Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 13, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 13, 1934
Page 2
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S»i-W|fy .^i ,1 j> 5 ( 4 ?;?;•; t\'«* ' ''- l *' * ' Hope .|p stm* • .....,..., ; • I I'T-- 0 J**Me f Deliver Thy Herald From Fal8« Rtportl evwy week-day afternoon fey Star Publishing Co., tee & Ale*. & Washburu), «t The Star building, 212-214 South •fceet, Hope, Arkansas. . C. E. WlEMER, PitwWenI ALEX. H. WASHBUttN, Editor and PtrtlBMt **conrMass : matter at the postoffice at Hope, Under the Aci of Match 3,1897. HOPE STAR/ HOPE, fARKANSA9 _^_j ,.....!.., i * f,^ _ .... : . --^ ± .>--»-J jj—jjjj^n^j SS**^™***^"^™"****•***••"W""* 1 "^HM^HVaM Something Else to Be newsjaper la in institution developed by modern etvfl- the news of the cfoy, to foster commerce and tedwft* *ely etamtated advwtis.nr.entt, and to furnish that check upon . which no constitutloa has ever beefi able to provide. -Cot i McComlck. V, ^ SMiAttlpllon Bat* (Always ftiyable In Advance): By ^ty mrier, p« * «*efc toK rfx mOr^JfcTS; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Ifawtrf, Killes.- and LaTayttte counfies. $3.50 per year, elsewhere Member of 'The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively ^titifid t& the use for republicetioa of (ill news dispatches credited to it or . jot Otherwise cr&Btad in this paper prtd also the local news published herein. t- National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, -' lean., Sterick Bldg.; Now York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacfc- '" er Detroit, Mick, 7338 Woodward Ave.; St Louis, Mo, Star Bldg, Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tribtites, cards odt thanks^ resolutions, or memorials, concerning tiie departed. Commercial t," aewspapers hold to this policy In the news columns to protect their readers I"' frtan a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility \' for tht»safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your 'Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N Bailor, Journal of the American Medkal Association, and of " Hygela, the tlealth Magazine brightest spots on the fall fiction pro- i gram. i Published by Morrow, it sells foi i S2.50. left-Handed Children Need Not Be Inferior YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton j The superstition, that there is some- | ' -thing wrong with people who are left- j . . . if handed, dies hard. In fact, left-hand- ••ednttj. seems to be appreciated most Mote Recesses TOrgcd As Solution of ltt baseball pitchers, but hardly in any j Important Classroom Problem Recently at o parent-teachers meeting a father brought up the subject of "going out of the' room." He stated, and rightly, that al- Even the dictionary records the left I' side a* inferior. Thus it states that the left hand is inferior in muscular „__ — . ----- _ ------- -- H stated, and rigmiy. mat ai- .^trength read.nes.s- ami skill, and this , , »• > sis- uss »« ,«-£- 53- sjr^rssft^^ cfees not take into account fet ^pfirior at Dirui, uuv tuav, sum^uuvij o -, tt t >v notions insisted on right-andedness j £°J J, uu i and, therefore, the result was mark- . ul s '<«•«»•••• ed inferiority on both sides. ! "It is discouraged today, he <le- In a previous generation attempts j clared, "almost as much as when i ''•were made to make every cihld right- | was a boy. regardless of the fact that i handed, regardless of the tendencies I the entire medical profession blames U-Which it betrayed toward the left. The I the practice for much o£ the illness Vchfld who is born left-handed comes I and nervousness in children. I dont '•into a world which is right-handed. I blame the teachers," he qualified, "be*,' \Of course, left-handedness is not a i cause they themselves are regimented f sign of. inferiority or abnormality any j under rules as hard and fast as those §'more than blue eyes or blond hair is governing the children. i sign of