Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 3, 1937 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 3, 1937
Page 1
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H Washburn A Coach Resigns H OT SPRINGS' hij?h school football coach, Morvin Perry, resigns because; of "circumstances boyoml my control." Hotwccii the linos—Hot Springs has lost five jrarnt'.s and won only two, for the- most disastrous season in years. And yet it hasn't been longer than HUM that the Hot Springs Trojans wore- slate champions, and they were powerfully in the running last year until the injury of Paul LotiKinotti, thoir jrreal quarterback. Except for its annual game with Little Hock, Hot Springs never played important football until then, and never was considered in the (ally-up for the mythical state championship- Under Coach Perry the Trojans reached out for toujrher schedules, bid heavily, sometimes won, and sometimes lost. '•> A city fiet.s whatever kiml of Tammany Hall and CIO Are Smashed in Tuesday's Vote LaGuardia 0 v e r \v helms Farley-Ma honey Machine in N. Y. hid for direct Detroit may- DEMOS IN JERSEY H a r r y M o o r e Regains Governorship — (.1. (). P. Only 6 of 4N Hy the Associated Press Mounting returns Wednesday em- phasi/.ed I In 1 defeats absorbed by Tniiiiniiiiy Hal! :intl the- Committee for Industrial Organization 'CIO) in Iwo of Tuesday's principal elections. Old Tammany took its second successive beating when New York voters re-elected Mayor Fiorello LaGuardia by a record-breaking total. iind scloct- * ed racket-smashing Thomas K. Dewey us district iitlorncy of New York county. CIO Is Tlie CIO. in |xjlitic.-il power oralty contest ._ ...... laid W. Reading. unnffiliatcd candidate with American Federation of Labor support. Because of the dominance of local issues, party leaders fmiml few clues to nntlnnal political trends in scattered off-year elections. Late returns showed Wednesday: Senator A. Marry Moore of New Jersey won back for tile Democrats the governorship he has held twice, leaving the Republicans only six governors out of 48 in the nation. Bruce Barton, advertising executive and author, was elected to the house from New York's "silk stocking" congressional district, replacing « Democrat. No Party Changes Three other congressional elections to fill vacancies developed no party switches. Former Governor James M. Curk-y of Massachusetts lost his political comeback race for mayor of Boston to Maurice J. Tobin, ;!G, in a non-partisan five-man contest. James H. Price, Democrat, was easily elected governor of Virginia. Chicks, Goats Buy a College Career Indiana Youngsters Take <IOU Chickens, 3 Goats to College UPLAND, hid. —(/V)— When lla/.el and Mabel Jane Smith and their brother, Logan, entered Taylor university this fall, they brought with them .KM) chickens and three goats. The chickens and goats are to earn the Smith trio's way through the university. The trio really is four, because Logan's wife, Opal, came with them. She's to be their housekeeper. It's a habit with tho Smith fanidy, farmers near Hager.slown. OIIK-I Smith, the father originated tin 1 poultry method of financing college exjjeiiM'S when bis oldest daughter, Martha, started to Taylor in l!)2'.l. Martha kepi chickens through her five years of university training. She now is teaching school at Coulterville, 111. KKK Market Good 'Hie three Smiths now in school arrived by truck and moved into a four- room house. The job of registering for classes had to wait until the flock of chickens were housed in two poultry buildings and the goats turned out to pasture. The egg market i.s good and the Smiths figure the net profits for the winter fro m.salc of eggs will be $8011. School expenses for the three will be about $1125 and living easts $300. Thus, the hens come close to paying the entire bill. Ha/.el, now 22, is in her senior year. Logan. 