Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 1, 1934 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 1, 1934
Page 3
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9 Ootober MOPE STAtt, HOPE, ARKANSAS .. -. J ...^ JJ -.^ J ..^........:A..^..^^J- .... - ^ - -^ ^..-^ .;......_ ra iMi•iirf»iTa<Mi« MRS. SID HENRY ociety NRV mi HI TELEPHONE 821 for the little poem that points a way To the joy we all may find; For the soft refrain that has lulled the pain of n vexed and jaded mind, For the distant glimpse of the sun-lit hills Through n dusky street of town; For the hues thai fly to the Western sky when the Sun is down; For the sweet surprise or the bit of cheer That has flashed across my way— Just the little things that n moment brings Let us give our thanks today. Selected. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Romlg of Prescolt were Sunday visitors In the city. It's Football Night! Wot n Football Irani'. Wot a Coach! Wot « picture nt the imiGHTEST »iM>t In Hciunpstcml Coiuily! —ENDING- Servants'Entrance Tuesday—Only Matinee HAVE"HCART IMMERKEl SllMEfM Don't Forge!—! WEU-N1G1IT Is "HANK NIGHT" Miss Julia Brocning of Ashdown was thc week end guest of Miss Mary Sue Anderson. Mrs. John Allen who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Chns Hnyncs and Mr. Hnynes has returned to her home in Prescolt, Miss Maggie Bell, lite T. Bell Sr.. and I. T. Bell Jr., .spent Sunday in Toxnrknnn, guests of Fred Marshall. Mr. nnd Mrs. Mr. nnd Mrs. Mac Anderson of Little Rock were Saturday visitors with relatives enroute to New Orleans nnd Monterey, Mcx. ——o—Dr. and Mrs. M. B. Russell of El- Dorndu wen- Saturday business visi- .crs in Ihc city. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Wilson have us house guests, Mrs. Wilson's brother. Herman Herring nnd Mrs. Herring of Cashing, Okl;>. The Young Girls Missionary Society of the- First Methodist church will meet ;it .'i o'clock Tuesday afternoon at thc home of Mrs. O. A. Griwcs on North Washington street. 111 Q—•— Mr. and Mrs. Frank Henrne ond Mr. will hold their October meeting Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mr*. Don Smith on South Elm Street. Members nrc requested to bring their old year books. Abductors of Girl Arrested in N. Y. 4 Suspects Taken Following Attack on Woman's Escort SIDNEY, N. Y.-(/l')-Four men who ire alleged to have abducted 17-year- old Gertrude Bender, of Middleburg, N. Y., Sunday, after binding John Hutchlns, her companion, and throwing him out of the automobile, were arrested at Wavcrly, N. Y., Monday, it was announced at stale police barracks here. No details of thc nrrcst were available at the barracks. The young woman was released by her captors early Monday, and she reported her experience to the police. CASEY STENGEL (Continued from Page One) "So, he feels bad, ch. How do you think I felt when he made fun of my ball club last spring Ix-forc I even rr- perlcd on the job'.'" the Brooklyn pilot asked. Casey hooked his fiiiRc;- into t!ic air, Schell Circus Is Here Wednesday Night Performance Reported Even Better Than Afternoon Show The night performance of the Schell Bros. Circus, which cornes to Hope for two i>crformanccs Wednesday, October 3, is even better than the afternoon show. It is given just exactly the same as In the afternoon. Many people have attended n circut in the afternoon, nnd, pleased with the performance, have, returned for the night show and observed that half of the performance was cut. Not so with Schell Bros. Circus. It has been said by many people that the night performance of some- shows has been rushed. Sometimes it was done on account of the time required in getting the lighting system packed away. Now this trouble is all done ;iway with. The electric plant wires arc so easily installed that no time is last, and as H result the entire performance is given at night, just tlic same as it is in the after- in Ihc fashion of Demosthenes dcliv- and Mrs. W. E. Lock were Sunday I cring »n oration. visitors in Hot Springs. Judw and Mrs. A. P. Stccle of Ashdown were Saturday gucsl.s of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Stroud. ellipses from (lie Brook wood and Paisley schools are greatly indebted to Mr, and Mrs. Hurry Lcmlcy for a virit to their museum en Thursday of last week. Very interesting explanations were made by Mrs. Lcmley and the ellipses were chaperoned by Miss Pansy Wlmbcrly of the Brookwood School faculty. Thr Edith Thompson Cln.ss of the First Methodist church will hold their rcRulnr monthly business and social meeting on Tuesday evening at 7:30 iit the church. Group No. 3 will net as host. Mi« Nannie Purkins accompanied by little- Thomiis Edward Cnnnon was ;i Sunday visitor in Foreman. Mrs. Wilbur Jones of Ozan was shopping in the city on Monday. The Buy View Reading club will resume their meeting!