inferiority or abnormality. | Teachers' Job at- Stake j, The motions of our hands and legs i "Eeach teacher knows that a stream |\are controlled by our brains. There j O j children clattering down stairs Karc twp sides of the' brain. The left T side controls the right hand the right I leg, and the right side o£ the brain {."controls the left hand and leg. In i'Blost cases one side or the other dom- L jjlates, ,and this is dependent on years of hereditary development. ' "When-we'try to change left-handed children to right-handedness, we I are really trying to change the com- i pletc organization of a switchboard, a I -network of wires arid switches that } we do not actually control. If it were a telephone system, we could connect I and disconnect wires. In the human [ being, all we can do is endeavor to I train the system into a form of opera- jtiotf which may be against its natural i'tendencies. 'As a result of this forced training. I awkwardness develops. There may I also bo blocking, so that stammering 1 and difficulties of speech follow. Dis- Iturbanees of thinking arc usually as- jEoeia'ted with disturbances of speech |ond with Hocking of this type. If the mental machinery is adjusted to a certain system of operations i and we try to force it into some oth- fer system, 1 the new system is nat^iral- Jly slower. It is felt that many dis- | Orders of behavior are also brought J about by this attempt to forco right}' handedness on left-handed people. MXU- : HARRY liRAYSON HE1FETZ ON RADIO 0 \tH NIA, tonic, creams and complexion lotions. And it'should be used twice a day. If you don't like commercially prepared eye lotions, use a weak solution of boracie acid. Wear colored glasses when you're motoring or sitting in bright sunlight'. Remember that reading or writing in & poor light causes eyesti'aln which not only impairs 1 ..your vision but eventually will cause fine lines r.iid wrinkled. Don't read in bed unl«s.'J you are propped up in; a sitting posi- tlon. If you need glasses, by all means wear them. They may not he flattering, but they're a lot better than headaches, lines and dark circles. Chronic dark circles, by the way, often .are due to poor circulation or some other physical ailment. Better see your doctor about, them. DETROIT—Since George Herman Ruth wrts in his prime, probably no other man in professional baseball has attracted more attention over a protracted period thnn Jerome Herman Ofrnn, known everywhere as Diw-y Denn, right-handed ace of the Cardinals. Dizzy isn't exactly sure of anything, except one thing. Me is positive he can pitch. He isn't exactly sure where he was tern. He used to claim Holdenville. Okln.. as lils birthplace, but not so; long ago bunched out with another 1 birthplace—Lucas, Ark. He seems lo have been horn on January 11!. 1910. but once claimed Aug. 14. 1913. as his birthday. When reminded that this wns his brother Paul's birthday, Dizzy countered. "Well, maybe he's Diray and I'm Paul." Not much is known about Jerome Dean prior to the afternoon thnt a St. Louis (it-out saw him pitching for a .semi-pro club at Sun Antonio in the summer of 1029. Dean's six feet two inch frame and 180 pounds, arid his scorching fast ball, attracted the scout's attention, so Dizzy was signed to a contract with the Houston Buffs, one of the Cardinals' subsidiary organizations. Dean was ordered (o report to Houston in the spring of 19.'iO. When Joe Schultz, then managing the Buffs iihked the young fellow whut his name was,' ho replied, "Just call me Dizzy." Subsequent events indicate that a no more appropriate name could have been selected. First Since Alex By turning in his third victory and second shutout in six days against Cincinnati on the final day of the season, Dean became the first National League pitcher to win HO -games since Grover Cleveland Alexander performed the feat in 1917. lliu Dean brothers—Paul accounted for Itt games in his first season as a bit! leaguer—are built along the p.en- eral