Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1937 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 4, 1937
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H Washburn Program Finished for Achievement Day Here Nov. 12th Will Open 10 a. m. Week From Friday at Hope's Fair Park PICK COMMITTEES All Homo Demonstration Clubs in County Participating Plans have been completed for the county-wide Achievement day program, exhibits, and contests of home demonstration clubs to be held in the Exhibit hall »1 the Fair park in Hope on Friday, November \'i. All exhibits arc to be put up on Thursday. November 11. The program will hof;in at 10 a. m. on Friday, Nnvi'inber 12. Miss Willie Stuart. O/itn-St. Paul home demonstration club; Mr.s. P. J. Holt, Allen club; mid Mrs. Joe Jackson. Washington club, will be in charge of the recreation program during tlie noon hor. Mrs. Kugcne Goiulletl, Ox.an-St. Paul [ club; Mrs. Hoy Foster, Blevins club; and Mrs. Lynn Jones, Hintnn club, will Clubs participating in the Pantry Stores exhibits for the Achievement Day program on Friday, November 12, are planning attractive educational exhibits. Allen club will exhibit old and new ways of canning, the evolution of jars, ways with the loafer hen, and Christ- mns novelties from the Pantry Shelf. O«in-St. Paul Home Demonstration club will feature Arkansas apples by putting on exhibit apple dishes ranging from old-fashioned apple butter to apple up-side down cake. Hinton club will put on old root food, the sweet potato, on exhibit in the various roles in which it can be prepared for farm families over the county. lilcvms Home Demonstration club i.s to exhibit the ingredients which go into an Arkansas Christmas Fruit cake along with a fruit cake which has already been baked In addition, Blevins will show the many ways of preparing fresh vegetables for tl.e table. Shovrr Sp.mi, will have an Kit.strr dinner on (\lubit. CcnteVvillr rluh wii' fealuio eggs in tomato nests as im ,'itti action on a typical farm HrrickfaM. ll-ipewell club will exhibit c'^^s and cheese dishes also an exhibit of canned products canned by the calendar. Ringen club has chosen tj> show u.se.s of sorghum jnolassc.s. Washington. IJright J-tar, MclroM-, and other clubs have educational exhibits in store. Other contests to be entered an 1 thrift articles, games, toys, handicrafts of all kinds, and poultry. AH entries are to be made and put up on Thursday. November 11, 1937. Schoolhouse for Sale A PRELIMINARY slalomont from the Arkansas Education association, opening itn convention at Little Rock Thui'Hday, pleads for federal appropriations to the common schools—at the same time demanding retention of local and state control of the schools. This newspaper was the first daily paper in Arkansas to advocate enactment of a state sales tax for the schools, and we have earnestly defended every hill that we believed would help the cause of free public education. Hut we are unalterably opposed to tying up the local school system with a distant federal capital. We have always opposed the proposition to create a new federal cabinet post for education, which some educators desire; and we are opposed to making the local schools of America permanently dependent on federal funds. Tin 1 idea that federal money can be accepted without accountability to the federal government for choice of books, curriculum, teach- I.TS. and other details of manage* infill, is entirely Utopian. Whoever grants money also ex- erci.M'S control. Hducators leach axioms--hut seldom understand their application. If education wore merely a question of m;i.ss production---the finding of so much money to pay so many teachers to instruct so many pupils, without regard to who did the teaching or what matters they tauiiht then it would be entirely pc-rmi£.sihlc to link up the local school syst"m with the federal political machine. That such a link does occur wlu-ri'vi.T federal funds are used, is perfectly patent in the- matter of public highways The state obtains large grants of money from Washington" for the building of highways. But everything, from the route and materials and cost, down