20, is a junior and Mable Jane, 18, i.s a freshman. Opal keeps house for the other three in the home which they rent for ?100 a year. The chickens have been bought each year from their father at SI each. When school i.s over they sell them barlt to iJiL-jj father at the same price and since most laying hens sell for 51,50 after a year's production, Mr. Smith doesn't do badly either. The feed is bought at home and. trucked to Upland. liens (id Extra Meal Last year the youthful egg merchants didn't do so well. The market was bad football it wants-hard games where the thrill of the play exceeds even our desire to remain unbeaten, or an easier schedule with the .smaller cities of our own district, lleie in Hope the biggest crowd in our history was drawn to the Shrcveport game, with the Hobviits facing an admittedly superior team and certain defeat. Behind the news of Coach Perry's rcs./xnidion there will he a feeling amoiii; responsible fans that the wisv.st course to pursue with football roijches i.s thi> policy adopted by the University of Texas. Texas hirrd Dana X. Bible, famnir. University of Nebraska coach, and nave him a 10-year contract. Hible h, isn't won ;i game for Texas ('- this year. 'Hie downtown Ixiyv. and tin- legislature, are being cavistir about "tin- great man." But without that 10-year contract (jihlc nevci' would have gone to Texas. It is imnarflon.iblr to leave school athletics completely nl the mercy nf that .section of the pub- lit 1 whose sole interest is the stadium seat they temporarily occupy. The human being doesn't live who actually loves to lo.se. But there is something more to sport than compiling a statistical record of infallibility. Only one man ever won all his victories and conquered the earth -and history tolls us when he had gotten everything he was unhappy. What we nrcd in football i.s less of this "unbeatable" stuff and more of the spirit of baseball, where a team that takes thrce- (fuarlers of its games is a world champion. Rubber Check Wanders, But Always Comes Back IONIA, Mich.-(/l')—"Rubber Check," an iiged 'jauL agile Uirllq, has been hangfhi; aroiuid the Vcrn' Judoyine farm near I-ido for 'more than 3G years, and the family is prepared to prove it. Judevino caught the turtle in Hlfll and carved his initials and the date on lh<.> animals shell. Eleven years later be again c'licounlt-icd Ihe trtitle and repealer! tin- "regislnilioii." lie- ccntly Judevine's son. Dannon, caught a turtle ambling across the lawn and Judevine discovered it to be "Rubber Check" with Ins two inscriptions intact. "We call him Rubber Check," Frank Judi'vmi'. brother of Vern explained, "because hi; always comes back." Theater Owners Will Hold Fall Meeting H. V. McGinuis of Hope, secrelary- trca.suriT of the Independent Theater Owners of Arkansas, announced Wednesday tluit the st'ini-annual convention of the organi^-ation would be held November 7 and 8 at the Hotel Marion m Little Rock. (Continued on Page Three) Frank and Joe Lowthorp Lease Magnolia Station Frank and Joe Lowthorp of Hope have leased the new Magnolia Ser. vice Station at Third and Laurel streeti and have taken active charge. 1 George Saddler, lubrication expert of Little Rock, is here this week to [ assist the new proprietors, MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the fol- low-ine questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below; 1. Should a woman wearing lip- slick be careful to hold her lips tightly together when she is trying on dresses ill a store? 'i. Whe na woman i.s trying on a dn'ss and doubl.s (hat it i.s large enough, i.s it right to go through the motions of driving a car to see if Ihe seams will stand the strain? 3. Is a customer being courteous when she says to a clerk "I'm just looking" and refuses the clerk's help? 4. Should one thank a stranger who gives him information? 5. Should one ever talk with a cigarette hanging fro mhis lips? What would you do if— You are a man who has no secretary iind a woman comes to your office and stays so long she is in- lerfi'rmg with your work— lal Say. "I'm afraid you'll have to rxcu.sc- me now for I have some work that can't wail?" tbi Bring the conversation to a close with a remark such a ' !'.n glad .von Mopped by. Mrs. Blown"? Id (ilance nl your watch and say, "If you ,ue going north I'll walk up the street with you. 1 have to stop in at the ij.'ink"? Answers 1. Yes. Women who arc careless about doing this ruin m;uty dresses by smearing them with lipstick 'i. No. for if 11 i.s not large enough she may nun a dress for the .stoic by |/ulliiig il ul the .scams. ;>. It i.s belter to tell the clerk what one wants. 4. CerUiinlv. 5. No. Best "What Would You Uo" so- lution—"b" is best if it will work. You might have to employ "e." (Copyright l'J37, NEA Service, Inc.) Star VOLUME 39—NUMBER 18 WKATHER. Arkansas — Generally fair Wednesday nifiht and Thursday; cooler Wednesday niyht. - " - J — - ' '" - '''••>A»liaiflMgitlgM««^y«i»iitB,Hr«^^ null ii inn ii' •.iuj. mi ^•^•^•.