lines of lehabod Crane. They are lanky, hardy, and supple—hyper mobile. They throw with a natural, easy motion that requires litlU 1 effort. That i;: why tlipy are able to pitch so often, Dizzy Dean everlastingly is pulling ihe unexpected, both on and off the field. Most pitchers are content to concentrate their activities on fooling_oppos- of the Forgotten . KgNDRAKB. *I9M NEA S«r«ict>6) fice will soon bring an inquiry. "In turn the principal never knows when some of the higher powers will be standing in her doorway and estimating the efficiency of those in con- rtrol almost entirely by the falsely undisturged atmosphere of the building. "But the fact rema;ns liiat many of cur children do suffer ... I ask that the matter be- discussed openly tonight." He had plenty of seconds among both parents and teachers. One teacher asked what she would do about a boy who wanted out every half hour just to play. That couldn't be decided. After all, in every room there is a very small percenters of such children. j Architect Tells of Problem I Finally an architect got up. "In my | plans for a suburban schoolhouse," he ttatedi "I first included toilets for l every floor. It was vetoed. I arguec ! that it would save time and preven thc up-and-down stairs matter. A that time I spoke of the wisdom o giving each room a five minute reces: every hour, or even less, instead o the longer mid-session rest period, still believe such a custom wouli overcome the evils we ave faced with now." It was decided at this meeting to try out his idea of more frequent recess periods. My own opinion is that it is an excellent idea. j In the meantime this article prac- | tice of making children feel like , criminals when they must "go out of ! the room" will have to oe stopped if | we can call ourselves humane. Bet- j ter to have recitations disrupted doz- j ens of times a day than to have one i child suffering the consequences of waiting too long. It accounts for much of the fear of V.'hcii D.V.M BLKKKMH. Junior nuhll-lier tif Tlir IU:lil<-. li-iirim thai CrIAIM.rjS ,HI»Hf>K.V. iliitiv* rppiiricr, Nlix IM-PII niy»UTlnn»l» klllfil lie ilftiTmllic'N Hi iMiipliij MIUXKY CHUM'*, rniiuiii- i-rlmliiiil- uis\Mt. i<> "iilvo Ihr inurilct. Mnrltrn liixl liven ux»lu;it«<l «> lc:ir:v nil lie <-<itilil tiliillll f-'IIAMt I! <-,\Tfl-\V. \vi'llllll.T mill C»r«l"ll- nciir. wliii linil ihrrnn-tinl In •«•• Till" ItllXll- lll'fillINt' !!"•. lll^VHIIIIK'-f rrporlfil < nilm.T h:ul ln'i'n "ir- n-sti'il. l.aii-r II nam iirnvi-n lliilt (hi. i:i:>n nrrrsiMl. rttvlnu <l<^ n»i»i* »« fnlluiy mxl u< nn lni(niNr<ir. VI! , ri-N Ifli-fhiT lift lin«hninl- "'" , '(In- i-luiffSi'* If Tin- nillitr lixlii-N ii ri'tr.-ii-llon. null llil» l» KIM i »r iii ni.K:•',!;i-:u syouc *-' iMiilciMiiir.d." BY BRUCE CATTON How a Whole Town Went Into Captivity—"The Cold Journey" Describes Old-Time Indian Raid In "The Cold Journey," Grace Zor- j ho'JuT"gurto the matter thor- ing Stone goes, back U, the babyhood | fj . om U)e top llown Syslems of the republic and consider* lhe i of pll , inb ing. of recess, and pennis- -ufilties of frontier warfare. K km should be worked out to make all She studies a settlement in western ; (Mln f 0 rtabie. Massachusetti-, raided by Indians un- I •-" " «^,HD> der French leadership away hack in ' thc 17th century. The story is clearly patterned on the famous Deerfield raid, by the way. Western Massachusetts was the farthest frontier, in those d;iys. The settlement huddled in a lonely valley, overshadowed by dark, pine-covered Wlls, environed by limitless wilderness. Out of the forest, on a bleak winter d»wn, come the Indians, with omahawk and scalping knife. A how- ing assault, a brisk fight-and the settlement is captured, its houses LORIFYING YOURSELF fcyes Should Have ttt—Lovely Optics Cover Up Other Faulty Features . d»-:Ml ^tnirll.* iiflor i hai i-iiiiie* cniliny l» il'-" 1 ' — !"'