to the engineer and ll::- contractor, must bear the approval i,l the U. S. Bureau of Road.s or there's no highway. Vff can ponml this u-hcn we are dealing with inanimate things like highways and emus things that ; ri- meaMirrvl in term.s of dollars. But the 1 person who applies tbi.s notion to education is simply one of the bookish crowd who believe America can be biUc-printed all in one piece. If this i.s one nation in the complete sense of the word, with the same songs, the same traditions, the same heroes, on every mountain-top and in every valley, then I am an indolent observer and have remained all these years a most ignorant person. Ami yet no one is ignite .so ig- noi an I as the crowd who know nothing but books. Council Provides New Electric Liiie Extension for Rocky Mound—Aid Also Given Public Library i r-Vy H. Hammnns. jjenial Bobcat j football coach, moved to his country borne at Itocky Mound over the'week- end—but upon arriving found himself u, ithont electric lights. Mammons complained to the city council Tuesday night that be didn't like to "live in the dark ages." He appealed for electric lights for his new home. He not action. The council passed a motion to immediately start work on a right-of-way for a light line to the Rocky Mound community. The municipal plant i.s extending it. 1 - line.s in a seven-mile railius of HOIK:. the formal dedication of the opening of the- first rural lines being held at Spring Hill in September. W. M. Ham.sey. owner of Checkered cafe, appeared before the council and a.skeil that the Missouri Pacific railroad be granted a bu i: -Mlion at Third and Mam .streets ami to prohibit pub- he parking theie :so tbe buses might park: A motion was then carried asking tbe police committee to mvi'Migate and report at the next meeting on the feasibility of a bus station at Third aiul Mam streets. K P. Young, chairman of the police committee, reported that the committee bail selected Fair park a.s the -site for tlie erecting of the city's automobile testing station. The council accepted the i eco[n!llclnlatloli. '1'be council passed a motion to purchase two new boilers for the water anil light pi,int. The matter xv.i.s referred In the Hoard of Public Affairs lor its recomiiieii'latioii. The- council tben passed a motion to (i iilrihulr $:'.;> per month to the public Library for tbe piircba.se of books and .supplies Tins contribution, it was understood .will extend for a period of 12 month.-,. The WPA will contribute $72.1)0 pet month for operation of the library and the purchase of new books and supplies. This ami the city s contribution, will pi ovule the library with nearly $11)1) per month for the next 12 months. 1,243 Pounds of Cotton Per Acre C'harlcs Locke, of Ozan, Surpasses O'Neal Farm's Record ».> WIN Nib SI'AUKS Harvesting 1,241! pounds of lint col- ton from one acre of land winch has been in cultivation for one hundred \ear.s i.s a cotton pioilticing i ceonl that C'liailc-.s Locke, a farlnei living two inilc.s we.st of O/.an. is pioiul of. l/n-k's i induction iccoiil exceeds the j reci nl of Mr. O'Ncil. of the brick and; tile factory in Hope. Mr. O'Neal's iccord shows a production of two bales of cotton from one acre. Locke lives on the farm formerly (Continued uii Page Six) register club members and visitors. Mrs. Lee Holt, Washington club; Miss K'I.V Samuel:., Allen club; Mrs. Horace Kllen. Columbus club; Mrs. Howard Collier, Sbover Springs, and Mrs. Floyd Matbews, O/an-St. Paul club, will conduct vusitors to see the Ixiolb.s. 'Hie Program The following tentative prngiam has been arranger; III a. m. Ciriiup singing. Invocation. Remarks Mrs I.ee Garland. County Council President; Miss Mclva I3ul- hiiglon. home demonstration agent Hoi I Call Mrs. Wilbur D. Joiies/sec- relary. Minutes Mr.s. Wilbur D. Jones, secretary. Playlet "Tbe Jones Family Live.s ,it Home" Mr.s. C. P. Zimmerl.y, Mrs. A. G /.immerly, Mel rose Home Demonstration club. Heading -Mrs. O. A. McKnigl t. (Continued on Page Three) v-i IK. A. s^ IU lv\ *^ j^t A S^ ^ V\ VV ^ SN ° ^^ *•» wflAlvilfctl^ 1. The lutim.'.s of what four slalcb states begin with the letter "1"? 