••.•••••^•^••lliiaij • ii*,t~*^~~*m±*&*~^.-_ir"_-j-*l*** MOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3,1937 PRICE 6c NASHVILLE MAN ft ft ft ft ft ft Quints Almost Identical in Looks, But Altogether Different in Personalities Famous Girls Are Five Completely Distinct Persons Science 1 Reports on Close- Hand Study of the Quintuplets IT'S PLAIN SENSE Photos Show Annette, Social Climber, "Crashing-" Party KDITOK'S NOTK: This Is the third i.f seven articles telling for the first time what science lias learned about (he Dioiinc quintuplets. The articles are based on scientific Hiipers rend before Ca- iinilliin niifl American scientists al ;i special meeting in Toronto. B.v BRUCE CATTON NICA Service Staff Correspondent 'Copyright 1837, NEA Service, Inc.! TORONTO. Out.—The Dionne quintuplets may look ns much alike as five jwas out of the same pod, but their personalities arc already as different as five personalities cnn lie. They have .the same heredity and tiiey'-hayp beetv-growing. up in tho same Qnvirof\tncnl—but the- result Uj five utterly distinct little girls who nre plready setting the patterns for widely divergent character trails. If you wanted to characterize the Kirk briefly, you would do it about like this: Yvonne i.s the motherly type, the most mature socially of the five. Annette is the social climber. Kmilie is the happy-go-lucky member of the crowd, willing to give and take on a 50-50 basis. She i.s also the most .self-sufficient. C'ocile is the unknown quantity. Marie i.s the baby of the family. Plain Common Sense These are not mere casual observations, hut the settled conclusions of .science. They arc expressed in a I HI per on the quints' social development written by Dr. W. K. Blatz, D. A. Millichamp and M. Charles, after three psychologists had spent two years observing the quints. During those two years the psychologists scrutinized the quints methodically to sec just what their social relations with each other were. The way such an investigation is carried on looks like hocus-pocus, at fir.st glance, but when you strip it of iUs solemn verbiage it turns out to he plain common sense. For instance, suppose that a study i.s being made of you and inc. 1 offer you a cigarette; (lie psychologist notes that 1 have made an "initiated-to" contact. If you turn away and pay no attention, it's no dice; but if you lake it, you are credited with a "re- ,-pouse-to contact, and if you say, "Thank you, old-timer," 1 am credited filh a "from" contact. See'.' Watched Them Solemnly That was the way the psychologists worked with the quints. Sometimes they would isolate two sister in a play pen and make a note of every contact between (he two; sometimes they turned ;ill five loose together and sat there, solemnly, pencil in hand, to write down what happened. Here is a sample from their record: "Annette runs and pushes Cccile, who apparently ignores this overture." (Score as a contact between the two, initiated by Annette.) "Then Annette pushes Yvonne, who pushes hack in retaliation." (Recorded as a contact between Annette and Yvonne, initiated by Annette and responded to by Yvonne.) "Then Annette pulls off Yvonne's hair ribbon, causing Yvonne to cry, whtieupi'ii Annette hands back the iibbon which causes Yvonne to stop i-iymg and look at it." (Annette is credited with one "iniliated-to" contact and one "response-to" contact; Yvonne gets credit for two "response- to" contacts.) From all of this the psychologist makes up a box score, thus: Annette: lour "tu-eontaets" (three initiated, one response); three "from" contacts (all resiMiises). Cecile: one "from" contact (from Annette'. Yvonne: three "to" contacts (responses to Annette'; three "from" contacts ifrom Annette). Which leaves Annette, for the moment, leading the league. The Way It Adds Up All of this may look just a little odd, to the layman; but when such methodical records arc kept over a period of two years, and are duly tabulated and interpreted, you do get an accurate (Continued on Page Three; Emilic, the happy-go-lucky quinl who doesn't mind playing by herself, i.s all set to have a onc-fclr) tea'pirty. 1!'3~. XKA S'Tvicc. Inc.) _„,. — •*..*. >_J Comes now Atmellc, the "social climber," to crash the party. She draws up a chair, but Emilic pays no attention. 