Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 4, 1934
Page 2
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f { fpf^^ *' ** '•'V ' "'' "' 'J, ' , HOPE, A&KANSAS Hope g Star D /wttfee, D«li«0P Tky Heiald From False Rvp&rtt •tree*. Hope, Arkansas, week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co, Inc. :. H. Washburu), «t The Star building. 212-214 South C. E. WULMEK, A1JEX. a WASHBUUN, Editor and Cttttttd «s second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkantu «.,,.,., . UA««t the At* ef Maith 3,1897, Definition: "^he newspaper is an institution deyeloped by modem civil- feafioa to present the news of the day, to foster comrneree and Industry, widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon ent which too constitution has ever been able to provide."—CoL R. H. McCormlck. Stsbscriptton But* (Always Payable in Advance* Tby city carrier, per $0c; si* H«mthif8.15; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hewpstead, Nevada, Miller and LaFayette counfies, $3.50 get year; elsewhere |5,QO. •A. Mttnbtr of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively Ktert to the, use for tejftiliajoHtion of all news dispatches credited to it or JSt Othetwtfee wedited In this paper and also the local news published herein. ., „,.*•.,. —... .. . ,,. '.*'.\ t - '• i' i i'. i - - •' -.-^ ^aitonal Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, *ta», Stericfc Bldg.; New York City, Qttyta* Bldg-; Chicago, 111., fS & tttiek- ^T, 30 *"? 1 Petoi " t '...^^ 73a ! Woqdwa^d Ave.; Si Louis, Mo, Star Bldg. Charges MI Tributes, Ete.s Charges wtil he made for all tribute* cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy, to the teews columns to protect their readers " - aes a tfehJSe rf space-taking memorials. The Star discMmj responsibility th&Safe - |cee P in 8 OT of any unsoBeited manuscripts Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N . Journal of the American ' .JWedlcal Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine Keep Balanced Diet to ivlaintaih Health. By Otive Roberts Barton " Your body requires water, mineral saltsy protein, lat, carbohydrates and yitamins in certain quantities. When these are taken into the body they furnish materials for growth' and repair, and also the energy for running the humdn maciunejn its daily work. The average man doing light work When Mother Seenis~Tfonl Uearicd. ^ The -baby fell against the fence of her play pen and bumped her nose hard. Instantly it turned as red as a cherry. She sat up and looked about while you could count ten. Then she began to yell. _._.... burns up 27800 calories a day; when i Her mother went on talking. The he's at rest, about 1200 calories a day. j baby went on yelling. "Hard hearted When he 'is doing medium work he j woman,' 'thought the callers, having up about 4000 calories; when i a hard time to keep from rushing work, from 4000 to COOO I over to the poor little soul and hug' day. Women and children need fewer calories than <lo men Awomannoscls about 2500 calories a day and a child of 10 about the same; a child of 5 years aid about 1990, and a one-year- j 'focity of a mail bag. ging her tight. Pig brother, aged four, came downstairs stamping. Half way down there Was a'ruccus followed by bumps. He d in the lower hall with the ve- NO.T1CB Initiative Act Submitted to (he PeosHe of Hemfwtemi County. AHianswi, % y initiative Petitions. Petit ions' have been filed in the office of the County Clerk, proposing Initiative 'Act No. 1 of Hempstead County, Arkansas, as follows: "INITIATIVE ACT NO. 1 OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY,- ARKANSAS "An Act to Fix the Compensations and Expenses of County Officers and to Fix the Manner in Which Such Compensations nrrd Salaries Shall be Paid and to Reduce the Cost of County Government, and for Other Purposes." Be it enacted by the people of Hempstead County, Arkansas: Section 1. From and after'January 1, 1935, the officers of Hempstend County, Arkansas, hereinafter named, shall receive and be paid out of the rev-, enues of the County as hereinafter j provided, the compensations and salaries herein provided, and nothing m;pro. Section 2. Tlie county and probate judge, for his services and expenses as such judge and as ex-officio road commissioner, shall receive a salary of Twenty-seven Hundred and no/100 Dollars ($2700.00) per yenr, and nothing more, payable out of the County General Fund, provided, however, that the Levying Court may authorize a part of said salary to be paid out of the Highway or