-: for the fall nnd spring al 3 o'clock, Wednesday after- neon at the home of Mrs. \V. P. Agec on East Second street. The Pat Cleburne chapter U. D. C. Help Kidneys _. If pnorly functioning Kidncyn find W Kindlier m»kc you nullcr from Getting U|i Nlirht§. Norvninnwu. Uheumntlc _ P«ln». Stilfnonn, BurniiiK, SinnrtlnK, • Itchlntr, or Acidity try the iriinrnntred Dnttor'n Prrscrfp"tlotlCyi<tex(Si»!i-ti>x> --Muni fix you up or monoy Mcli. Onlyfe/ntdrugging, elson'Huckins 25c Pillows Properly Laundered and Sterilized—Each PHONE 8 Babe Ruth Makes Last Appearance The Great Man Winds Up 20 Years of Professional Baseball WASHINGTON-(/P)-H's all over for the Babe ! For thc last time—George Herman Ruth snld it was his final appearance as a regular—thc single line, Ruth, rf, went into the starting lineup of a major league ball game Sunday. The setting was perfect for Babe's last bow. U was a beautiful day with a brilliant sun, bands playing, 10,000 throats made hoarse by loud acclaims for thc greatest popular hero the national game has ever known. Perhaps it didn't matter a great _ ._ _._ .__ _ deal that the Babe failed to get even tans in thc park today who did that] a scratch hit in his finale, or that booing. There isn't a finer, a sweet-1 Washington outpointed the Yankees, belter gentleman or lady on 5 to 3, in thc American League wind- | "So he says if we had playcc hard we wouldn't finish in sixlh place. Well, you can tell him that if thc .•capon had lasted another month and we kept playing him he'd finish in last place." The Dodgers cheered this to thc echo. Casev continued: "He's feeling bad , ch. Well, I'm feeling bud, too. 1 didn't get any world scries pay chock, cither. I wish I hut! his money. They could boo thc ems off me. You've got to learn to Inkc it in this business." Casey held up his hand for attention. "Just a minute, gentlemen of the press." he snid. "Terry should not mind his unpopularity. I can explain it. He is just finding out he isn't drawing. Those were nil Brooklyn CARDS COP (Continued from Page One) God'.s green earth than a Brooklyn Ian. Three cheers for the Brooklyn fan.", my hearties and,"— and he turned :it this junction to glower sav- up. At it was, Ruth gave the fans plenty of thrills. Answering their pleas, he hit three balls over the riehtficld wall sheer Rets a kick in the .shins." entire company cheered. The agcly-"thc first mugg that doesn't in thc practice and cnmc through with a .screaming drive his fiist time up that might have gone for a homer had not the Senators' ccntcrficldcr had his sprinting shoes on. Orville Armburst, rookie pitcher took no chances with thc Babe on his next trip, handing him a walk. Ruth the season in the seventh to score two runs. Dodger* Again Win NEW YORK-(yp)~Thc inglorious debacle of the 1934 Giante passed Into baseball history along with tho National League season Sunday fis the enraged Brooklyn Dodgers did 11 again, this time, 8 to 5, nnd completed the tnpk of vengeance they set for themselves—the boosting of the St. Louis Cardinals right inti the world, soric.1 with Detroit. They did it again, those fantastie, down-trodden, ball playing demons from the other side of the East river, hammering along the answer to Bill Terry's now famous query—"Brooklyn? Are they still in the league?" It didn't matter much that St. Louis, clubbing the Reds again, 9 to 0 needed no assistance closing out the campaign, and the greatest finish drive in baseball history, by the safe margin of a two-game lead. Faced with a four-run deficit at tho start, due to the Giants ganging on Bay Rcngc for four hits and a couple of bases on balls, the Dodgers, playing like world champions, themselves, ran right through the shattered titlcholdcrs nnd their all-star staff of Fred Fitzsimmons, Hal Schumacher, nnd Carl Hubbcll to win a delirious ball game, finally, with a three-run rally off the great' southpaw in the tenth. But long before that, though they never gave up, the Giants knew they were through. Inning by inning the score board showed the Cardinals piling up runs on the Reds, and for the Giants to lie and