••- Niin. ISIi'fliiT ciii-». I" <:ritt. N«\v <::> "\ \v IT II TIM-: ST«H: V ClfAI'TKR IX slowly. "Yon . IIR said. "I hut M-inli-ii wns l»ves<ils:itln^ Cuthav'? Hi's Ciuliny Isn't what he's rra'-ed Op I" hi- " "Mow dti yon l;sow Uip.l?" ijitit as!«d. ••;:orat:s-e." said nieakcr. "I've hoen In I lie newnpuper bti.ifnp: s mo long to aevept iniy small to.vu celebrity at. his faro value." •Tlfvorview Isn't esni-ily a small town." (JrilT pointed out. "The ff.iue principle a|ipllcs," Bleclier said. "It's « t-.nlnivh, and as far i:a that's eoncerned I wont accept ruiy man at his tt'.ce viilui'. Not unlpsa he's n Kaii.uMter, or a ci-onli. That's one thlna yon ttnd out from hoins in the newspaper hnslness. Von 're n <'i-irninoln^iHl. Oril't'. you |:IHI\V r.-roolcs. i am a nov.-spapar man. I U*.'i\7 jisnple. And this man Catliny is filmplv ("» gncd Li ha true. The prssident of tlia liiwlieii!! i-lnh. tlia preslrtsnt of ( --------- .:i»....»..r . "All / i/o," said Gh'/?, "is interpret (lie (acts . checkers." '.'''••• sow; to iifve to lay off because of , "-1. r.ce wliaf you've e= ulu pressure Hint was uclua brought to Bleeder remarked, beta- on him by mehihers (if the . . . . * chamhor of commerce, of. the lunch COM rln.b ar.J lluenccs." "In r;'.!:or vai-'oiiB ,>. iiT'M not certain that you do," . -*- nrin 1 told him. "Here's the , point 1 had in mind. Let us sup suggest that you do two things. That you concentrate upon timllug Mary Brings nnd that you maUe a coinplelo iDvestlgnllon of every dla- appenriinre case where the party who dUappciirert was a woman, and ihai the Ume of disappearance was ' wnnin the lafit 4S hours." HleeUer's eyes glinted with appreciation, "Tluit," he said. "Is an Idea." nPHEIMC was a moment of silence. ' Dlecker took the pipe from a'a i mouth, scraped nut the fishes and i dropped tho pipe Into his pocket. •'You understand, <!ri!T," tie said, 'this Is the flrsi time we've ever nad occasion to employ you. 1 know .soinothlnfi of your work from a j standpoint or results, but 1 don't linmv how you work. Now lust, how much nf this Investigation will you take over, and Just how much are we expected to do?" "Let's not hnvo niiy misunderstanding," Crlff t.aiu. "You're to do jit all." "All?" asked Bleeker. "Every lilt of II." tiriff said. "All I do Is furnish ideas and correlcta information. You act tlia tacts." "It •virtually amounts." Meeker said, "to putting our men at your disposal." "You can hire private detectives .... .it you wish," (Ji'iff snld. c.lso I play human ,: Quf mo[| a ,. 0 t)0ttur t | mn „,.[. | vato detectives," ? t," ! "Then you can use them If It's 'economically advantageous for you ito do so. Hut / don't eathcr any i facts. All I do is interpret Ilia facts that are gathered anil Busiest the direction in which n search .should ho prosecuted for additional thp. clmiulier (if mm of lha hank, can crnnfilnian on a reform Hrkel. Ar.il hlT v.'ii'o lir.d fcnr In her eyes." "FR.-ir?" asked Crlff. "Faar," repented Hlaeliftr. "She v/as afrnlil of something." "Afraid of the newspaper?" aalicd Griff. "Perhaps." HlssUer said. "But It looked to me aa llio;i;;Ii sho w;:s too r.i!c;it at eovei'ius up tho tear to have recently acquired 11. I would FJ.V i' r.-;;a snnietliln:: slu- had ncsn li^ *v'th for vreoks or months." "And th^re wan scmp tnll; about Cathay's doatli hclas dua to pui- BOU?" "Apparently there v.-ns," nieol'.ei being Inislie: mmerce, tilrci'tcr l "Cathay".'! fi-!e!u!s ;::v ti »tiilate for rliy a £c-a:i:lal." to :;top Unit Alonli'i) was aliout to eon- fiuttK. Also, I play human check- "Suliject, of i-iMirr?," Ci'lTf on, "to the fact (!;;:( ihei-e'.s a Klroni; prcbahllliy that thla .i;"-< due in natiir:;] caiiKcn, and liiat ynniiKar (lector :-i:n;jly rnai'a a take In dlagiuirl.