Road Fund as now or hereafter allowed by law. Section 3. The county judge shall do .and perform all the duties now or hereafter imposed upon the county judge as ex-offieio road commissioner. Section 4. The Clerk of the Circuit Court shall receive as compensation and salary the sum of Twenty-seven Hundred and no/100 Dollars ($2700.00) per year for performing all the duties of said office, either as Clerk of the Circuit Court, Ex-Officio Clerk of the Chancery Court, Ex-Officio Recorder or Commissioner in Chancery, asj well as all other acts and duties, and shall receive no other or further compensation, perquisites, emoluments or fees, either directly or indirectly, for services rendered by reason of or as the result of holding the office. Said clerk may employ one deputy at a salary of no more than Orv; Hundred Dollars ($100.00) per month, as herein provided. If the work increases, the clerk may, with the approval of the Circuit Judge and a majority of the members of the Levying Court, employ nn extra deputy at a salary of Eighteen and no/100 Dollars (J18.00) per week for not more than sixteen weeks a year; Martin Renews Duel With Cochra] Hero of 1931 Seri* Staging Cornel PEPPER CCCHRANE »93I'VUORLD SERIES, WHEN STOLE 5 BASES A6A'NSt THE CATCHER, AGAIN MAY PEPPER IN THE EYES OF lIcSER MANAGER .... old child about (100. "Hop up," called/his mother, not It is the diference in the siize of the j with that maddening bright tone that Jmdy and ^he amount of activity in ,fools no djild, but SS though she was saying, "Dry your hands." Brother didn't hop. He shrieked, but he lay there. •" : "Do let me go to him,".begged one which the person, indulges that makes the difference in the caloric requirements. , , Proteins vary, being divided roughly as animal and vegetable ptoteins. j.of the girls. Animal protein, such as meat, eggs, fish and cheese, is usually called first- class protein, because it is of the "Certainly. B.ut be careful." A Change of Subject Helps Over went the comforter clucking greatest importance in .maintaining | and crooning in her throat,'only to growth and repair of the body. j receive a double kick on the shins. ' -™ • ' protein is of less biologi- , ..£.' tfnless proteins'are prop- y.s^lebted, the bones and teeth will not develop suitably. Fat§rgive a high yield of energy and fire tfi£ chief sources of viatmins A and D. Butter and cream are th= most paltable forms of fat. They are ai the same time the ones best used by the body, since they melt at the Jefnperature of the body jmd are eas- i}y, assimilated. i It is important to regulate the ^amount of fat. If the amount taken J is in excess of the carbohydrates foe balancing the diet, there is a liability of aciclosis. ^ The-carbohydrates are sugars which •yield, energy and tend to spare the proteins from use ai energy produc- -^ers. On the other hand, the desire for sugars tends to promote overweight and, in children, takes away the desire for other foods. Of the salts most needed by the body, iron, calcium, and phosphorus itjould be most carefully watched. " They are absolutely necessary for proper growth of the bones and for proper development of the blood. Iron is found in lean red meat, especially in liver, in the yolks pf eggs, in carrots and in most of the green vegetables, and. in fruits. Calcium is found abundantly in milk and, in fair amounts, in fruits and vegetables. Phosphorus is found in eggs, milk, while wheat .oatmeal and many nuts. " Thui;','a person who eats a variety of foods, if in sufficient quantities, will get the things he needs for his growth and health, Doctors are learning more and more that a proper diet is essential to health. For children it means the The roars increased. "Mama. I'm hm:ted." The young'lady retired to her chair. ''I hope you are not offended," smiled the staunch little mother. "Buddy, stop yelling." "I-'-I fell down stars." "Yes. I know. I'm very sorry. Please, come here." "No, you come and pick me up." She didn't. He got up and limped over. " hurted my knee." The ladies thought she would pick him up then, but she didn't "Will you please go out and tell Florence I'd like her to bring in a plate of cakes?" Off he went like a flash. So much for the knee. The Obvious Thing to Do Both children were quite all right, yet those two visitors not much mere than girls themselves, decided that When they married qnd had children and they got hurt they wouldn't be so bookish about it. Their arms were itching to cuddle those two casualties, dry their tears and pat the sore spots. Even the kicks were forgotten. "He wouldn't kick his mother. He wanted her and needed her,' 'thought the repulsed one. They told me and I have pictured it as nearly as possible. "Listen, sister," quoth I. IDon't you know that Betty wanted to cry and purr and kiss and pat a hundred times more than you did? She's a good mother, I happen to know. She gives up almost everything to take first class care of those babies. "It takes will and strength of character to put yourself in the background and do what's be.st at the time. Making a fuss over little acoi- JJUk JIfUiC llltlll £>lAbc;Cii VYCCIV3 il v^ui,!