Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1939 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 7, 1939
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Page 5
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7, iono Flint's Captain Adventured Earlv * Gainard Aboard Torpedoed U. S. Vessels Back in 1917 WASHINGTON Captain Aloysiu? Gninurd nf the City ,,t Flint ! Is ii inildish MII I of m:m ils n;a-f,-u inn i folk KM. yet the goil.s of ||H< sens hnve j visited upon him such n set of experiences thiil he is becoming of ii national hoio. Ali-efidy lie hiis had some nf the joys tli.it fju with public excitement over hcruii- exploits, for Ilnlifax. Nova -Sruliji. almost went iviM wlion lie iTuived in there loaded In the dock mils with Mirvivors for the Alhr-nia, If international red tiipc tines not hold him up top lonn lie may expect n .similar welcome when ho returns to Nuw Yurlt to bring the City of Flint Iron its fantastic c-ruisr among the icibiTgr anil torpedoes. There never Iw-- lici'i) /(iiitf such ;i <jaty> in American maritime hii-lnry. 'I'm (icdccd in HVirld U'ar Ciainanl''. life nf excitement goes Lack even In the World war. T)ii>n ho was a jiinini- offirer nil the trnnp triiiopnrt. I'l.':,idenl Lincoln. A German submarine torpedoed it in cine of the very fi-w instance.-, when our troop ships ha.I much of a brush wit)) U- boal.s. Captain Hainan! didn't haVe the lead in that .vlm\v, Iml was merely one of (hn.se wlin floated around in life- hoiits- until rescued. Fate that time ."•elected nne of Ciainard's fellosv officer;-. Kdonard Victor I/al<. Tho submarine whic-h sank the President Lincoln came along side and took I/.alc prisoner as a sort of memento "I the affair. Nowadays he in known us riepH'.^-iitativc I/ali of California. G( rniJiii fi< ,( caine to real public attention wlien his crew on the freight .''hit Aleir outlined in the harbor at Montevideo. Uruguay. They refused to lend a hand at loading cargo being put ahn.'ml ( : y slrike-7>reaking Urugu- arm longshoremen. It wasn't a bloo- lottmg mutiny. It was in the days of Ihc sit-donw fever of 19:17, and was more of ,-, sit-down mutiny'. Gainard iv;,.s .vick, |,nt got up from Ri-'l and told the m c , n („ ,,„ ,„ W()r(< They wouldn't. He telphoned Joseph t. Kennedy, Ihen ehainmm of the Maritime- Commission. Kennedy, now amhiifsiuleir !•> Knglaud. was' not a mild man. "If they lefuse, ..>) 1( . c | ''I'. 1 - in iron.s," |.,. 't, Id Joseph | mutiny ended. STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Bruce Catton Says: Sugar Control Law Hinges on Price Rise 'Iimk Sinn,dcd Ilninc Came the European war. Captain (-•amarel. •. Maritime Commission ship- II aster, was one of those designated to l.ring honio .stranded American.'!. Fresh out of England with a huge lo.ul on the Cily „{ Flint, his r ;H !io picked up news of the stricken At-, heiini. He headed toward il, Inil older! i-hipK had picked up the survivors.! 'h met a Scandinavian y-iciit over- loadi-d with survivors, took them all ! aboard, and might have relumed to i'.ngland. ,\ couple oi hundred miles i awa.v. Instead he took it the hard way, ' and continued across (ho Atlantic. j Lk'toro hi,s next venture out, the! City of Flint was transferred to I lit- ' United States lines and Ciainard wont along HP. commander. With a ear- to of mixed and conditional contraband he sailed from New York on Cc tober 11. October !l the German cruiser Duit.schlahd captured the Flint loaded on it ;jfj ,,f (| I( , crew of tlioj tlrilHi Ireighlor Stonegale which the I The cruiser hail .sunk four days earlier, j at th and put aboard a German pri/.e crew. Gainard celebrated his ,10111 birthday two days later, sailing Ihe ship under direction of Ihe German lieutenants aboard. The rest became liU- torv. t WASHINGTON — One of the most the i-iiiRlead- , complr -x legislative battle's of Ihe next Gainard. The j session of Congress apparently dei ponds pretty largely on wluMher tho price nf sugar goes up or stays, where it is. ll it goes up, the expectation here is Unit there won't be a very prosing (len)iind for re-enaelment of the lunar law, with ils marketing quoins I U'ccssing lax nnd subsidy payments. II it stays when 1 it is, that demand levelnp. And if it does. Conis in for some headaches. By BUIICE CATTON NEA YViishiiigloi) Correspondent New Baby for Wallace Beery ir legislation elf, hut the conflicting hack <if it are .-.re rivalries pres- eotnplr x enough | > ie il: sines There ,-,i :UL;H- pindiicers and can sugar product is, between sug:ir grower;; in Ihe contineiilal United St.