force the first playoff scries in major league history, the Reds had to win. Fiszsimmons, in trouble often through the 7 1-3 innings he pitched, had blown up finally in Ihc eighth with the score still 5 to 1 in the Giants favor, the margin being Freddy's personal home run in the fourth oft young "Dutch" Leonard, a splcndio relief pitcher, after Benge departed. Hal Schumacher was warming up and Bill Terry and Blondy Ryan, the great confercs of the 1933 world series triumph over the Senators, were talking it over in the box. Up on the board went a big "3" for the Cards in the fourth at St. Louis, making the Red Bird's lead 5-0 with Jerome ("Diz/.y") Dean in command. A crowd of 44,055 that had booed the Giants loudly at every opportunitj and cheered themselves into a frenzy at every neat move of the Dodgers, 70 Rescued From Grounded Steamer S. S. New Bedford Fast on Rocks Off Massachusetts Shore NEW BEDFOno, Mass— (/p)—Seventy passengers were taken off the steamer New Bedford Sunday night after she had gone aground near Naushon Island, off the southern Massachusetts coast. First reports placed the number of passengers aboard at more than 200 but officials of the line said this was erroneous. There were about 25 in the crew. Officials of the line, the New Bed- lord, Martha's Vineyard & Nanluckct Stemship Line, said the 70 passengers lad been transferred to Wood's Hole. The night was clear. The ship went aground on what is <nown as northwest gutter, a ledge unning between the island of Nau- INDUSTRIAL TRUCE (Continued from Page One) .end that New Deal policies have in- libited tht liberty of the individual and infringed upon the constitution. To the latter he addressed a quotation from Chief Justice White, who presided over the Supreme Court in Woodrow Wilson's administration mid who said: "There is great danger, it seems to me, to arise from the constant habit which prevails where anything is opposed or obectcd to, or referring without rhyme or reason to the constitution as a means of preventing its accomplishment, thus creating the general impression that the constitution is but a barrier to progress instead of being the broad highway through which alone true progress may be enjoyed." For those who contend the government has encroached to too great an extent upon the prerogatives of private business he was ready with a quotation from Elihu Root, secretary of state under Theodore Roosevelt. Approaching the problem of NRA and of the entire relationship between employer and employe, the chief executive praised Gen. Hugh S. Johnson for "able and energetic leadership" in that agency's "formative stage." While industrial recovery had been retarcd by strikes, he said their ex- Rumanian Cabinet Resigns Suddenly Tatarescu Government Falls—But Premier Has King's Confidence BUCHAREST, Kumania.-t/pj-The cabinet of Premier Talarescu which went, into office last January resigned suddenly Monday. Differences between cabinet members caused the premier to submit the resignation of the entire ministry to shon and Uncapena of the Elizabeth sroup. The steamer was aground about 150 feet from shore at low tide. The ship also carried 22 automobiles rf was sailing from Nantucket to New Bedford. Most of the passengers were summer residents of the island, returning to their winter homes. King Carol, wtw acOftt&A'&' At the same time the king i, ed Tatcarescue with the format! the new government COUGH Don't let them get a Fight them quickly. Creomulsten < bines 7 helps in one. Powerful* harmless. Pleasant to take. 1 cotics. Your own druggist is iwsd to refund your money on the!! if your cough or cold Is not by Creomulsion. tffalg Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service 0. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut Phone 34 HAUPTMANN WILL (Continued from Page One) accessories .'tore almost caused riot Saturday in the shopping dis- Ul WViy llVrtt iuwvv wi n«- i^wwt.%-*^, - . . nearly blew Blondy and Terry down i tent and seventy had beon far les.* 1 of triumph. I than in any comparable period. Both »hcok his head. Terry looked and blame" for not taking full advantage shook his- head. Blondy broke into a of conciliatory machinery provided by rueful grin. Terry turned and slumped back to first base. Nothing much next trip, nanaing mm a wane, ivum >--u i«»-ix ™ • ••"scored a few moments later with the j mattered thereafter Yankee's second run. A hot grounder i to second base and a looping fly to j_ There centcrfield where the Babe's last gcs- After his final try in the eighth. erable social standing,' NOTICE To Taxpayers 5 Monday, October IGlh, 19IM, is the last day Tor the | | payment of the THIRD OR LAST INSTALLMENT | = (one-half of tax) of taxes on both Real and Personal | | Property, for thc year 193!5; also for the payment of | = all past due and unpaid previous Installments without | |^ penalty. 