—, . , . provided such extra deputy may not For . *™ n « each notice or rule , , - f> , • r,r /.(Ilirr rtnlm** In Inlro Mpt-inci- be worked more than four weeks on i any one approval; and, provided j further, that the approval of said. Judge and a majority of the members | of the Levying Court may be obtained i by mail or petition without the ex-) 1 pensc of assembling the Levying Court .50 of court, notice to take depositions, or citations to executors, administrators or guardians c.r every trial of a civil or criminal case, or confession in open court ..........•.......,.-:.:."..:.;...:....:.. -"SO in a capital case 2;00 i For executing each death war- Section 5. The County Clerk shall | rant 25.00 receive as compensation and salary the sum of Twenty-seven Hundred Dollars ($2700.00) per year for performing all duties of said office, either as Clerk of the County Court, Clerk of the Probate Court, Ex-Officio Clerk of the Juvenile Court, as well as other acts and duties, and shall receive no other or further compensations, perquisites, emoluments or fees, either directly or indirectly, for services rendered by reason of or as the result of holding the office. Said Clerk may employ one deputy at a salary of no more than One For mileage in serving each writ, process, notice, subpoena or rule, except county matters, for each mile circular ; ! For advertising goods or land for sale For returning each execution or attachment _•. , For advertising elections for each township , For delivering poll books for each township 200 j For serving each order or rule • of county court (but no mile- j age) .05 .75 aoo all fines, penalties and for- ; feitures /.. 3 per cent. Hundred Dollars (J100.00) per month. ^,~«cctln8_and i paying over as herein provided. If the work increases, the clerk may,, . . . . . , with the approval of the County For commission for receiving > " * »»«— •*•"*•*• ' | »,«,1.X,,.,;„,.* TvtAT-imr f^-n rfwA/>H_ Judge and a majority of the members of the Levying Court, employ ani extra deputy at a salary of Eighteen! and no/100 Dollars ($18.00) per week; and paying money on execution cr process when lands or goods have oeen taken in custody, advertised, or for not more than sixteen weeks a( .s° ld - -; -• ;•; 2 P er . cent ' year; provided such extra deputy may! For P ost ' n 2 each notice required ™t h.' ^nrfcpd more than four weeks by °rder of county court of difference between strong bodies anil i dents is largely a matter of relief to weak ones. i one's own feelings. • _ «•>««>•- ] Later Cymes tlje Examination j "After you left ««d the emotional [ crisis of Buddy's accident was over, i be sure she stripped him and looked j him over for possible bruises. There ia a lot to be gained by not allowing any child's telf pity to become in- j grained. Of course if it had been I serious she would have acted at once. Grownups Will Read This Fairy Story: But a ye ii j s usually P •'•'£« tllat —Child's Talc of Adventure Brought From Germany BRUCE CATTON breath and skull are intact." ' "But if she started on him young | why does he still cry?" the yaske<l. I "It lakes fi long time. Anyway Bud- Perhaps little boys and girls of to- i Jy vvon't quite be a Ktoic. No one is — day do not read the fairy tales of j ever. But grown-ups who are ter- Hans Christian Anderson or Peter ; ribly sorry for themselves usually Grimm any more. Perhaps the young- j come from the 'mama's poor little s\ets choose a new type of fairy story i darling did the bad floor hit you's"' that seerns to be more in keeping with I when they were little." their ideas of modern living. At any rpte, the.y have many such , ean . Han£ can un d ers tand the strange modern fairy stones to choose from w herever he goes. His adven- . these days, and one of the most en- , tures take him to Greenland, Amer- joyable that has come to light is Lisa ica China, and Russia, sorne- , , , Tetzner's "Hans Sees the World." ! times using the rabbit