Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 26, 1934 · 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 26, 1934
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Page 2
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TWO HOPE STAR; ; HOPE, ARKANSAS ' ftVe'flrieaday," September 26, • 1934 Hope Ojtkrtice, Deliver Thy Herald?From False Report I Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C, R Fafemr & Alex. H. Washburu), at The Star building, 212-214 South Wftlnat itreet, Hope, Arkansas. C. trPSLSfiGB, President AUKX. H. WASHBtJRN, Editor and Publbbet Entered u second-class matter at the postoffke at Hope, AJ]C*QSM tinder the Act of March 3, 1897. Definition: "the newspaper is in institution derdopcd by modern civilization to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, through widely circulated ndvertlsaments, nnd to furnish that check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. R-McCormJck. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advanceh By city carrier, per week lOc; six months., $2.75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, J3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. St. Louis Only One Game Behind Lead Have Five Games to Play, While Giants Have But Three Left CAPTAIN'S FEAR (Continued from Page One) .. Member pf 7 ffie Associate** Press: The Associated Press is exclusively itlsH to the use for repubUcation of all news dispatches credited to it or otherwtas credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, n., Sterick Bldg.; tfew York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. WacJj- er. Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Aye.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. , Charges on tributes, Etc.: Charges wilj be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to thin 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 FISHBE1N Editor, Joprnal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine Headache May Result Front Poor Eyesight —— i YQUR CHILDREN —i y • ._,,... ... _^ By Olive Roberts Barton ST. LOUIS, Mo.—(/P)-The Cardinals, behind six-hit pitching by Dizzy Dean, defeated (he Pittsburgh Pirates, 3 to 2. Tuesday and moved within one game of the National League- Irading Giants, who lost to Philadelphia. By winning their remaining five fames, the Cardinals can tie the ("limits, even if the world champions win the three contests remaining on their schedule. Cardinal officials announced they would begin .u once to receive application:; for 1934 world scries tickets, contingent on the club winning the championship. Prices for box seats are SG.CO for each game and for a strip of three S19.80. Reserved grandstand seats sell at S5.50 and for a strip $10.50. The Ider member of the pitching firm of Dizzy and Fuul Dean was in line form as he scored his twenty- eighth victory of the season. A three- run attack in the first inning off Larrv French gave Dizzy un early ! Saying he once ".sailed under glass" lead "and he held it and kept the Pir- ! himself, meaning he once had been a utes scoreless until the ninth when | ship's .officer. Pender testified he was Paul Waner beat out a slow bounder a personal friend of Captain Willmott. man on duty when the flames were discover ed, told the Department of Commerce investigntion board Txtes- Furthermore, he continued, he was convinced the flames he saw first came from burning chemicals. They looked like such flames nnd he smelled odors which he variously described as like benzine or naptha and burning rags. In addition ho told of an explosion "loud" and "intense" which followed shortly after the heat from the blazing lounge had driven him and other fire-fighters to another deck. "In the light of everything that happened," he stated. "1 think that the ship was bombed." Pender also corroborated the testimony of acting Captain William F. Warms that Capt. Robert D. Willmott. who died of heart failure a few hours before the fire, suspected and feared George I. Alagna. the second radio operator. lie went even further and asserted it was suspected Alagna might have set a fire in the No. 5 hold of the liner. A blaze discovered and extinguished i.n August 27 on the voyage previous to the one that brought the fntul clis- A famous British specialist in dis- j eases of the eye found that 240 out of 1000 people who came to him for examination of the eyes complained of headaches. Of course, the first job j d that the specialist has to do under these circumstances is to find out whether there is any real relationship between the eyesights and the headaches. Few Children Benefit By Corporal Punishment. "To whip or not to whip"—probably ru-npu,.,,™ u, * nm afs , ked mo , r f about this than about the