Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1938 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 1, 1938
Page 4
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Football Players Dismissed at La. Tech ' &USTON. !*.-(«-' Five varsity football players were "permanently dismissed" from Ixniisiana Tech Monday and 23 other men students ana ieven women "campused" for rule m- President K. S. Richardson and Coach Eddie McLane said that Joe Eager, junior halfback; John Ladue, junior halfback; Sam Gooch, sophomore end; Hiram Eakin, sophomore halfback, and Sammie Dillard, sophomore fullback, were dismissed for breaking training The other men and women students Were "campused" for infractions of regulations during an excursion to the state fair in Shrcveport, La., when Tech played Louisiana Normal October 22. Only one-eight of the original forest =area of the United States remains intact. ^Nof now/ . , . thanks to Black- Draught. Often that droopy, tired feeling is caused by constipation, an everyday thief of energy. Don't put up with it Try the fine old vegetable medicine that simply makes the lazy colon go bacfc to work and brings prompt relief. Just ask for BLACK-DRAUGHT "An old friend of the family." Better Light Better Sight We have a full line of IBS Lamps ..'% $7.35 and up Stationary Rockers. Living Room Suites Wool Rugs Hope Hardware COMPANY Lotabardi Chosen as Most Valuable Cincinnati Catcher Gets Top Billing in Associated Pi-ess Poll NEW YORK.-W-Out of as strong a group of candidates as ever aspired io the honor, Ernie Lombard! Monday was voted the National League's most valuable player for 1938 by the Baseball Writers' Association of America. Although the Cincinnati Reds' classy catcher met stiff opposition from such other valued workmen as Bill Lee, Arky Vaughnn and Met Ott. the 24 members of the writers' voting committee gave him a sizeable margin with 229 points under a new scoring system. This total compared with a possible "perfect score" of 336, naci every 'member picked him for first P Thus Lombard! the league's batting champion and best catcher this year, becomes the first Cincinnati performer ever to win the honor. He was picked first on 10 of the 24 ballots, a noteworthy vote considering the opposition he faced. The point total for "the Schnozzola" represented edge of 63 over the second-place Ibb for Lee, who pitched the Chicago Cubs into the National League pennant witft Us 22 wins and his iron-man job of working four days in a row over the final week. Hitting king of the league with a 342 average, 200-pound Lombardi was the big reason why the Reds wound up in the first division after finishing in the cellar in '37. He's an a-1 hitter and far better than a green hand in the mechanics of catching. „ Now that Gabby Hartnett is slowing up, there isn't another receiver in the senior circuit who can touch the 30- year old slugger from>3akland, Calif His day-by-day play shows all the characterstics a player requires for most-valuable coJisidemtiprt; actual value to his team, both on offense and defense; the number of games played, and general character, disposition, loy alty and effort. The list of candidates with total points for each: Ernie Lombardi, Cincinnati, 229 Bill Lee, Chicago, 166. Arky Vaughan, Pittsburgh, 163. Mel'Ott, New York, 132. Buck McCormick, Cincinnati, 130. Johnny Rizzo, Pittsburgh, 96. .Stan Hack, Chicago, 87. Paul Derringer,- Cincinnati, 70. Mace Brown, Pittseburgh, 62. Gabby Hartnet, Chicago, 61. Ducky Medwick, St. Louis, 55. Johnny Mize, St. Louis, 28. Tony Cuccinello, Boston, 23. Pep Young Pittsburgh, 19. Clay Bryant, Chicago, 16. Harry Nanning, New York, 13. Ival Goodman, Cincinnati, 11. Johnny Vander Meer, Cincinnati, 6. Leo Durocher, Brooklyn, 6. Dick CoffnVan, New York, 6. (5 each: Al Lopez, Boston; Lloyd Waner, Pittsburgh, Debs Garms, Boston; Dolph Carnilli, Brooklyn. (3 each: Charlie Root, Chicago; Joe grleullurnl Exploration—The World , My Garden An tixcldng Talc P' 20t A Book i Day By BUM* CHUM to Washington in the 'nineties to work for the Department ot Agriculture, the whole department was housed in n ramshackle old dwelling on the edge of Washington. Mr. Fnlrchlld tells of his work and of the work of his collegues, and his book is enormously interesting. Be- cnuse of their work, you have more and better foods on your table today than your grandfather had on his, and the prospects that your children's explorers;" this fnsclnating book tells who some of them are and what their work is like. It is a truism that the race usually nils to realize who its renl bcnefac- ors fire. Emperors nnd generals can, me pruajjv-vio m»n. jw«i iways command statues; but the men grandchildren will live in n land of vho really mnke the world a better plenty are enormously increased. The ilacc to live In, who push hunge back! CQUr ury Is belter served by few men