and his ears to Bfiss Tetzner must Jove children i, ly across oce ans, sometimes sailing and fjnd keen amusement in every | away on weird vesse i Si an d even once little- «»me. they play or story they j ljein g transported in the mouth of a concoct. For the book really tells (he ( lwgt p a nnon an d being shot out into reactions of an adult playing child ; t j xe mtdst o{ ar , African jungle. again. i They say grownups have been en- Written in German, it has been : j oy j ng t hi s book, as well as children. not be worked more than four weeks on any one approval; and, provided further, that the approval of said Judge and a majority of the members of the Levying Court may be obtained by mail or petition without the ex- letting of all public contracts to build bridges 25 For services in attending upon the grand jury each day it is attended by sheriff or deputy of the Levying For attending on Circuit Court Court. Section 6. The Sheriff of Hemp- for each day the court is attended by a deputy sheriff 2.00 2.00 stead County, Arkans^ shall b7 ex- For any and .II ,>ther services where officio Tax Collector as now provided he ee for such service is not fixed by law, and said Sheriff and ex- by this act, the Sheriff shall re- ^ced on ceive the fee, for -ch services as ficio Tax Collector is not placed on «-^»<- "'- "•« ™> ?—••—, , «, salary, but shall continue to render fixed and found in Crawford & services and penorm duties on a fee Moses 1 Digest of the: Laws of Ar- basis as hereinafter fixed. The fees kansas published in 1921, but with- for services to be performed by said out any amendment thereto. Sheriff and ex-officio Tax Collector Provided, In criminal cases where shall be only those hereinafter;tho costs are paid by the county, no mentioned and set forth, and shall '• sheriff, cororner, constable or other not, in any instance or in any wise, ' person serving subpoenas for witnesses exceed the fees hereinafter mentioned and set forth. shall be allowed to receive* from the county pay for making more than two Section 7. The ntieriff shall be al- 1 returns on subpoenas in any given lowed fees as follows: For serving every capias, sum- ¥ mona, scire facias, or attachment, for each defendant and garnishee For taking and entering every bail or delivery bond For serving every writ of gar- case, and in no case shall either of said officers or other persons charge or receive pay on mileage in serving any writ, process or subpoena in a .50: criminal case for more than the actual .50 number of miles traveled. The Sheriff shall have charge of the county jail and may appoint a nishment on every garnishee .5(1 j jailor who shall also be ex-officio erving a writ of injunction j deputy sheriff and for whose conduct each defendant l -°° i the Sheriff shall bo responsible BS For attending e^ch Circuit or Chancery Court, per day For attending each County, Probate, Municipal, or Justice of the Peace Court, per day For calling each action ut each time For calling each party at each time 3.00 now provided by law. The County .shall furnish the jail and equipment and keep the same in ! repair and :;hall also furnish all l.CO bedding, clothing, medicine and medical attention necessary for the proper .101 care cf prisoners, but nothing more. For feuding and keeping prisoners .10 • confined in the jail, said Sheriff shall For calling each jury 25 j receive seventy-five cents each per For calling each witness 051 day, payable as now provided by law. I Section 8. The Sheriff as ex-officio .50 • Tax Collector shall receive commission for collecting the revenue as follows: ..._ I For the first ten thousand dollars er, J '...! ' ' '. 75j collected, five per cent, in kind; for For committing a criminal other person to jail For furnishing a prisoner, per day, when paid by the prison- _11 sums over ten thousand dollars 1.00 nnd under twenty thousand dollars, „ _.