2. In what cities are the following streets found? Wall btreot; Downing Street; Chumps Klysees; Foule di Kiulto. :i. Where is the Dead Sea'.' 4 Tom weighs five pounds Ic.v, than I'ete. John weighs 1(1 pounds more than Tom. Compart' the weights of Pete mid John. !>. John is a .stepbrother of Carl uncl Harry George ii also a stepbrother of both Carl and Harry. But John is no relation to George and Carl is no relation to Harry. Explain. Ai:s\vrrs on ('l:iv;|flt!il Hope Star WEATHER- ArleansaK—Mostly cloudy, probably showers west portion Thursday and Friday; warmer Thursday in east, and Friday in south. VOLUME 39—NUMBER 19 HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1937 FR1CE 6c COPY LABOR WINDSOR Dionne Quints Have Never Been Spanked, But Are Strictly Disciplined Other Ways 5 Wcll-Behaved Youngsters Result of Good Training Isolation in Separate Room Brings Unruly One to Terms TORONTO TRAINING System of St. George's School Is Applied to Famous Quints NOTE This Is the fourth of sown articles telling for tin- fir:.t time what science hns learned ,-j bo lit (Jic Dioniie qiiin- (uplels. The iirlic'lcs are bused on .scientific |mi>ors read before Cn- midimi titul Amcriciin scientists at a special meeting In Toronto. By BRUCE CATTON NEA Kcrvlcc Staff Correspondent (Copyright, 191)7, NEA Service, Inc.) TORONTO, Out.—The Dionne quintuplets have never been spanked and they never will be spanked. Nevertheless, they arc subject to strict discipline—and, us a result, arc pretty obedient and well-behaved young ladies. Since they were a year old the quints have been taught that they have to 'obey—OH ELSE. More than that:, they have learned that they can get what they want only by obeying, and that if they refuse to follow the routine laid down for them they jjj- variiihly have to take the consequences. These "consequences" arc never so very terrible. The worst that happens to a disobedient quint is a spell of isolation in a separate room. But Localise this system has worked so well on the quints, it might be worth the altrntion of parents who arc wondering how on earth they can ever get Junior to mind. Nobody worried about discipline when (hi' quints were tiny, of course. Evi-ryone was too busy with the all- import.'int job of keening them alive. Bui as the sisters passed the crisis, the £i:iirdifin.s faced the problem of in- Mailing the proper routine of child- training. After much study, it was decided to inaugurate the system in use at St. George's School for Child Study, in loronlo. Wanted Happy Medium That was dune more than two years ; go. What happened thereafter is now revealed in a paper written by Dr. W. E. Blat/., director of St. George's School and D. A. Millichamp, assistant director. The object of the training program was not to develop children who never disobey, but to reach a happy balance between obedience and disobedience. As the spycluilugists put it, "we believe an individual should be non- fninpli.-int • but he should keep his non-compliance within the limits of .social behavior." In other words, if a quint refuses to wash her hands before dinner, she doesn't gel punished or argued with— .'he .simply doesn't get dinner until she washes. If she prefers going without dinner, that's her privilege. No one suffer." but herself. On the other hand, however, if she cruiiic.s a disturbance during the story hour she is at once removed to the isolation room, or "dog house"; for this Kind of disobedience disturbs the whole group. Hence she is disciplined for the second dink of disobedience but not for the first. That i.s why you will notice some odd things when you study the discipline records of the different quints. AmiLtie a Non-Conformist Annette, for instance, breaks the law the most—or, as the psychologists quaintly put H, shows the largest number of non-compliance incidents. And yet Annette is disciplined the least of all the sisters. Marie ranks third in the number of non-compliance incidents—but draws down the most discipline. A good part of Marie's trouble is due to the tact that she is still the baby of the group; 41 per cent of her non-com- plmncc is simply crying. She offers ;:ct'.ial physical resistance to authority Cotton NEW ORLEANS-^i-Ncw Orleans December cotton opened Thursday at 7.69 and closed at 7.73. Spot closed barely steady, four points lower, middling 7.73. (Cop> right, 1937, NBA Service. Inc.)' 1% - (CoinrtKlit, 1937, NEA Service Inc) Tlie quints "are remarkably well-adjusted to each other," say the psychologists, and speedily settle nil their little differences. These pictures show a sample incident. Above, Cecllc pulls off Marie's cap, and it looks us if thcro wns unhid to he trouble; hut the lower picture, taken a few moments later, shows a liug-aiul-make-up act going forward satisfactorily. « ?-X> * '&**£" * *» T. .*. «l*v •„**!** ' tn&tivb. J The quints are mostly left to their own devices in the outdoor play period—but when Dr. Allan Roy Dafoe appears, their devices are pretty certain to include him. Above, Mnrie and Cccile perch in his lap, while F.mille, Yvonne and Annette rally around. . . . Below—Emilie takes a •.ipill while rolling a bnll; but such tumbles, as the psychologists observed, don't bother the quints. (Continued on Page Sis) Fall From Chair Kills Local Man Lee Watkins, 67, Dies of Porch Accident of October 5 Lee Walking, (!7, farmer living on the Hope-Washington road, died at his home at 7:;i(l a. m. Thursday of .1 broken neck. Watkins was injured October 5 when he toppled from a chair on Ins back porch to the ground, sustaining the neck injury which caused paralysis from the waist down. Following the injury, Watkins h.id been confined to his room at home too seriously to be moved to a hospital He i.s .survived by his widow, several .sons and daughters. Funeral services, although not definitely announced, will probably be held Friday afternoon. Mr. Watkins had been a resident of Hempstcud county many years. Ask U.S. Funds for Common Schoolf But Arkansas Educators Want Local Control Retained GROUP FREQUENCY OF NON-COMPLIANCE BEHAVIOR TOTAL NUMBER OF AUTHORITATIVE DISCIPLINARY MEASURES 160 140 N120 5 100 <3 6 80 CO' FIRST PERIOD SECOND PERIOD Dressing Toilet Indoov Play 70 60 !* 50 U Of £ 30 20 10 — FIRST PERIOD SECOND PERIOD , Sleep „ _ Washing Eating Outdoor Play Sleep Washing. Eating Outdoor Play University of Toronto Press Publications Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc. The charts record the quints' non-compliance behavior—which is what the psychologists cnll refusal to obey —and the frequency with which discipline is applied, with both records divided to show comparison between the first and rccond periods of the quints' lives. Note how misbehavior in the outdoor play period rose sharply at the cod of the first period, while discipline was relaxed; the second period shows a marked change. LITTLE ROCK — t/?'i — The slate council of education, governing body of the Arkansas Education association, adopted a resolution Thursday urging the appropriation of federal fumis to aid the common schools, with the reservation that control of the schools remain in the hands of local and state authorities. The council session formally opened the annual convention of the AEA. Cattle on Tracks, Fireman Is Killed Illinois Central Train Is Wrecked Near Batesville, Miss. BATESV1LLE, Miss.-1/i'i-Stray cattle wrecked the engine and three cars of the Illinois Central's Panama Limited near here Thursday The engineer, Chai les Barnelt. of Memphis, was injured seriously; and Fireman James White, also of Memphis, was killed. i-slf-shining shoes, made of leather impregnated with lubricants which are forced to the surface by the heat of the feel, have been perfected in a la born lory. P.-T. A. Welfare Head Calls Special Meet Mrs. C. O. Thomas, welfare chairman of the city P. T. A. council, announced Thursday a called meeting of welfare chairman and presidents of each P. T. A. unit to meet at 3 p. m. Friday. The special meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Thomas, 517 West Fourth street. It is important that each head of the P. T. A. units attend, Mrs. Thomas said. Oilcloth above a sink should glued; tacking spoils the plaster. A Thought God should be the object of all our desires, the end of all our actions, the principle of all our affections, iind the Moverning power i if our whole ;.