first job rf " y other P roblem Pertaining tochil- It seems to be the consensus that all authorities on child training are dead set agaiast the rod. Actually, they don't favor it any too •Usually headaches due to eyesight i much ' b . ut not tor reas °ns generally is just behind the- eyes. In rare cases j M 'PP° scd - . it U in the back of the head-seldom ! , v ™ ole truth IS toward more is it. on the side of the head or at the eons tructive ways of teaching a child top. Such a headache usually comes , . m ** e the most of himself, to leave on late in the' afternoon or at the end ™" . his stron « wi " nncl *-'K assertion, of the day's work, although in some I bu '° turn them both toward good, eases it appears early in the morning. ?™ ho ' cl th , em alon e active normal due to overwork on the previous day. j ,f of cond "ct. There are early morning headaches i " owever , fh ere still remains theory that are due to last night's dissipation ~ an , ( ! P ractlc f- What good does it do • '" «>"»• heads in the clouds and to but the victim always knows the • cause of this kind of a headache. The onset of the headache is sometimes delayed because human beings can ignore slight pain. However, j . . when you are tired or when your con- j can ' mak * , m(e - prattle of ideals when here is Willy right at our heels pinching the baby, kicking the cat, and stamping his foot! won't go to bed and you trol is weakened by sleep, you become conscio.us of the pain. Sometimes you will feel such headache at the end of the week, when there is a sudden let-down from the drive of work. A rather recent form of headache is known as motion picture headache, although this was more frequent in the edrly.days of the movies than at present. The abolition of flicker on the screen, the reduction in the size of the screen and the modern type of illumination of motion picture houses have been helpful to the eyesight. In the early days there was a sudden transition from light to complete darkness. There was also the possibility of sudden changes in illumination from looking at the screen to looking into complete darkness. With this came the sudden contraction and dilation of the pupil of the eye: This Points to Consider What about it, mother?? Are we going to reason with Willy, or trounce him? I will try to show why I believe the rod to be futile in the long run in the case of the strong, willed child; and in the case of the weak willed, mere harmful than beneficial. And why corporal punishment fails as a general cure-all. When the child learns to gauge the limits of his conduct depending on his mother's temper, presence (she i;: away sometimes you know) and whether she knows what he is doing. Discipline that depends on discovery leads to cunning, untruth and covert behavior. When Will Is involved The strong willed child "dares" punishment. Whippings will become more frequent, harder and unreason- to Durocher and "Arky" Vaughan hit a home run to the roof of the right field pavilion. The older member of the pitching' lins were the important blows in the I first inning. With one out. Rothrock I was safe on Vaughan's wide throw I and Frisch doubled to right center, sending Rothrock to third. Medwick's single to center scored Rothrock and moved Frisch to third. Collins' pop double over Suhr's head scored Frisch and sent Medwick to third. Medwick scored on Davis' long fly to Jensen. Collins moving to third. Fullis popped out to Vaughan to end the inning. After Vaughan's ninth inning homer, the Pirates threw a scare into the crowd of 8,938 customers when Pete Traynor singled to center. Dizzy, however, struck out Suhr and Thcvenow popped to Frisch. He gave evidence concerning the cap- termiried' the total amount''due, Mr. ^Beasiey, said. The-total ambiiht must be ascertained before the blank refunding certificates can be printed. Ten-'year refuding certificates bearing 3 per crnt interest will be issued to all districts holding state certificates of indebtedness, Mr. Ben.slry said. Representatives of several districts have reported that the original certificates have been lost. In these cases, Mr. Beasley said, the board will set aside the refunding certificates, but will not deliver them to the districts until an act is passed by, the legislature authorizing the re-issuance of certificates which have been lost. There is no provision now under which a district may obtain a duplicate of an original certificate. Several districts hold warrants and vouchers issued for interest and principal due. Warrants, vouchers and original certificates must be surrendered to the board, and refuding certificates will be issued for the entire amount, Mr. Ueasley said. The hoard has no cash with which to redeem the warrants and no refunding certificates may be issued with warrants left outstanding. In a letter to Governor Futr.elJ Tuesday. Mr. Beasley said that a touil of $100,195.475 in bonds bus been deposited for refunding, and that a totul of S51.853.000 in skite highway ami Kill bridge bonds actually has been refunded. HUEY JLONG LOSES New York Loses NEW YORK— (/P) — Young Curtis Davis of the Phillies, one of the season's outstanding first year pitchers, dealt a blow to the Giant's hopes of remaining in front in the National League pennant race when he shut them out with four hits Tuesday, the Phils winning. 