__„ I three per cent, in kind; for all sums i on ,75: over twenty thousand dollars collect' i ed. two per cent, in kind. For any and all other services as 2.00 ex-officio Tax Collector, where the fees for such services c.re not fixed by this act, he shall receive the fees .50' for such services as fixed and found For serving habeie facias pos- sessionem, or attachment For serving every writ of tx- ccut For making, executing and subscribing a sheriff's deed, to be paid by the purchaser For executing a certificate of purchase for real estate under execution translated effectively for American That is very likely, for you'll find • wr it, original or judicial For every return of non est on a i in Crawford & Moses' Digest of the children, and adults as well, to ap- ! yourself reading on and on, once you predate. It's said th^t Germany and I i.tart with it. And your young ones the rest of Europe has gone mad j y^U have to wait, about the book- j Covici-Friede publishes The story tells ebout a little Ger- j the Wcrld," at $2. man boy, HanA who finds an ac-, quaintance in a remarkable ''fairy j story rabbit," and travels wound thej the farea4 f°f which j For return cf nulU» bona For executing H writ of inquiry summoning a grand jury Hans Sees For summoning a petit jury, rcg- I ular panel, selected by jury .» , » i commissioners See Him While Yeu're Waiting '• For summoning a special jury to Servant—"The doctor's here, sir." ; assess damages on special Absent-minded Man—"I can't see venire his mother had Through the rabbit's remarkable ing Transcript. 1 him, Tell him I'm ill."—Boston Even- For summoning each witness 50 I For each non est on subpoena 19 .25! laws of Arkansas published in 1921, .25 j but without any amendment thereto. 1.00 Section 9. The Tax Assessor shall 7.50 receive us compensation and salary expenses the hundred and no/100 Dollars (?2700.00) per year, and nothing more, for performing thi_- duties of said office, in lieu of the fees, commissions, and other com T pensalions allowed by law, and shall receive no other fees, commissions, 10.00 2.50 (and for all traveling sum of Twenty-seven emoluments, expenses or perquisites, cither directly or indirectly, for services rendered as such assessor or as the result of holding said office. Said Assessor may employ one deputy at a salary of not more than One Hundred and (J100.00) per month vlded. . Should the present no/100 Dollars as herein pro- law, requiring the County Clerk to make the tax books, be changed so as to put this work on the Tax Assessor, then the Tax Assessor may, with the approval of the County Judge and a majority of the members of the Levying Court, employ an extra deputy at a salary of Eighteen and no/100, Dollars (?18.00) per week for not more than sixteen weeks a year; provided such extra deputy may not be worked more than four weeks on any one approval; and, provided further, that the approval of said Judge and n majority of the members of the Levying Court may bo obtained by mail or petition without the expense of assembling the Levying Court; provided further that if this extra deputy is allowed to the Tax Assessor by the County Judge and a majority of the members of the Levying Court on account of the law being changed as referred to, then the County Clerk may not have an extra deputy as provided in Section 5 of this act. Such portion of the Assessor's salary and deputy's salary and expense as may be due from the State and other state agencies shall be paid into the County Treasury, to the credit of the Coui\ty General Fund, and shall bo used only for the purpose intended; and if such portion ever be paid direct to the Assessor or deputy, the same shall bo deducted from the compensation as herein fixed, so that the entire amount paid to the Assessor shall not in any event exceed the sum of 52700.00 per year and the entire amount paid to the deputy shall not in any event exceed $100.00 per month. Section 10. The Couiity Treasurer shall receive as compensation and salary the sum of twenty-seven Hundred Dollars ($2700.00) per year for performing all duties of said office, and out of said sum said Treasurer shall pay all deputies and assistants. Said Treasurer shall receive no other or further compensation, perquisites, emoluments, fees or commissions, either directly or indirectly, for services rendered by reason of, or as the result of, holding the office. Tho Treasurer may execute a "surety bond" to cover the first Fifty Thousand Dollars ($50,000.00) of liability for and on account of his or her official acts with some qualified surety or bonding company as surety thereon and, in, that event, said Treasurer may file claim for premium. 