows. ;happened to anyone!" Roots' h«art raced. ".Somebody?! Slio was lining slightly Inco\Vho?" i heront nnd she knew it. But she Some lady. She didn't couldn't help herself. Kho had to over his shoulder. The swim- ! opinion strongly in several .power"pro" at the club. Nobody ful groups. "What a fool I was! What a foul { always am!" groaned the Kirl, burrowing her head deep. And yet what s;lie had done any of them * * • i might have done—would have! To noticed for lliu lirat time that! :/u out on tin: veranda with Hardy "Dunno. leave no message. Say she call later." Tbe toast was so much sawdust now, but Hoots forced herself to swallow it anyhow. She had to face the day — there was no shrink- ine away from It, Her mother did not come back and at long last slip got intp her freshest (nvk, a crlr,|> brown and white striped linen, and begau to walk slowly in Ui« direction of the Waterman house. It was an Imposing structure, a gabled and turreted lio was not in evening clothed. As 1C in answer t<> litr unspoken thought, lie saiil easily, "I was help- in'4 'Jilt in Hie. men's coat room. Have to varu an liune«t penny wherever I can." Wliltmore had not been dangerous in H;:cir. Jiut Hardy had been j drinking, lie bad wanted her to i go suilint; with him anil she h;j(J struggled and go), away, losiug lier slippery. .Suddenly Uoots begun lu affair of grim Ki'ay stucco und Held- stone, The elderly maid who opened the door waa grim, too, and Boots thought she looked at her rather oddly. "Mrs. Waterman will be down in Just a few minutes." go on. Heavens above, was the old woman actually weeping over her (Hoots) confession? Hut what was Mrs. Waterman saying? "As I said to Florida last night, one never knows. And Cousin Klla seemed so well, just the past mouth or so. She even came down to lunch yesterday. When that waiter came to the table, with the message last night I thought it was from Henry, run on Jfe'd been HireatentiiB to from California, any day, OOTS wandered around tbe big, She liked him tor ttiat, even j laugh, shaking hya-twically. too ninny of them at one sitting. If you do, you'll find the Broadwuyese jargon in which they are told rather tiring and affecled. In small doses, j i ia ||. All the rest of the house was deploring tliu uccc^aity, "I thouybt 1 liudn't seen you on Hie now," sue told him. His til'vut laugU jumped out of boil and, throwing on her U»iu blue Urowing rushed down the hall to out, batliroom. A cold shower would No, I don't run with that crowd." drive.the blues away. They were ut hue door uow. The dim amber bulb burned iij the front Thc-y don't cut very deep, but they I however, these- stories will provide a| shrouded In silence and darkness. .. :n /in i~ o f mu pupninas for vou ac- I good deal of amusement. | "Well—well, thanks a lot." a few evenings for you - by .. Blue pla|e The smell of from the lower coKee lloated up regions and the A/id I'll give you a tip. Don't read J Special" .sells for ?2. "O. K.," be nulil again. "Can you unmistakable sound of Llndu. push- Ing the carpel y.weupui- around. "Hi, Linda!" A coffee-colored face, framed lu B 1 cabinuts crowded with Copenhagc. Wiire and presden bits. There wer carved aoil gilded cabinets, leather eastern carpets, Th? walls wore covered, with an expensive but hideous Imitation pine, the gwner'a sole concession to mgderu decora- How, 800X9' ''cart grew more leudon with every moment spent there. Nor were Uer fears dispelled by Mrs. Waterman's appearance and to see her. Then I rushed off to the telephone—und dear, dear, the maids said Ur. Franks lirul taken her to tlio hospital. A stroke—! I didn't even slop to explain to anyone. There was a good deal of excitement as I left. Koine young man was saved from drowning. I j hope you got home all right?" The leaden weight which bad been pressing on boots' heart was lifted now. She. could have sung aloud from sheer thankfulness. But poor Cousin Klla! Bhe. mustn't forgot her. Hoots fairly Hew down the street, once slie. had jiot a\vay from Mrs. Waterman's tearful reminiscences and the iron fence o£ the big house. Ones lioiuo, she telephoned Isabel. "Oh, my dear, I tried to get you first thing this morning!" cooed her friend. "How did everything ST. LOUIS.