4 to 0. The defeat reduced the Giant's lead to one game as the second place Card- nals defeated Pittsburgh, 3 to 2. In the losing column they were all even with 57 defeats each but the Giants lad played -two more games and won two more to gain their margin. As a eiult the New Yorkers were faced with the necessity of winning their hree remaining games to tie for' the itle should the Cards sweep their fiv>? •emaining contests or to win it out- ight if St. Louis should lc.se one. A single Giant defeat would ahno.it eliminate the Terrymen unleu; St. .ouis should be beaten twice. would result in fatigue of the eye and headache. i . People who have defects of vision j ri ^ not satisfactorily corrected by eye- | glasses, find that the use of the eye;; ing. Such a child won't "give in" I without being "broken" in spirit. All Watch him then. He will weak-willed child will give in , tires them greatly. They get relief by ! Pf rna P- s at once, but if his pride in stODDine their work and looking off himself is killed he will be different. stopping their work and looking off into the distance for some time, after which, they find themselves able to There are cases where- even one whipping will degrade a child in his focus their eyes on the work again. | ow " f yes be y° n d reclaiming. Sometimes they find they get relief ,. And . s °. ll , takes some considering, by keeping the eyes closer to the reading material or to the work. These cases indicate the necessity for the proper fitting of eyeglasses. Some people get the habit of screwing their eyelids together, bringing tension on the muscles of the face and a pull on the muscles at the back of the head. This brings about pain in the back of the head. It has long been understood that pains in the back of the head might occur with straining to see. This was i accredited by many to the fact that the portion of the brain associated with sight is toward the back of the head. Regardless of which of the explanations is correct, it is important for those v/ho iiave headaches to make certain that everything possible be done to aid their vision. . If a child takes it all in his stride and does not brood or resent or live it over and over, the matter of a spanking on the place nature padded to take a few wallops may be ju.st the medicine for him. But it must be done, not as a menas for a parent to relieve his own outrage and tight nerves but as a means of awakening the child to the fact that he cannot ride through his world rough-shod. held the The Willisville P. T. first meeting of the school year at the gymnasium on Monday, September 17 for the purpose ef electing new officers. Mrs. Robert Crunk, acting as president, in the absence of Mrs. Henry Waters, was in charge of the meeting. Officers were elected as follows: Mrs. Robert Crank, president; Mrs. Bryan Warmack, vice-president;, Mrs. j Vernon Herring, Secty-Treas Mrs. l Hoyt Warmack, reporter. Membership j committee, Mrs. Robert Butcher, Glen 1 ville; Mrs. Otis Dixon, Waterloo, Mrs. Tells of Horrors in Women's Prison— j Jesie Mitchell, Delta. Progharn corn- Inept, • mittee, Mrs. Coda Warmack, Mrs. Led belter, Mrs. Mack Rogers.. The P. T. A. was a great help in fin- "Female Convict" I-; an But Distiirljuig Book By BRUCE CATTON Chain gangs and Tarnrnony-con- troJJed ails are not, it seems, the only ancing some of the many bills which weer very needy to the school last year, and in years past. There remains Most every one around here will >e through gathering their crops by he last of this week. A number of young folks from this place attended the party at Zion Saturday night. Jimmie and David Balch and Coy and Harold Hutson attended church at Avery's Chapel Sunday evening. The singing at Mr. Wiley Spring':; Sunday night was v/ell attended. 7'he Methodist pastor from Bingen filed his regular appointment here Sunday. Misses Merty Lively nnd Elane Brady from Chapel, were viistini; friend:; here Sunday afternoon. I STANDINGS National League Clubs— Won Lost New York ... St. Louis Chicago Boston Pittsburgh . Brooklyn Philadelphia, Cincinnati 93 91 S3 74 72 C8 55 52 57 57 G4 72 73 SI 89 95 Clubs- Detroit New York .. Cleveland Boston . Philadelphia St. Louis Washington Chicago ... American League, Won 97 92 82 75 (17 C7 IM 51 Lost 52 58 68 75 80 82 85 95 Pet. .G20 .015 .565 .507 .497 .4;(i .382 .354 Pet. .651 .613 .547 .500 .450 | .450 I .430 i .349 I TUESDAY'S KKSULTS spots v/here the human race demon- i in our treasury from last year the ttrates its incapacity to net a:s its!