1 ! paid on such bond and the same shall be allowed and pa.id as an expense of said office. Section 11. Sections 12, 13, 14, and 15 of this act have no reference to the Sheriff and. ex-offieio Tax Collector, since this act does not place him on a salary. Section 12. All salaries provided for in this Act, unless otherwise provided. prS annual salaries and shall be paid in monthly installments by county warrants, issued to and in the name of the officer or deputy entitled to same, and based upon a verified claim filed with the County shall be reduced ratably and alike in proportion to the earned and collected revenues of said office. Section ]3. All county officers whose salaries are fixed by this Act, except those receiving no fees, shall charge and collect, for the use and benefit of the County, the same fees, costs, commissions, perquisites and compensation as are now or hereafter required or permitted by law to be charged by such officer for such services. All sums so earned shall be public funds, the property of the County, and the collecting officer shall receive same as trustee for the County. The said fees and other compensation shall be collected in each instance in advance of the rendition of the said services, and each officer shall be charged in his settlements with all sums so earned by or accruing to the office whether collected or not; provided, however, that when bond for costs is tendered and accepted or sufficient cash deposit is made in lieu ,of bond for costs in any contested matter or action, in any cf the courts, the clerk may carry the accruing costs as uncollected fees until the matter or action is concluded but, in no event longer than sixty days after final conclusion of said matter .or action. Each such officer shall, between the first and fifth of each month, render in duplicate a duly verified report of all sums earned by the office during the preceding month, showing in detail the sources and amounts of said earnings, one copy of which shall be filed with the County Treasurer and the other with the County Clerk, and the reporting officer shall then pay to the County Treasurer all sums so earned and reported. Section 14. The County Treasurer shall keep a separate and correct account of funds received from each officer herein named and no part of such funds shall be transferred to any other fund or account until and unless the sums credited thereto shall in the aggregate exceed the annual salary of said officer and his deputy or deputies and such expenses as are herein fixed and authorized for the current fiscal year. In the event any officer whose duty it is to file such report find pay into the treasury the receipts and revenues of his office for the preceding month as defined in this act shall fail or refuse to do so, it shall be the duty of the Treasurer, within five days, to report such fact in writing to the County Judge, Circuit Judge and Prosecutir.fi Attorney. Section 15. Each county officer whose salary i;: fixed by this Act, except those receiving no fees, shall keep in a well-bound book an itemized daily statement of all sums earned by the office for services rendered, showing therein the nature of the respective services rendered and the sums accruing therefor. At the end of each month said officer shall make and add to said statement the totals of each page and of the whole sums so earned during said month, and shall attach to the said statement his certificate under oath that the said totals represent the full, true and correct amounts of all commissions, perquisites fees, and costs, com- BY HARRY GRAYSON Sports Editor, NKA Service DETROIT.—Next to Dizzy nnd Nutsy Dean and that other Schoolboy Rowe, the most magnetic alrnctlon in the world scr Leonard Martin—Pepper, the Wold Horse of the Osagc, The story of Martin is that of a man who came back. The gracious chop from Oklahoma has had his bumps .since he hit .500 and stole five bases in benting the AAAAAAA's practical- single-handed in baseball's fall fashion show of 1931. Murtin swiped everything but Mickey Cochrnne's glove in stealing that shr.w. The Inte John McOraw called it the finest performance ever turned in by :i ball player. But martin tried too hard in 1832, and was beset by injuries, including a dislocated shoulder. He,also suffered from n skin infection, and, due to one thing and another, was out of the lineup half of the season and hit only .323. . Not a few referred to Martin ns a major league morning glory when Ernie Orsatti took the center field' berlh away from him in the spring of 1833. Sparky Adams no longer would do ut third hone, and was traded. So, in desperation. Martin decided to tnke n whirl at the far turn. Awful best describes Martin's efforts. Then, one Sunday, early ni the season, when Pepper couldn't hit the veteran White Hoyt, and took that Ionic and dismal walk back to the dugout, lie kicked the bats in the rack in his anger. Hero Hits Bottom Martin did thi« with .such force and in such a way that one of the bats flew over (lie cement rampart as though it were alive ami landed in the lap (if Mrs. Rachel Brcadon, wife of tho president of the St. Louis Cardinals. Martin was booed louder and long- tban any athlete in the memory of Missouri graybeards. The world sor- ic-.