- " , nf coui'te, 13 a pcsslt/i tact or had contacted some woman . who-pfToved liUa'an opportunity to [ "Human ' <ict Bomo information concerning i naked, went Cathay. And we'll further that "that Infonnr.tinn wan of a nntui-e which would \>a derogatory the lo Catliay's character. iii.s- "Obvlnu.'ily, If Mordcn was lo contact a woman, ho exparted to elicckers?" Uleeker "That's what 1 call It," firiff said. "A lot of detectlveB monkey around wltli dead clews. They take some Inanimate ohjocl anil attach a great deal of Importance to it. I drm't. 1 feel that the solution ot every "l!ettin;4 l>r.d: n tb.is woman angle," Grill io!:l him. "1 n:!in i'- you l'?el Mordan was murdered ha- cause ha was on the trail of some woman who li:irt IK'.CII Inviiiu un affair r.-itli Cathsy. I.; that right'.'" "That's rlsht." "Then obviously." (Iriff v,'o;it on. "the woman would not havu heeu sinne information from the v.-oman. crime dnpends upon the anlmalo, If he xvan murdered heoause of thai rather than llio inanimate. Not contr.ct. lie v.-^s murdered by some' that I overlook inanimate elewa. 1 otifi who was anxious to keep Mor- j try to notice such clews and to give ilr<!i t'rotn sattius 'hat Inforniatian. j them duo Importance, hut 1 don't :;i)'w then, let us put ourselves in j attucli an undue importance to ithe position of llio iiiurderDr. Ilav-| thorn. 'in!? p!lrnlnEt:-d Morrtnn from the picture, what would he his logical 0 Uf lrf>ei*JkBM«, w «— ----- for ransom by the Massachusetts Bay the dismal, heart-breaking fcetttemenc is capiiu-cu, iv^ .—.^ , I know a girl who has rather plain. burned most of its defenders slain, i features, just average hair and a com- The survivors are at once herded off [ plexion that isn't quite all it should | Canada to be held by the French ba. Yet almost evertf person who j ' -- ' ' " ever is introduced to her pays her a j cr.mplimcnt. Everyone speaks about i her eyes. • ^ * fowrtoy tiuough"the"snow offers Mrs. They aren't particularly large and [ 1 Stone a chance to study captors and | the color of them isn't extraordinary. 1 eaoUves, individually and collectively j but they are clear, sparkling and full j 1 * and through such stufly, to com- j <J enthusiasm. One- knows uislinc- ( zgp-oni* , <*- : , ..:..:,:„..,:,.„., t; ve )y that the young woman gets an j adequate- amount of sleep and that slit- takes excellent cart- of her eyes. Any eitl can improve her looks and | tarn compliments for herself i£ she I will consider eye treatments in the j important category as the ont-i said, "but it's being hushed up. j &u ||. y of tiie murder.' Cathay waa an ini:ne»tial man HI I Blec!:er slarod at him. ftivet-vlow. The family tiave Influential Vrisndi. Tliti-e wero two doctors on the or.KB. Due of the do::i(irK liiotiyhl there were eirt-nni- stunco.s sin-rounding the death that made; il rei'.omlile poiiioninu- T'i e other doctor ;:ltrilmltil it lo natural caust'Ji. He'a signing a death certillrala." "There'll he no autopsy 1 ;" asked Griff. an I patt-thie three contrasting civilizations 'epresented there: Puritan New England, Catholic France, and pagan In- £tn. The result is an absorbing human Story, and a thoughtful discussion of e values Involved in this three-sid- clash of cultures on the iirpniSRE'S "going to lie an an* lo[isy." Bleeker K-.iiil Ki'iinly. "I'm Koiny up lo interview IJeekloy, the editor of The liiverviuw Clu,,,,. iclii. Tiii-.i was the uewsuapur lliat was nn tiie opposite; side of Us« political fence from tho side. Ueckley and I bavc e: favors in the past. He started Iu How do you lignre that out';" ho asked. "CJiiita cinipis. A woman's KUIX! name i: ! , of courKa. an important possession to her. Hut a v.'oinau of the type who could curry on an affair with a ma!) of thu sui-ial pi-omineace of Frank li. Cathay )••; probably tho type of woman who does very much as sUis pluasfes She's probably ;i woman who has an apartment of her own. V»'lic comes and soes as S!IB plcanss and doesn't, h-ve to account in i:ii) man." "That's reasonable," I! I e <j l< e r agrceil. r.sl:ed. •'Exactly,"- tlviff enid. "He would res that the woman was removed from the picture. Kit.ier by aefilns her lips wero silenced, or hy that sin- placed In a position whei-6 she was not readily iiccesalble to those who were in- vi'stl-'allnp Monlsn's dsatli. Re- im-niher tills, tMat the murderer knew that. Mnrden was working for tlia newspaper- He !!"