-ites and tin. "oll'-hure" grnwc.'i's in Hawaii and Puerto Hico. between all-America (lag pii.duce'-s and the" producers in Cnla with the produce-is in the I'hil- lippine. coming in a a further com- pliiil.-.ling factor. Marliedni', Quotas Arc Sns- the total is reserved for domestic producer.", and this allotment is then subdivided so that the bcel sugar growers I get il! per cent of the total, mainland I cane sugar growers six per cent, Hawaii 14 per cent and Puerto Rico 12 tier cent—with a tiny additional allotment for the Virgin Islands. Of what remains, the Philippines may send in IS per cent of the total and Cuba 2H per cent, with a tiny additional allotment for other foreign countries. Qunlm Form Cendr of Conflict The big fight, of course, comes in the There are about 624.00(1 types of sects in the world, according to U. S. Department of Agriculture. lhe.se. about 20.1100 Fpecies exist this country. the Of in oxisting law is due to expire end of next year. To all in- nd purposes it has expired nisi no o the President suspended marketing quota* early in Ihe when the "war boom" sent prices In downtown New York, descendants of the first man to manufacture glass eyes in the United State.-, are still carrying on the same business. can rvvivo it at any time, how)>y restoring those quotas. But in either a.^i- their- won"! be any Mi'.,ar contn.l law afteer the end of '.!)IO unless Congress acts. Hrielly. the law works like this: Ih" :i-;-ieti!iy of agriculture makes an cMimalc of the amount of sugar ihc Unil-d Mates will need during the cominy year. Each of the main .'ugai-pioducing areas then gels its cpiota i (-presenting ii>: share of the mark'. I. Slightly more than H") per cent of >f these quotas, which are written into the law. One of the even more so. sore spots with elocmstic producers between beet i has been the fact that more than a louith of the entire dcmstic market is allolcd to Cuha; hut the lifting nf (lie quotas has tended to reduce competition, since Ihe existing trade agreement with Cuba cut the tariff on raw Cuban sugar from 1 1-4 ccms a pound to nine-tenths of a cent—only a;; long as Ihe quoin .system remained in effect. in other words, (he tariff on Cuban .sugar went up the moment Ihc quotas were- lifter). In with these quotas the present law contains further restrictions on the iMiiounl e>f refined sugar which uviy be shipped in to the country. During the past year for instance, fuerlo Hico shipped 816.000 tons of . ugar to the United States, but was allowed to include only 120,000 tons of icfinori .nigar. Of the million-odd tons shipped by the Philippines, only 80,000 could be refined; of Hawaii's iia.OOO tons, only 29.000-odd were refined* This feature of the law drew sharp criticism from President Roosevelt when lie signed the sugar act in 1937. He charged Ihen that "a little group of sc'i-bo;;rd refiners" had joined in "an unholy alliance" with domestic producers in order to lobby successfully stamina, faith in himself and » feeling of being usual. Students at an eastern girls' college urc not afraid of ghosts, they said. Well, that's some progress since (he Middle Ages. SPECIAL FOR THANKSGIVING Delicious Mince Meat Pies Fruit Cakes Blue Ribbon Bread Nc\vcst face in llio Wallace Beery household is. that of 7-mpnth*old Phyllis Anne, second adopted'daughlor of the screen actor. Carol Anne, 8, right, Beery's other child, selected her now sister's name. Beery said he intended to adopt more children as these two grow older. RAISING A FAMILY Treat Weak Child Normally as Possible Star's New Automatic Press for Fi ne Hope Star pholas First Installation in Arkansas is this 12 by 18 Webendorfer automatic cylinder press, which delivers a superior print on'any kind of paper from onion-skin to four-ply cardboard, and handles anything from envelopes to a 12x1 8-inch circular. Manufactured by the Webendorfer-Wills Co., Mt. Vernon, N. Y., it turns out 3,600 copies an hour, feeds itself, and stops automatically when the paper stock is exhausted. For good printing and quantity prices consult HOPE STAR Job Printing Department If :i child is wcnk or in any woy dis- , abled, is it right to disciplinehim? A. Yes 1 .' B. No? C. Should n parent feel tluil sympathy is (lie one compensation for his unhappy sliite and treat him as something very special? D. Is it wise to remind him of his deficiency and lei I him that he will always have -to depend on others? Treat him normally, as you would any otherchild. He must not be handled roughly or made to do those things that risk his .strength. If he is set apart and made to