<'Uls.—Miisjillon. Mail Loot Found Underneath House $6,000 Consignment Discovered—Householder Kills Himself LOS ANGELES, Calif.- (/P) —The sheriff's office reported Thursday that a $6,000 consignment of registered mail, taken from a government truck by two gunmen Wednesday night, was found under the home of a suburban druggist. Lieutenant Ray Bergh said the druggist killed himsfllf shortly after the robbery. During 1934, British railroads car ried 64.000.000 passengers more than the prece.'lin;j year. Criticism of His U.S. Agent Leaves Edward Unshaken Bedaux Flayed as Inventor of U. S. "Stretch-Out" System DUKE RETAINS HIM Bedaux Says Windsor Confirms Him on Atlantic Telephone WAStnNGTON-(/PHthe Duke of Windsor will not change his designation of Charles E. Bedaux as his representative on his American tour despite American 'Federation of Labor criticism of Bedaux, the latter indicated Thursday. Bedaux said i na statement released through his press representative that he had talked with the duke over the telephone, and that the adbicated king is "looking forward with all the enthusiasm of a young man to his visit to the United States." The statement was issued shortly after William Green, president of the A. F. of L,., said he approved the action of the Baltimore Federation of Labor in criticising the duke for tha selection of Bedaux. Bedaux is the inventor of the industrial system which the A, F. of L's resolution characterized as the "stretch-out." . U. S. on Group to Arbitrate Orient Will Serve With Britain, Jap War BRUSSELS, Belgium.— :iVP) —The Brussels conference of 19 nations der cided Thursday to empower its subcommittee to offer ai dto Japan and China in effecting peace between the two nations. It was reliably indicated that the United States, Great Britain and Beligum will be on the committee. By the Associated Press The way was cleared partially Thursday for Japan .to open direct peace talks with China. Instead of re-inviting Japan to participate in the Brussels conference on methods of ending the Chinese-Japanese conflict, the leaders of the peace move decided to send Japan an appeal to start peace negotiations. This step, decided upon at a private meeting of leaders in the Belgian foreign office, is yet to be ratified by the full conference which is seeking to bring peace on the basis of the nine- power pact. Meanwhile, the conflicting armies were still locked in deadly conflict in China, a temporary stalemate apparently holding the opposing lines relatively sationary. In spain, the insurgent armies were reported on the offensive south of the Aragon region which resulted in the capture of strategic mountain positions near Fuentes, The United States possesses the largest book and job printing plant in the world in the Government Printing Office in Washington. To salute with the left hand is a deadly insult to Mohammedans. Bulletins FOB SMITH, Ark.—(/P)—The annual North Arkansas Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, Thursday voted 244 to 2 in favor of unification of the Methodist branches in America. JONESBORO, Ark. —{.ft— The women's auxiliary of the Presbyterian Synod of Arkansas conclud* ed its 26th annual meeting Thursday with the selection of Warren as the meeting place of its 1938 convention. Mrs. David McMillan, of Arkadelphia, was elected president. LITTLE BOCK—(A 1 )—Chancellor Frank H. Podge issued a temporary order Thursday restraining the State Game & Fish Commission from enforcing provisions of Act 373 of 1937 which fixed the open season on deer as December 1-15. Dave Witt obtained the order, challenging the validity of the act, which he charged was local legislation in that it exempted certain counties from its provisions. LITTLE ROCK-u?)-The sas Agricultural Extension Service announced Thursday the selection of James Mordic, 18, of Brinkley, end Mis* Cl*f» Ruth Grim**, 20, of Paragwld, as the 4-H club state champions for 1»3T. County champions included: Henn>$tead—Ml** J. Simmons and Frauds | X? 'T 1 •4 \ v

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free