<>« tilat Mor ' den was v,-orklng to uncover evidence against Cathay, lie doubt- loss surmised that Mordou was K daily vaports. lie dldu t the nature of those reports. Moriieu told you over the telephone Jl r , t | ie didn't' v/isli to nieutiou any "Tlierefore." Griff went on. "au.'li J 1|ame3 bllt the man wlio murdered .. fav(jrfl „ , e )i for hair, complexion and figure. An , lJ2a[ i ni , the cathuy death and a woman wmtl-l hardly commit murder to pniten litr s-.i-cu|lcU •good uame.' On the oth^r lianil. Catbay's good name involve,-* P"lii- leal preatlae, social prestige ami rich financial returns." ijilm'^-and IB? crime Indicates 'liu it VV 33 a •"an—didn't know |liuw umch Morden hail told you." Jileeker oodded IhongUKully. I "Tlierefore," Gritt said, "1 would J ASCHA IIRIFETZ, dlstlngulsbed Russian violinlat, -will bo fen- titvcd ng guest star -with tho Ford Symphony Orchestra Sunday evening, October 14, on tha second program of tho wecltly series ot Ford Sunday Evening Hours, Tho program will he broadcnst from 8 to 9 o'clock, Eastern Standard time, over tho Columbia network of stations from Orchestra Hall. Detroit. Heifctz, who first played In con- cart when ho was live years old, will present n varied selection ot violin compositions, beginning with tho Mendelssohn concerto for violin and orchestra, followed by "Souvenir de Moscow" by Wicnlnwslcl, Brahms' Hungarian Dnnca Number NMne, and Schubert's Avo Maria. Tho Ford Symphony Orchestra and cliortiri of twenty-four voices, conducted hy Victor Kolar, will begin next Sunday's concert with Mozart's Overturo to "Tho Mastc Flute," tha other numbers on the program being Tho Di-idal Chorus from Lohengrin, by Wagner: Strauss' "Wine, Woman and Song," and the Polka from Weinberger's opera "Schwandn." Tha Intermission will be taken up by tho second of the series ot Intimate talks about Henry Ford and hta policies. "On the other ham), 1 don't try to follow a cold trail while our nuan-y sits still. I try to devise you rnc:-.n the woman?" Bleeker j ways and means of keeping the rjuarry restless, keeping It moving British King Will Not Forgive Carol Rumanian Scandal a Blight on Monarchy, Says George the 5th LONDON. P.'nK.-(/P)--An hope of reconciliation Ivtwpfn King Carol or Koumania and his former w\te, Princess Helen, wns abandoned Tm.ritloy when it wns learned that KinR George had refused tho pleas of Carol 9 rnOttt- *r to intervene. tt The Dowager Queen Mario of'Kou- mnnift left for Franco Wednesday, oc- companying YoURslavia's new 11-year(ld King Polcr, having failed in her mission to convince King tioorge that • he .should foryive Cnrol his indiscretions. . Marie's visit to London was understood lo have been to seek a reconciliation between Carol and Helen. Tho queen felt the British monarch must first bo won ever, so that Curol and Helen might both be invited to thr wedding of the Duke of Kent and Princess Marina of London next month. . King George, however, was uncitr- ttood to have maintained a stern at- "titude toward Carol, tolling Queen Marie that her son, by continuing to mninloin his friendship with Mme. MaKda Lupwcu-was not only undermining the Roumanian dynasty_ but causing his country i, reparable harm and casting discredit mdirec ly upon thc other royal bouses to which he is. mean. The hunter follow a cold trail bnlMwn. hut not Dizzy. ITo loves to hit. likes to run the bases, and nothing flattor.s him more than to be callc.d on as a pinch runner.