1 | After Monday, October 15th, 10JM, all Real Property | = on which the full amount of 19oo taxes us unpaid, will | = be listed as Delinquent and said list filed with the | | County Clerk. = | After Monday, October 15th, 1!K!4, all UM> taxes on | | Personal Property, past due and unpaid will be listed i 1 as Delinquent and be subject to the penalty and costs | i prescribed by law. = JOHN L.WILSON, Sheriff and Collector and dove into the Yankees' dressing room. trict. Within five minutes, three police oars, fovir detectives and two patrol- j lures. men arrived before the .store and 500 R» th wavcd hls ca P at thc s P e ctators curious men and women peered through the windows. Inside, a terrified woman, referred to ii." "Mrs. Smith," was telephoning her husband that she could "explain everything" and for him to come at once. After checking the bill with the Lindbergh list of ransom notes and finding it not listed, the detectives lost interest. The proprietor of the store, Edwin H. .Masher Jr., refused to give "Mrs. Smith's" name, saying she was a "customer of long standing nnd of consid- Wild Pitch Hurts was no holding thc mad KITCHEN Even the Dally Bread Can He Different BY MARY E. HAGUE NBA Service Stuff Writer Now that cool weather makes kitchens thoroughly habitable again oven if the oven is operated full blast, what single dish can add more substantial enjoyment to :\ meal than home-made Prooklyns, Schumacher, trying too hard, tired anyway from thc hard,campaign, was both wild and ineffec-' live. He promptly wild pitched Sam, Leslie home from second base. Leslie ( had reached second "on a run down| force out of Len Koenecke, after the j latter had singled Bux.z Beyle home from second with the last run of^ Fritz. Boyle opened the inning with a single to right. ' I That wild pitch itself was an ex-. ample of the fierce, embattled kind of j — ball they were playing. The ball had *" rolled toward the Dodger dougout. Instaltly Glenn Chapman, a Brooklyn rookie outfielder, swept aside the bats so therc'd be a clear path for thc ball. And Gus Mancuso, racing desperately to retrieve the ball and pro- vent thc tie, tried to kick it down thc doUfiout. If Gut had succeeded, Leslie under the ground rules could have taken but one base and would have', been sent, buck to third. j Even Hubbcll Fnils , But all this brilliant thinking failed the government. Vigorously he denounced the view, advanced by some economists, that the United States must be reconciled to permanent unemployment running into many millions. Just Received Henderson Corsets and Brassieres THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 bread? I don't mean the common every- third on Hub fan- day variety of white bread-by any j ned" Johnny Babich, young right- means-it is fruit and nut breads and bander had replaced Emil Leonard m in Ihc cannonading that greeted Hub- bvll. world series hero, when he relieved Schumacher after Leslie had tingled and had gone to Tony Cucclnello's double. DON'T SCRATCH Use Prescription 200,000 Destroys all germs of scabies or parasitic ITCH. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "Thc REXALL Store" Phone 63 Hope, Ark. Established 1885 muffins and gems, .something new delectable for every meal of the d».v, that you can't buy in the store except rare occasions to which I on very refer. The meals wide releclion of flour.s and available nuilics it possible to vary tho bread for nearly every meal. With this in mind, I have collected recipes from many .sources during the i.ummcr months and can promise you each will win Ihc prairc of thc family and guests. Eggle^s Raisin Bread Three cups torn meal, 2 cups rye flour, 1 tcaspon soda, 2 teaspoons baking powder, 2 teaspoons salt, 1 cup thc ninth but he walked Joe Stripp and thc bases were filled. It was the place for a great, if hopeless gesture, and as fate would have it. thc turn came for another world .scries hero, Ryan, to fail. Al Lope-/, smashed a grounder to his right. Blondy knocked it down, pick- cd it up, dropped it again, and it was; too late to make a play anywhere' and Leslie was over the plate with thc only run that Brooklyn needed. To make it certain, Boyle slashed a single to right, scoring Cuccinello and Stripp, and thc day was done. Rcii>s for Ex-Heroes Terry and Mel Ott, heroes so short were thc last batters in .'