1R. Page, Retired Railroader, Hit by ShotThroughDoor Mysteriously Wounded 9 a. m. Wednesday at Mineral Springs TO HOPE HOSPITAL Operation Performed Wednesday for Bullet in Stomach J. R. Page, about 68, retired Nashville railroad foreman, was mysteriously shot at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning when he knocked on the door of a woman's home at Mineral Springs, about eight miles southwest of Nashville. Page was brought to Julia Chester hospital at Hope suffering with a bullet wound through his stomach. Sheriff Clarence Dildy of Howard county quoted Page as saying that he didn't know who shot him—that when, he knocked on the door a gun was fired inside, the bullett crashing through the door and striking Page. The sheriff said that Page, after being shot, walked to his automobile nearby and drove to Nashville where a physician advised him to come to the hospital at Hope. i. Page obtained a driver and arrived at the hospital here shortly after 10 a. m. Page underwent an operation at 11 a. m., the bullet being extracted at that time. No one had been arrested early Wednesday afternoon. Sheriff Dildy told The Star from Minera ISprings that he was making an investigation there of the shooting, but upon advice of the prosecuting attorney rio ^arrest would be made .until. a^thorpjigh in- yestigation,'.'_'_l^.:;rs>?^" - ••*•"' - ." Page is well known in Nashville where he'has lived for a .number'of years. He is a former section foreman of the G. N. & A. railroad. Undaunted, Annette takes a sent and gives one to her dolly. Emille goes right ahead and gives her own doil a drink. 10 4-H Clubs in Achievement Day Program Is Completed for Meeting in Hope Saturday According to reports received from the ten 4-H clubs of the county, a record attendance i.s expected to attend -i-ll club Achievement day, Saturday, November C, at the city hall, beginning at 10 a. m. Boy.s and girls who have not turned in their record books, are asked to bring them with them in order that they may receive their certificates. Gardening and canning girls are asked to bring one jar each of fruit and vegetables. •I-ll Cltdi Achievement Program it) a. m.~Community Singing. | 111:10 a. m.—Reading by Dora Klla i Reed, Columbus, | 10:15 a. m.—Roll call of clubs answered by program stunt from each club. 10:45 a. m.- Awarding of Medals and udks by 4-11 club champion boy and girl. 10:55 a. m.—Girls 4-H club work, Miss Meiva Bullinglun, home demonstration agent. 11:05 a. m. -Boys 4-H club Work—i Clifford L. Smith, county agent. 11:15 a. m.—Rewarding of Certificates. 11:30 a. m.—National 4-H club broadcast. Election of county officers for 1938. There is practically no market m Argentina for embalming fluids, as less than five bodies a year are embalmed ther. But Annette wants to be in the party as well as at It. So she reaches 'way across the table to give Emilic a cup of tea. 0 l.On a Liberty dime, what peculiar thing appears on the side of the woman's head? 2. Which of these quantities is the largest? three gross; a half do/.en do^cn; six do/.en dozen; six du/en and a half. I!. What is the difference between concrete and cement? 4. An old beggar bad a brother who was sick. The sick man had no brother. Explain. 5. What is the area of a triangle the sides of which measure 4 fe«t, 7 feet, and 12 feet? Answers on Classified Page ' 15 304560 15304560 ' Ys'M 45 60 15 3045 faO 15 3O 45 60 University of Toronto Press Publications, Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc. This chart shows how the iisycholoKists tabulated the quints' social efforts. The black lines show the number of social contacts directed by each girl to her four sisters, and the number received by her from her sisters. Within each age grouping, the space niiivUcd "to" shows the overtures each girl made to each of the others; the space marked "from" records the overtures she received from each of the others. Note how much more active socially Annette and Cecile are than fcmilie and Marie. Miller to Resign on November 15th Will Quit Congress Post on Taking Oath as U. S. Senator LITTLE ROCK—WV-Senator-Elect Miller said Wednesday his resignation as Second district congressman would Ko to Governor Bailey to lake effect November 15, when Miller takes the .senatorial oath with the convening nf the special session of congress. The governor expected to call a special election in the Second district to fill the Miller vacancy after receiving the resignation. Returning here from a trip to Washington) Miller said he and his family would return Saturday to the national capital. Anderson Leaves Aldermanic Race Abandons Ward One Contest Because of Lack of Poll Tax Jimmy L. Anderson announced Wednesday he was withdrawing from the November ;il)lh city primary contest for alderman in Ward One due to the fact that he lacked a current poll lax receipt. Mr. Anderson's withdrawal leaves E. I 5 . Young unopposed for renomma- tion us Ward One alderman. A Thought The disposition to do en evil deed i.s of itself, a terrible punishment of the deed it dot 1 :;.