- Confi- dcntally. he claims the title'. "The Ty Cnbb of the pitchers." Windy. l)"t Willing For a while Di/v.y was regarded.by many as just n big bag of wind. But when he pitched one good game alter another, hurling a shutout every now and then—ho recorded seven during this year's National League campaign—and when he .revealed, a willingness to relieve between'starts, he finally came to be accepted as a real honest-to-goodness ball player cnc who would pitch his heart out to win. Off the field, Dizzy continued his antics. He jumped thc Cardinals twice during the last season—once striking for more pay for his brother Paul, and later cbjecting to suspensions and fines growing out of the brothers failure to report for an exhibition game in Detroit. Both brothers were decisively defeated by the Chicago Cubs on the day before the Detroit engagement. "We felt KO bad about it that we didn't want tc go to Detroit or anywhere else," explains Diz/.y. The elder Denn now has a manager, which perhaps is why both brothers express confidence that they will be treated fairly in a financial way by Sam Broaden & Co. in 1935. Wtll-Llktd by Fans "We want to pitch for thc Cardinals as long as we play ball," declare the brothers in unison, flashing gorgeous diamond rings presented to the pair and Manager Frankic Frisch on closing day- , . „ Dean is something more than a tail, giddy right-hander who throws blinding streaks of white fire from the pitcher's mound. He is one 1 cf the most accommodating individuals one could hope to meet —thc delight of reporters, cameramen, and autograph seekers. It is dcubtful if any other ball player ever held the affection of a major league city to the extent that Dean has won that of the people of St. Louis. emg was said to have cited Carol's harsh treatment of Helen, for whom the British • ruler is known to have a high regard and deep sympathy, as scandalous. Marie, it was reported, made no attempt to defend her son but remarked to King Georse that a monarchy with a bad kins was better than no monarchy at all. Queen Marie was said to have been deeply affected, weeping as she toll King Oeorge of her own situation^asd the pliijht of Roummiia in the light of the anomalous situation created r>y King Carol. Political Plot Is Seen in Murders Sensational News Developing in Kansas City Station Massacre WASHTNCTON-(/P)-The Washington Evening Star said Friday that federal agent* investigating the Kansas City union station massacre had uncovered evidence of a political and pangstcr combine so startling in its implications that a federal grand jury will be called almost immediately. DcuglmutK have become a $10,000000 business, being the one exception to the rule that you can't make anything out of nothing. The U. S. Constitution may become too heavy to uphold with so many politicians using it as a platform. Though Kutmia National Park, Alaska, is popularly known as "The Valley of 10,000 Smokes," our wife's bridge club deserves the title. You shouldn't object to the number of new books on the New Deal, especially if you're troubled with Insomnia. Reports are out that Shirley Temple if really 7 instead of 5 years old. How these film actresses do try to keep their youth! The Vanderbiits and Whitnoys are .still fighting over the custody of little Gloriii. Perhaps they could settle the argument by consulting her. The average American schoolboy receives two more years education than he did in 1914. At last, the sec- vet at' the increase in slang terms. New York City has a small post- office in Chinatown only eight feet iqiiare. Chinatown must vote Republican. around. Then it's always leaving a, fresh trail. "If you've ever hunted deer, you know what 1 who tries to doesn't set his hucks as regularly as the man who sits down eorae place on a rock and makes the deer keep moving." "But." llleeker said, "suppose you sit on a rock and the deer dou't move?" "That's just the point I'm making." flriff said. "You've got to keep them moving. You can do that by making some commotion elsewhere whicu makes them uneasy and apprehensive. Then they start moving around through tlia brush. 1 ' (To Uu Continued) Iu llie ne*t Installment Sidney Krltt iniiki-. ihc Oral move^ln Ul» guiue at "liuiuiiii SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "Oh, Mr. Banks! Why don't you choose a more comforUbla chair?" i

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