•ceded raisins, 3-1 cup molasses, 2 n lime ago, cups sour milk or buttermilk. 1 table- the Giants half of the tenth, .'poons melteJ shortening, ',3 cup water. Mix cornmcitl, rye flour and salt and baking powder. Add raisins and mix thoroughly. Add molasses, melted shortening and milk. Mix slightly and add water with soda dissolved in it. Mix thoroughly and pour into well fifty minutes oiled loaf panss. Bnh in a moderately hot oven (IUO dei grecs F.I. Ryi> Bread With Caruunj heeds Two cups lye flour. 1 cup bread ^ flour, 1 teaspon sail. 3 tablespoons snou ']d crs . granulated sugar. 4 teaspoons baking powder, 1 cga. 1'i cups sweet milk. 4 tablespoons melted shortening, 1 tua- i-poon caraway seeds. Mix and sift flours wilh salt, susar and baking powder. Beat egg with milk and add with melted butter to dry ingredients. Beat well and turn , (_ i)tt y. into well oiled bread [inns. Bake in a | moderate oven (350 degrees F.) fur cue hour. I'ruiie Graham Bread Two and one-half cups graham flour, 1 cup bread flour, 1 teaspoon salt, 4 teaspoons baking powder, 4 tablespoons sugar, 1 egg, 1 3-4 cups sweet milk. 1 cup chopped prunes. Wash prunes and soak thirty minutes. Simmer 1 hour in fresh water. Stone and chop. Mix and sift bread flour with sa'.t, baking powder and sugar. Add graham flour and prepared prunes. Mix thoroughly and add egg beaten with milk. Beat well and turn into well greased bread pans. Bake one hour Ln a slow (325 degrees F.) oven. the crowd stood and booed them ;>s ball players seldom have been booed. Since September 6 the Giants have "blown" a seven-game lead, losing 13 of the last 21 games while the Cards were surging in with 18 victories in ! 2'i. It seemed as though every fan in the park resented the situation somehow. Kids were marching through New Coats Just received complete line of new winter Sport Coats. Popular prices. Ladies Specialty Shop "Excusive Bui Noi Ex»>ensive" The Pleasure is All Ours T une In .... Ford Brings You the Play by Play On the NBC and CBS STOP, LOOK and LISTEN to thc piny by play account of ths World Series in our show room. An official score board will be used to record the plays. Series starts Wednesday at Detroit. HOPE AUTO CO. the stands, starting a parade, carry'"* hastily made signs "Yep, Brooklyn is still in thc leagxic." Cowbells %vero | ringing, the crowd surging down to , carry the Brooklyns away on their , Terry and Ott hit eak infield grounders. To help you AVOID COLDS VICKS VA-TRO-NOL* Mr. nnd Mrs. David Watts and children. Effie Ruth and John of Tex- argtma were Sunday and Sunday night guests of Mr. and Mrs. Pnt infht MNT-ADS Quick! —At that first nasal irritation, sniffle or sneeze — just a few drops of Va-tro-nol. It stimulates the functions provided by Nature —in the nose —to prevent colds and to throw off colds in their early stages. Where irritation has led to a clogged-up nose (a stuffy head cold or nasal catarrh) Va-tro-nol penetrates deep into the nasal passages —reduces swollen membranes — clears away clogging mucus— brings comforting relief. Va-tro-nol is powerful, yet absolutely safe—for both children and adults. It has been clinically tested by physicians—and proved in everyday home use by millions. $ Not*-lor your protection: The remarkable success of Vicks drops—for nose and throat—has brought scores of imitations. The trade-mark Va-tro-nol is your protection in getting this exclusive Vick formula. Always ask for Vicka Va-tro-nol. FREE—a combination trial package of Va-tro-nol —its companion product, Vicka VapoRub (modern external treatment for colds) —and other medication used in Vicks Plan for Better Control of Colds—with directions for following the Plan. Get yours today at your druggist's. Or write Vicks, 2041 Milton St., Greensboro, N. C., enclosing 3c stamp. (About Vi actual site) All Til r I in I "Open House at Vicks" with UN IHr fllnl Freddy Martin's Orchestra and Ull lllLnill. guest artists —every Sunday, 5-5:30 p.m., E.S.T., on CBS, nation-wide. "Plantation Echoes" with Willard and his Deep River Orchestra, with Mildred Bailey - every Monday, Wednesday and •-• Friday. 7:15-7:30 p.m., E.S.T., NBC Blue Networa.

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