feel inferior and helpless, this child is in danger of developing a soul scar that will make him more unhappy than any physical hinderancc. The hardest role any mother can play is to be cheerful and oncourag- •ing to her weaker chi'*l. Her heart prompts her to make an . exception of him. She will have to play a part, more or ICES, if she is to encourage the invalid or semi-invalid fo feel that he docs not lie outside the orbit of well people. In order to do this, she must bury her "sorriness" just a little. She must keep this child's mind off his lack of preparedness and build up in him a J';ii(h in his jjowcr.s. He .vces oilier children beim>; reprimanded much of Ihe time. He won't feel 'so "hot-house- ish" if he gels a small portion of their rounhage. He says to himself. "Well, 1 must be a.« husky :is Tim if mother things I can be senl. to bed for sassing R.'andma." Or. "1 guess I'm not such a baby if dad thinks he can hawl me c,-u! for losing his pen." Piiy Kin- III Child Early illness in a child, particularly if il 'has lasted a Inny lime or just escaped ending in death, often is the yourco of a fixation between parent iflid child. Mother prasecl when trnall Buddy lay ;il death's door. She promised Cod that in'sht, that if Buddy lived she would never .say a cross word, or make Buddy do anything but the things he wanted to do; and dediealcd her life »:•< a slave to that filt!e body racked with lever. Who can blame her? Not I. Yet, such consecration may act in complete reverse tft Buddy's best interests if curried out as she meant it. She can dedicate her lit'e to the frail child who emorgcd and who may have ( o go many ^months still before he is quite himself. But. she will be far happier, and make 1he child happier, if she is able to see what he needs to create grit, At Your Grocer and City Bakery o;- those added restrictions on shipments of refined sugar. When he suspended the sugar quotas this fall, thuse restrictions were automatically t-uspenped also. The way is now oper- for additional shipments of refined sugar, although Cuba—whish is best equipped to take advantage of Ihe opportunity--has- not yet increased her shipments. STORIES IN STAMPS Four Countries Honor Railways With Stamps DAILROADS in United States may be facing financial difficulties, but in stamps the railroad business is booming. Four na- lions recently have issued or announced issue of stamps honoring railways. One of. the Bulgarian celease of four values, commem- jrating the 50th anniversary of state railways, is shown above. The Netherlands marked 100 years of railroading with two stamps, one showing a reproduction of one of the earliest locomotives, the other a modern, streamlined electric car. Six values were issued by Romania to commemorate the conir pletion of 70 years of railroad service. Designs included till types of locomotives from earliest wood-burners to 1930 streamliners. Release of Manchukuo's two stamps marking the completion of 10,000 kilometers o£ stale ri.il- ivays in the Japanese-controlled state has been delayed. The is- iite was scheduled for release Oct. 2(1. The lower value of the Man- i-hukuiinn stamp.'-' dckiil.s the network of railroads in a map; the higher value shows the crack "bullet express" train Asia running at full speerl PRICES LOWER AND LOWER KROGER^ SPOTLIGHT The Biggest Selling Coffee in Arkansas X 2 FOLGER'S COFFEE Ib. Country Club Coffee v ™ AVONDALE GUARANTEED Ib. 85c 16c 14s 5c GOLD MEDAL FLOUR C.C BAKfNG POWDER V/ESCO CRACKERS FANCY RSCE PRESERVES Country Club ' NAVY BEANS Choice .-..-•.-. . . JELLY Country C'lub "..'. TWfNKLE 6 Pure Fruit Flavors MARSHMALLOWS Embassy Ib. We MIXED>NUTS ' Ib. 17e DIAMOND WALNUTS Ib 20c BRAZIL NUTS Ib. Wae Ib. Bag 24 25 oz. can 2lb.box Ib. Pure Ib. jar ISc 1 9 |U C CfU -. .14 IDS. >K/C oz. jar 12^2 10 3 for CLOCK BREAD FRESHER 20 oz. loaf 7V 2 c JEWEL CO Cart. 5! GIANT SIZE THE DAINTY COOKING FAT P&G SOAP HUMKO WHEAT SHORTS WHEAT BRAN CORN CHOPS 8 bars lb- Cart. Ib. C. W. T. C. W. T. C. W. T. L25 FREE APPLES DELICIOUS APPLES 2 APPLES FREE WITH EACH DOZEN SOLD LARGE SIZE doz. 33c WINESAPS Ib. 5c Ibs. lOc TOMATOES Emperor GRAPES SPINACH 3 MEDIUM 1A A MEDIUM LARGE doz. 19C SIZE doz. PEARS 3 for RUTABAGAS 5 Ibs FANCY |H RIPE doz. IUU '' TOc We ST GRADE SIDE MEAT 4 fa I EH SALT MEAT, 1 0^1 BOLOGNA V lb SWISS STEAK ib. PORK CHOPS \\ 2 V «b. BEE P-N UT 1 Fancy branded Beef !b. Just Received Nev/ Barrel Ib. SALT MACKEREL t each [ Eatmore OLEO Si^ |«TA „ - ivT?tS 'b. £ K. J. Caiolin(?er. Market Mer. KROGER Cecil W. ro.

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