-j here of two uulimins before had struck bottom. The Cardinals took to the road that nij/hl with Martin clown in the mouth to a area tor extent than Bill Terry and hi>. Giants are today. But club officials and Gabby Street then mnncger and his teammates itruck with the pepper pot. who quickly settled clown to making the customers in St. Louis forget his mistakes. By July 8 the transformation was sc great that McGraw, guiding the National League All-Stars against the pick cf the American League in the first perfect game in Chicago, used Martin nt third base throughout the entire nine innhxgs. And this with the polUhed Pie Traynor, of Pittsburgh, who has been rated with immortals, seated in the bench. Martin pitching this season illustrates his versatility and spirit. It war the Cardinals' esprit de corps, as much as the Deans, that enabled the cutfit to hang on so well and finally emerge victorious. Rilly Avounil Frisch When the Deans walked out, following their suspension and fines for hilling to catch a train for Detroit and on exhibition gnme on August 13, the players' rallying around Frankie Frisch, the troubled manager, was admirable. Pitchers who previously could get no one out came through. And Martin, who had been on the sidelines with i\ chipped bone in his left elbow, volunteered for mound duty. He broke in as a pitcher in the minors In 1923. Mnrtln made his major nnd exit ns a. pitcher on when he acted as u relief ' the bases loaded and noril the Cardinals behind sevfi Pepper checked the rally orte man reached first ba two innings he toiled befor<$ commenced to hurt. When be returned to Martin wanted to pitch c day. He possesses speed the Cardinals declare he ha .stuff nnd :i knuckle ball lik fat Freddie Fitzsimmons, > Giants. Martin's batting nverago The Qkluhemun participate engagements. He stole 23 Slcul on I'ilchcrs Pepper explains that Ltolen en pitchers, not catclj that he swiped his world off Lefty Grove and Geq shtiw in 1931, and not Cochr In this year's series, lhorjj| question but that RoWO Auker, .Crowded, and Ma cautioned against making',! with the base ahead of The resumption of the duel between Martin a? was to be one oC the inos features of the show. Martin went into the much on his gnme and a* diilute to repeal, or at lea his feats of 1931. Littl wonder that Cochj ears when he got the wc< Deans and Martin and tl and not the stale ami Giants', were to oppose tin Harmon] Clerk, but no such claim shall be allowed or warrant issued until sufficient fees for such office have been eavned and collected and paid to the county treasurer to pay tl.e same; and thereupon warrants shall be issued for any months in arrears in said fiscal yW, to be paid out of said fees so earned, collected and paid to the county treasurer. If the fees and compensation earned and collected during any fiscal year by any officer who, by law, is required to charge olid collect fees or other compensation for services rendered, shall be insufficient to pay in full the compensation and salary provided "V this act. then and in thut event the salary of such officer and deputy pensation or other revenues earned "by his office from all sources whatsoever during the said month. The system of keeping such books, the books to be l:ept nnd the form of statements to be made, shall first be approved by the State Auditorial Department or officer whose duty it will be to audit the books and reports of such officers. Said statements shall be open at all times to public inspection. The said officers shall^ at the expiration of their terms of office, deliver the said books to the County Clerk, who thall preserve the same as a public record. Section 16. Any and all purchases or contracts for supplies or equipment necessary for the conduct of the several county offices and institutions, shall hereafter be made by the County Court, in the open market, upon invited bids and in each instance from the lowest responsible 'bidder. In case of emergency or immediate need, supplies or equipment may be purchased or contracted for in amounts not exceeding $25.00 in the aggregate in any one month without first inviting bids therefor. The County Court, upon requisition of each coun-> ty officer, working for a salary as herein provided, shall furnish all stationery, books, records, stamps, furniture and equipment, and