— Good ball players are becoming so .scarce thai Ihey cnn't be | developed even with Mich an elaborate chain .store system as that of the St. Louia Cardinals. • Time was when Branch Rickey could come up with n Chick Hufey. a Charley Gelbert, a Mcclwick or a Dean hy merely yanking a siring. Bui as RcRcrs Hornsby pointed out. about all Sam Brcudcn is doinu with hi seight subsidiaries Ihese days is .-.iding the unemployment situation. The Cardinals undoubtedly would be right on the tails of the Giants now had they been able to obtain pitching help during the first half of the campaign, when the Dean brothers carried on pretly much alone. An- olher infielder and outfielder also would have come in handy as Pepper Martin, Speedy Durocher, FYisch and Mcdwick went out in turn. Bui there was no one at Columbus, Rochester, Houston, Sprinfield, Mo., Elmira, Greensboro, and other Cardinal farms worth bringing up. , , Vance Alone Available In its pitching emergency, Sam Breadon & Co. had to turn to its ally, the Cincinnati club, and take on old Dizzy Vance, just as they brought another Gulliver of the game, Burleigh Grimes, from Boston lour years bulore. With all their franchises, the Cardinals have been unable lo produce a shoiU.top since Gelbert mot with his lamentable hunting accident in the fall of 1932. Durocher, a brilliant fielder, but an All-America out, had to be obtained from Cincinnati in May of last year. At least ten major league clubs have made frantic efforts to patch weak spotss this season with no .success. Detroit wanted outfielders. Cleveland i-coured the country for a catcher and outfielder— and a second baseman, too, before Walter Johnson discovered he bad a corking one silling on the bench in Odell Hale. Connie Muck bought pitchers. Boston, Brooklyn and Cincinnati shouted for succor in the National League. Jimmy Dykes frankly admits that he doesn't know how the While Sox are lo be rebuilt. "The minors, the Pacific Coast League in particula, ask $40,000 for .380 hitters who develop astigmatism en route," said the Chisago manager . Game Softened Up With the Washinton club suffering I an unprecedented series of injuries. there were limes when Jou Cronin I believed he would have lo play the I bat boy. "Flayers coming up today couldn't carry the bals of Ihose of only a few years ago," Hornsby lold me while his Browns were playing in Cleve- DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 NOTICE! Have that old Mattress Renovated. We make them look new. Cnll for and deliver. Give Us A Trlul Home Mattress Shop K. E. Halcbcr 115 N. Hazel St. NOTICE! I have moved my shoo shop to the Hope Fruit Co. Store building. All Work Guaranteed J. W. PARSONS Shoe Repair Shop Phone GG7. We. call for and deliver 111 South Main Street * SALE * COOL Summer Wash Dresses Ladies Specialty Shop "Excuslve But Not Expensive" I ,-.,. her first words. "Well. ' this is indeed a suU (To lie Continued) Full Pint . . . Kiichcn Hand Lotion Almond Bcii/c.in and Honey l.ollou Latimer's Astringent Distilled Witch Ha/el Bay limn Your Choice 25c each B r i a n t' s Drug Store land Ihe other afternoon. "When 1 broke in in 1915, a player didn't let a little thing like a spike wound keep him in store clothes. And chewing tobacco juice was Ihe only \ antiseptic solution in baseball then. ' You'd take off your shoe and sock, j tome old-timer would spit on the cut, i and you'd hop right back in there, for j fear that somebody would steal your | job. | "Players are swabbed and bandaged to death nowadays. i "On their la.st trip lo Si. Louis, one ! of our fellows heard D.oc Painter, the Yankee trainer, say he had to go to a 1 drug slore to get some Florida water. " 'What do you do wilh Florida walcrV he asked. " 'Oh, they like lo have il in Ihe sponge buckel,' replied Painter. 'It Ladi les oe • We have installed a new patented machine that sews on soles. Old fashioned tacks no longer necessary. No advance in prices. Give us a trial. All Work Guaranteed Theo P. Witt Shoe Repair Shop 210 South Maiu

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