-C. Mildmay. Wisenburger in Attorney's Race Graduated From University, Admitted to the Bar in 1935 Roycc Wisenburger has filed as a candidate for city attorney subject to the action of the Democratic city primary election in 'Hope November 30. Mr. Wisenburger's formal announcement appears in The Star's political announcement column today. After being graduated from Hope High School in 1924, he taught school in the county for several years. Thereafter, he attended the University of Arkansas for five years, where he specialized in law and was graduated in 1934 with honor. During his college career, even though entirely self-supporting, he found time to participate in campus activities, being a member of a number of organizations and of the track and debate squads, and was initiated into Pin Beta Kappa, national honar- ary scholastic organization. He was admitted to the practice of law in 1935 and is a member of the Methodist church and Masonic lodge. Italy Refuses to Consider Boycott Mussolini's Delegate Speaks Definitely at Brussels BULLETfN BRUSSELS, Belgium.— (/Pi —Dr. V. K. Wellington Koo asserted Wednesday China would mil be contributing to (he cause of international law and order if she ac- ccuptcd peace with Japan "at any price." F.D.R. Avoids 3rd Term Statement President Noncommital at Meeting in Own Home Town HYDE PARK.N . Y.—W 3 )—President Roosevelt, participating in a local Democratic victory rally at his home Tuesday night, replied to a question about a third White House term.by noting that th Hyde Park supervisor must make a race again a year before the presidential election. After a torch light parade in front of the Roosevelt home and a brief speech by the president, someone among several hundred gathered before the home's front steps called out: "How about 1940?" "Elmer here has to run in '39," the president answered. The chief executive referred to Elmer A. Van Wagner, Hyde Park member of the county Board of Supervisors, who was re-elected Tuesday by 275 votes, Van Wagner won his office, which had been held by Republicans many years, in 1935. Windsors' Tour Plans Announced British Won't Broadcast His Washington Radio Address BULLETIN LONDON, Eng.— (K>\— The British Broadcasting company disclosed Wednesday it would not rcbroad- cast the Ouke of Windsor's radio talk from Washington, D. C., No. vemtier 12, NEW YORK-(/P)-The Duke and Duchess of Windsor's American itinerary took more definite shape Wednesday as their American representative announced they would spend "two or three days" in New York slate's Mohawk valley, and about "10 days" in the "deep South" before proceeding westward. BRUSSELS, Belgium i.l')—A concerted appeal for direct negotiations between China and Japan to end that sanguinary conflict marked the opening session of the Brussels confer- i me-rlv of Houe *«r , 1 '.IT.., .- i * * ' Patricia Sue Simmons Dies at Texarkana Patrii-ia Sue Simmons, aged 3, daughtpr of Mr. and Mrs. Truett Simmons of Texarkana, died at 9:30 p. m. Tuesday at the Pine Street hospital in Texarkana. Mrs. Simmons is for- ence Wednesday, with Italy asserting there can be no question of sanctions. Delegates of the United States, Great Britain and France joined in the appeal. Count Luigi Aldrovandi-Marescotti, Premier Mussolini's representative, went further. He said the conference could not speak of the "puarantine" of one or uther cf the fighting nations. Surviving are her parents, a brother, Carlton. her grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Simmons of Texarkana. Oilier surviving relatives are Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Cornelius of Fulton, and Mr. and Mrs. A. L. King of Hope. The sudden freezing of moisture in the breath makes a faint singing noise m Mib-zoro weather.

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