-urn of $82.12. Out of this $28.83 has brother's keeper. There is also the j been used for books for needy child- prison for women, where sister gets j ren - leaving a balance of $54.20. just as raw a deal as brother ever got. j The body adjourned urging every I gather this from reading "Female '. patron and member to be present at Convict" a sensational and disturbing i the next meeting to he held at the book which was "ghosted" for tome j gymnasium on October 4 at 2:30. ajionyonous woman by Vincent Burns, j . brother of the Robert W. Burn.s who j td with a dog pound; first offenders fled from a Georgia chain gang and co-author, with him, of the famous book describing that experience. "Female Convict" tell* what happened to a girl who was caught defrauding a department store and .vent uo for a seven-year stretch. It give.; National League St. Louis :;, Piitsbiirth 2. r-'hiladclphia 4. New York 0. BoLton 9. Brooklyn C. Chicago 1, Cincinnati 0. American League St. Louis 3, Clevela.-ul 0. New York 5. Philadelphia 0. Boston 1-9, Washington 0-3. C'.ily feu i nes .scheduled. thrown in with hardened criminals; filth and bad food nnd vermin-infested living quarters and general, all- around brutality mixed in a way fit to pen.node any prisoner that .society | i>: a mean and implacable enemy. i Ui.fm mnately, "Female Convict." is! very badly written. It lack;; persua:;- ' iv.- uo-.ver for that reason. It:; di.-,- you the feminine counterpart of the kind of prison recently described by JJr Louis Berg in "Revelations of a j do: UK.., may all be true a;; gospel— Prison Doctor;" the kind of prison ! but tin- author doesn't compel you in that Sinclair "Lewis put, .so unforget- belii-ve them, a:, the:-;..- other book.-; tably, into "Ann Vickers." j compelled you. And that, for an ex- It in a miserable, disgusting tale—', po;;e t.f this kind, i,-; a fuUil defect, prison;; rim by stupid and dishonwt j Publr.hed by Macuulay, the Look pcr.-,.,fi3 who ought not to be entrust- ;;e!l.s for $2. New Coats Just received complete line of new winter Sport Coats. Popular prices. L a d i e s Specialty Shop "Kxru.slvc Hill Not tain's suspicions of Alagna with re-- (Continued from Page One) luctance. REFUNDING IS NEAR (Continued from Page One) hope to have the job completed 1 before the end of the year. The State Highway Department is estimating the amounts due each district. Mr. Beasley said, and the department has reported to him that the work will be completed not later than December 1. and possibly 15 days earlier. Assistant Attorney General Walter L. Pope has advised the refunding board not to issue any certificates until the highway department has de- name en the ballot for the November election. Judge Porter claimed the nomination under the existing primary law as he was unopposed in the primary held on September 11. He campaigned actively against Long politics nnd was cppcscd by the Long forces throughout the district. Judge Porter's opponent. Justice Winston Ovcrton, seeking re-election with the support of the Long organization, died two clays before the election and the senator refused to recognize the Lake Charles jurist as the nominee. The "Kingfish" 10 days ago deserted his anti-vice crusade in New Orleans and made a flying trip to Crowley. La., where he blocked a movement in the committee tp Hcclaro Judge porter the party nominee. T. Arthur'Edwards, chairman of the committee, was removed, the September ll primary wns declared null and viod on the senator's claims that the people "didn't have a chance to express their choice" nnd another election was set for October 9. Fournet was entered i»s the Long candidate by a handbill announcement nnd the senator for the past 10 days has been shouting the lieutenant governor's qualifications for the place from the stump. Counsel for the secretary of state foulght the issue sternly through four hours of argument at the court hearing and announced thnt on immediate appeal from Judge Jones' ruling would be token to the'supreme court. Judge Jones declared thnt in his opinion the law WHS clear when it stated that a candidate .should be declared the nominee if his opponent .dies withins even days of an election. Ho said the law did not contemplate the holding of another primary under the existing conditions. Henry's Chapel Mr. Fox spent a while Sunday morning with Mr. Bud Hunt. Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Easti'i-liug spent Sunday with their parents Mr. and Mrs. EastcrSing of Bodcaw. Mr. Matthews spent a while Sunday morning with Mr. V. C. Johnston. Mr. ami Mrs. Kufe Finchcr nnd soy R. M. Jr.. spent Sunday with Mr. nnd Mrs. W. R. Malison of Union. Mr. Alton Johnston spent Sunday morning with Mr. Earl Fincher. Mr. and Mrs. B. Turner and family spent Sunday with Mr. tind Mis. Carl Ellis and family. Also Mr. and Mrs. Norman Taylor of Rocky Mound. Mr. ind Mrs. Earl Fincher and Willie Mao Johnston called in the. afternoon. Mr. Russell Lewallen spent Sunday morning with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher. Misses Clara and Denville Ellis. Hanson Rothwell. Jim A. Wright and Watson Rhodes spent Sunday afternoon and a while Sunday nifilit with Miss Bcltie Lou Ellis of Bluff Springs. Miss Willie MaeUohnston was shopping in Hope Saturday night. NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN, Thnt in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decreUd order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, mnde and entered on the 3rd dny of September, A. D., l!):M, in a certain cause (No. 2801) JJicn ponding therein, between The First National Bonk of Hope, a corporation, complainant, and M. E. Porterfield et dl, defendant, 1 ;, the undersigned, as Commissioner of wild Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, nl the front door or entrance of the United States Post Office, in the City of Hope. County of Hempstead. nnd State of Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday, October 27, 19.11. the following described teal .estate, to-wit: The Northwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter; So.utb one-half of the Northwest Quarter; the South oncrhulf of the JN.ortlu-.axt Quarter; all in Section Thirty-six. Township Thirteen' South, Runge Twenty-six, West; and' the West one-half of the Northwest Quarter of Section Thirty-one. Township Thirteen South, Rungo Twenty-five West, all in Hempsteiid County. Arkansas, containing two hundred eighty (280) acre", more or less. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the- purchaser being; required to execute u bond as required by law mid the order and dec/Tie of said Cyurt in sajd cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of ten per cent per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the promises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 15th day of September, 1934. DALE JONES Commissioner In Chancery. Sept. 18-25. DON'T SCRATCH Use Prescription 200,000 Destroys all germs of scabies or parasitic ITCH. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The BEXALL Store" Phone C.1 Hope, Ark. Established 1885 Monthly Pains Relieved s Women who take CAEDUI have found thai severe monthly pains have been relieved and that by continued use of it for a reasonable length of time their strength has been renewed and their general health Improved. "I am (lad to spfak a few words for Cardal, thr medicine I have taken (or » wt»k, run-down condition, tor bad pulni In my ilde »ud back nnd for Irregular period*," write* Mr*. Hoy Cbuidlrr, 'ft CniMta, All. "Cnrdul stritlfbtcned tat out *nd I frit 100 per cent better. It certtlnlr helped me." Thousands of women testify C»fdul benefited them. If It does nut benefit YOU, consult u physician. Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut PJinno 'M "Your Home Should Come " First Belter Furniture, Better Homes, Better Citizens. Furn ish your home now. Hope Furniture Cp. Phone Five I T is not just chance that the Ford V-8 is the only V-8 selling today for less than $2,500. It is due entirely to the skill of Ford engineers. For the V-type engine costs more to build. It is the type of engine that powers the most expensive cars. The type of engine that holds every world speed record. And only Ford has been able to'pu'c it in a low price car. The advantages of a V-8 are apparent from the moment you drive it. Increased flexibility in traffic—faster pick-up—an ability to get places without driving strain. The new Ford V-8 is not only low Jn first cost. It costs less to operate than any oth,er Ford car ever built. Gasoline costs are lower. Oil costs are lower. Carbon removal and valve grinding are virtually eliminated. See this new Ford V-8 at your nearest dealer's. Drive it. Then ask yourself why you should accept less today. AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS IIS IIP, FJ Easy terms through Universal Credit Company — the Authorized Ford Finance Plan. FOKIJ KADIO PKGGKAM-WITII WAKING'S P K N N S V L V A N 1 A N S : EVKRV SUNDAY E V E N I NG - C;O L BJffl&|gpaffipf%£j BIA (NETWORK < 4

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