ind give the race new weapons in its | jj lnn j,y its botanists and "agricultural tcrnnl struggle for survival, are all ot apt to go quite unnoticed. You likely to reflect on this truth vhcn you read "The World Was My jimlen," by David Fairchild (Scribicr's: $3.75). For this book lifts the curtnin on the activities of wha't Paul le Kruit once called the hunger-fighters—-the patient, underpaid, unhon- orcd nnd greatly gifted scientists who mnkc two blades of gras^row where one grew before, who protect nnd Improve our granaries and our orchards, give us a better diet nnd knock the lugubrious theories of Mnlthus into a cocked hat. They arc a new breed. Mr! Fairchild's father was on the factulty of America's first agricultural school-that of Michigan—nnd three years after the Ouster massacre, became the first president ot the first ngriculturnl school in Kansas. When the son went 666 Liquid, Tablets S«lvc, Nose Props Try "Rub-My-Tlsrn"—a Liniment COLDS first day, HEADACHES and FEVER due to Colds, in 30 minutes \Vondcrtul City Meat Market CHOICE K. C, MEATS, HOT TAMALES and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. PHONE 767 (lts*no-bite*treated) RINDE ALBERT THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE RAISING A FAMILY By Olive Roberta Barton Young Child Must Be Trained to Take Care of the Younger Child—and So, Ad Infimtum When large families were the style and living less convenient, the older Government Cotton Loans Quick Service— Immediate Payment Cotton Classed by E. C.Brown, Licensed Govern ment Classer in Our Office. MORE THAN EVER children of the family had to look after the younger ones. That was as much a part of daily living as eating their meals. A writer recently gave her impressions of her early days, as a little girl in a New England village. Going to bed, one elder child went ahead with .the candle, then came mother with the baby, and there followed a rank of small figures, each bearing the nght's supplies for baby.' It was typcal of the day. Each child was held at least partly responsible for the younger ones in line. Today we think it a sort of tynrany to wish the care or responsibility ol younger children on their older sisters and brothers. It is considered something beautiful if an older child even treats his small sister or brother kindly. Hasn't he his own work to do' Isn't he entitled to his freedom? Who would be so thoughtless as to expect a bigger brother to stay in with little Ulggcl uiwvi*.*.* *v u«~,/ -brother and let mother and dad go out? Not long ago I heard a young girl of fourteen insist on her mother going to a show. "I'll stay with Buddy," she offered "You and Dad go." "But you want to see it, too," said her 'm'other. "This is the last night If you can't go I won't enjoy it at all guess we'll all stay home." Jeariette insisted. It had been a loni ime since I had heard a child put he mother's interest first. My own do nit then they are older. 1 don't, of course, believe in the slavery of "little mothers," meaning children of tender age lugging babies •u-ound alt day, when they should be playing. This, I think, goes without saying. But I do deplore the fact that Moore, New York; Johnny Hudson Brooklyn; Hugh Mulcahy, Philadel phia. (2 each: Lee Handley, Pittsburgh (1 each: Lon Warneke, St. Louis Fred Fitzsimmons, Brooklyn; Hersche Martin, Philadelphia.) The Library 1938 PENNEY'S YEAR PENNEY'S NOVEMBER WINTER BARGAINS So Don't Wait! These Prices Can't Last! SHOP The following, arc a list of Books appearing on the schclves of the library: Fic'ioii "The Four Marys," by Fanny Heaslip Lee. "Brentwoocl," by Grace L. Hill. "Drums Along the Mohawk," by Walter Edmonds. Non-Fiction "How to Win Friends and Influence People," by Dale Carnegie. "Hell on Ice," by Com. Edward Ellsberg. • r ^^— Hltch-Hlkcd to Preach ADRAIN, Mich.-(/P)—Bob Treat, Ad-, rian colege sophomore, hitch-hiked to | Fort Wayne, Ind., a distance of 1001 miles,' preached a Sunday sermon,) mounted a bicycle at 2:30 p. m. and arrived back in Adrain at 11 p. m. 54-inch DRESS OR COAT WOOLENS 1 70x80 Part Wool Double BLANKETS 1 100 New Fast Color Wash FROCKS 85c A Compare Value For Ladies Close-Out—200 Sheets to Box Facial Tissues BoxSc 100 Pairs New PRISC1LLA CURTAINS 49c Just Received 30 pc. 36-in Fast Col. DELUXE 1C A LADIES OUTING FLANNEL GOWNS ea . 49c 36-inch Heavy Winter Outing FLANNEL 10c 39-inch Washable Dress RAYONS y a49c LADIES FULL FASHIONED First Quality—SILK HOSE , 49c Close-Out—100 Pair Children's Winter Unions ea . 