other supplies and facilities requisite for the proper conduct of the respective offices and institutions, except n» otherwise herein provided. Section 17. After all. salaries and expense claims have been paid, as provided in this Act, the surplus, if any, at the end of the fiscal year, shall be transferred to the County General Fund. Section 18. The various provisions and parts of this Act are hereby declared to be severable, and if any provision or part should be declared unconstitutional by a court of last resort, the same shall not invalidate pr affect the remainder of the Act. Section 19. All laws and parts o{ laws irt. conflict herewith shall be and they are hereby repealed and this Act shall be and become effective on January 1, 1935. Said petition.-; appear to lie in form required by bw and are signed by the requisite number of qualified electors. , Therefore, notice is hereby given that the question of adopting or rejecting said proposed Initiative Act will be referred to the people in the manner provided by law, at the next General Election to be held on November G, 1934, and will appear on the official ballots in the following term: "INITIATIVE ACT NO. 1 OF HEMFSTF.AD COUNTY "An Act to fix the Compensations anil Expenses of County Officers and to. fix the manner in which such Compensations and Salaries shall be paid and to reduce the cpst of County Government, and for other purposes," FOR INITIATIVE ACT NO 1 AGAINST INITIATIVE ACT NO'. 1 Each elector of the County may vote for or against adopting said proposed act. WITNESS our hands and Ihe seal of said County, in the Town of Washington, Hempttead County, Arkansas,' on this 5th day of September, 1934. H. M. STEPHENS County Judge.! A. C. ANDERSON, County Clerk, i (Seal of County Court) The people of this cotnj about through gathering Harmony school starte October 1, with 20 pupils George McMillen called! Rogers; Sunday afternoon, * George and Mack McS" in Hope Saturday on Bu Mrs. Violet Rougherty mother, Mrs. Irene McJ day afternoon. Mrs. Elton Cassady cafjj Blanche Cassady Wudnesi' ing. .-.i':l,".S'.'-; pardon Me Another,', who may be s his ups nnd clowns is the chap who happens to got at nt a movie.—Ed Scanlon falo Evening News. In! ORDINANCE NO. ! An Ordinance' Entitled: "An I Ktgiihilinj; the Siil'/ au(l lion »f Contraceptives Ji 11 Ht-|ic, Arkansas, Pif Uct'Hse Fee for Eng Busiue'-s, Creating Off.? Providing Penalties Declaring an Emergency^ Other Related Purpose's. J BE IT ORDAINED BY COUNCIL OF THE CITY ARKANSAS: Section 1. That it shall be hcreafte for any person, firm or except a regularly licensed^ or Registered Phaimacii licensed by the Arkansas St of Pharmacy to vend, sell/ cither by machine or Hie City of Hope, Arkansas^ tide or medical preparation " manufactured for or which used as a contraceptive ' ,, nance; It shall Section 2. be unlawful to such devices and medicines by^ placard, sij'n, periodical, 01 eel or painted matter, and unlawful for any person, firn^ pr < pcration or association to dte expose for sale any of the Og; Kcribcd articles or medicines^ conlainers or packages tontai^ vertising for the same And, * be unlawful for any peiaon, corporation to display the «fc(l^ tioned articles openly for sale, ordinance except the provision^'- 1 lilting to advertising and shall not apply nor pertain to sale druggist, jobbers' or manufuctu who -sell or supply the authorized i lots herein set forth. Section 3 Any person whether principal', agent who violates the terms of ordinance shall he subject to a not less than Fifty Dollars ($5000.)" more than Five Hundred ($500.00) ami imprisonment in the < Jail for not less than Five (5) nor more than Sixty (GO) Days discretion of the court. Section 4. An annual license fee of Fivol lars (?5.00) shall be paid to the? Collector of the City of Hop? kansas, by each duly licensed titiotier of medicine and each licensed Pharmacy engaged hj' tale cr vending of the articf things herein referred to. Section 5. That by reason of the promis ile of the articles and things mentioned, in the City of Hoyejj kunsas, and the immediate ne of regulating and controlling thereof, an emergency is here clared to exist being necessary preservation of and this ore for the imm the public litalth and safety, .shall take «md be in force from and passage, approval and publicatj Passed and approved this of Oct. 193-1. And published in the Hope Sti day of October 1934. RUFF BOYE1 Attest Max T. K, Billingsley, City Clevk BB^^.^.r^ ..

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