10c House Canvas yd. 3c of the first born to dependents. Z>dyill&- J^v*v * v»" «—! times have so completely changed that teenagers do very little fathering and mothering. Perhaps it is not necessary in many homes fo rthese blithe adolescents to change didies or wheel prams; but it is the time to insst'on their co-operation tl „.. _. o at least with their little sisers and his pranks very far. brothers. A little responsibility in this I direction is a maturing influence. Besides, it teaches kindness and consideration. It is one of the responsibilities On the other hand, small children often tease and toi'ment older kin. This is terribly trying to adolescent patience. It should not be permitted.! But the little child who knows he is loved, not just tolerated, by Big Broth- J cr Jim or Big Sister Mary, won't carry Legal Notice Pontiac Wins the Beauty Prize For The 5th Consecutive Year! Remember five years ago when that first swanky Silver Streak flashed across the motor-car horizon? And how everyone began calling Pontiac the most beautiful thing on wheels? Well, this year, it's the same old story . . . it's Pontiac again! Here's style with an eye for tomorrow. Here's a gorgeous merging of the Silver Streak, of gleaming cat-walk cooling grilles and low, rakish, try-to- catch-me lines. Here, in short, is beauty that makes you feel like a million at the wheel— and makes other eyes light up as you go sailing by! And the grandest thing about it all is this: PONTIAC PRICES ARE DOWN—and you pay a lot less this year to drive the most beautiful thing on wheels! YOU'LL BE PROUD TO OWN A PONTIAC NOTICE OF REVISION OF ASSESSEMENTS Children's Fast Color Sunny Tucker School' Room FROCKS 6 to 16 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That the Board of Assessors of Street Im-1 1 provement District No 11, and its Annex No. 1, and also the Board of Assessors of Curb & Gutter District No. 7 and its Annex No. 1, in the City of Hope, Arkansas (South Main Street Districts), will meet at the City Hall in the City of Hope, Arkansas, at two o'clock p. m., on Friday, the 2nd day of December, 1938, for the purpose of revising and readjusting the assessment of benefits against the real property in said districts and annexes. Any person desiring any revision or readjustment of assessment, or change m value whatsoever, may appear before the said Board and make application there for, and the same will be considered but said Boards may also consider re I visions on their own 'm'otion. Dated this 31st day of October, 1938 C. F. ROUTON R. R. CORNELIUS T. M. KINSER Board of Assessors of Stree Improvement District No. : and Its Annex No 1; and also of Curb & Gutter District No. 1 and Its Annex No. 1. Nov. 1-8. OENEHAL MOTOR! TERMS TO SUIT YOUR PURSl . Distinctive New Silver Streak Styling , NewrestRid* with Duflex Springing • Lower Bodies with Curb-High Floors' • Improved Safety Shift at No Extra Cost f With or without Running Boards* • Smoother L-head Engine Performance with Increased Economy * 25 /„ More Window Area for Greater Safety' • Extra Large Trunks at No Extra Cost • Multiseal Hydraulic Brak«« • New Self-Cushioning Clutch. -De Luxe model) only Buy Now For Cold Weather! Children's Plain Tailored COATS Sizes 6 to 16 $3.98 Use Our Lay- Away Plan Cold Weather's Coming Be Prepared With One of These Lovely Fur Trimmed OR Plain Tailored COATS Bouclcs, Fleeces Tweeds There's Still a Few Left— So Hurry! Men's Fine SUITS Factory Close-Out. A Bargain to Those We Can Fit- € COMPARE! 32 oz. BLUE MELTON JACKETS 36 to 46 $2-49 Boy's Jackets Size $-f.98 6 to 18 ~rxw 1 Hope's Greatst VALUE— Compare—• MEN'S SUITS Double or Single Breasted $14-75 East 3rd St. Hope, Ark. Hempstead Motor Co. MAX COX Owner NOTICE OF REVISION OF ASSESSEMENTS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That the Board of Assessors of Street Improvement District No. 9 and also the Board of Assessors of Curb & Gutter District No. 5 in the City of Hope, Arkansas (North Side Districts) will meet at the City Hall in the City of Hope, Arkansas, at ten a. m. on Friday, the 2nd day of December, 1938, for the purpose of revising and readjusting the assessment of benefits against the real property in said districts. Any person desiring any revision or, readjustment of assessments or change in value whatsoever may appear before the said Boards and make application therefor, and 'the same will be considered The said Boards may also consider revisions on its own motion. Dated this 31st day of October, 1938. LEX WOLFF C. E. Taylor L. B. BREED Board of Assessors of Street Improvement District No. 9 and Also of Curb & Gutter District No. 5. Nov. 1-3. MEN'S 17x17 WHITE Handkerchiefs, 12 f or 39c Me'n's Heavy 14 Lb. Winter UNIONS 69c MEN'S SUEDE CLOTH SHIRTS 98c Men's First Quality Rubber BOOTS $1-98 Men's Heavy Rubber Rain GOAT ^••••^i^i^*™^^^^— • — ' A Compare Value For Men 50 Marathon Double Edge RAZOR BLADES Men's New Fall Pleated PANTS BOY'S NOVELTY SPORT SWEATERS Boy's Novelty All Wool DRESS PANTS $2-98 Men's Brown Plain Toe WORK SHOE P , Close-Out—1 Lot Men's DRESS PANTS—pr. 98c Men's Sanforized Army KHAKI PANTS—pr. $1.89 ACROSS 3tREET FROM PQSTOFFiCE SHOPS AND SAVES(

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