Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 13, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 13, 1932
Page 2
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Aflt h rMtt** *t the I*af6ff!«*t Hep* AttUUU MwthS,i891. at eft «*» Ifafctt*** HJ«l»t}wlo«dHtw &sp*.tehe» hetele a» alia U to it efiflrBW.wmbenwtf- i* rtveffl^fett. «f toy, tsbwlldtcd trtlwrte*«W« C«f Ihtlt . clvniawen to r through widely __: By city tttfrtw, pa year $5.09, Vy fill, 1m Hempstead, KeVada, I&M tttt yew, etoewhwre $5,00. 144 Star's Platform i»unjrf}jdt frHMr DUUtt to develop tftr Sr«» of Hop*. "" and imptooed santtarv condition* {* — -^^ *. *.L • 4» : • gr*-w%*tr'-ffiwyrfinA pf QtolQmff* JOf ' fntf ,'CufUftUCtUHl of tt "alUtt«rt«r food each veflf, to gmftunv fiduce tht ami economic tnpport for every identifie o0ri<tu(turai ' S offer* practical benefit* to Hentjutead cotMiV* btttCtrfna that co-operartt>« effort ! cbtmfty to it i* In town. .4 S*A*E flt* pfO£ftt«t«t Oft tn£ iftttc fftyrktOtl^ J-TOtfTttfll* i - taie reform, ftttd a «wrt} pfticieitt government through the >W< New American Epoch • "liewft'thftt ittore aliens left the" United States than tit during the,first nine months of 1931 there is an 1 that a turning 1 point in American history has been Srfltor wcfia lost tnfcphfsts, wt nttdtd to the than a century Uncle Sam's domain was a people beyond the seas. They came in tre- loods, setting into motion one of the greatest mi- |itt the s'tory of mankind. And now, evidently, the " iS over and a slight backwash has begun. ig»t6 ; e3timates made recently, the number of aliens ___ Jfalik to the old country in the past year was around tjreater than the number of aliens who came and ***«-—^..Immigration restrictions, widespread depor« 3, and above all—the business depression are Do You t what a change it all is from a few years ago! From (•"Instance,, when fully^-million Europeans found ad- ..fto the coiontry; from t|e post-war years, when the Li'-States looked like an earthly paradise to innumerable ickeji men and. women beyond the sea. epoch Is oVer.*", 1i?h.e land ofi; opportunity has found inhabitants its needs for a While. And TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO R. L. Allen and S. B. Henry spent Wednesday In St. Louis buying mules for this market. C. E. Bell and family, of Morrilton, are coming to Hope to live. Charley Freeman is spending a few days in Hope. Herbert Wilson was down from Washington Monday. . FIFTEEN YEARS AGO .. • ) Claud Collins, formerly with Oep. W. Robison, has accepted a position •with the Hope Lumber Co. Dr. and Mrs. W. O. Ailllson have removed to Hope from Murfreesboro, their former home, and are residing •with Mrs. H. S. Garrett, on West Second Avenue. R. L. Broach, of Patterson & Co., has been "under the weather" for the past few days, but is now able to be at work again. Misses Annie Jean Walker and So- 'phia Purkins spent Sunday with friends at Stamps. BARB But Paris dressmakers are using dollar signs for buttons. Which brings up to date the old line, "Button, button, who's got the button?" Detroit has followed Philadelphia's suit in closing museums and recreational centers. Anyway, jobless men can stand outside and marvel at the beautiful buildings. .JrVList week Of Itt tfeatest phllin- " 1 y*»rs ago wMi n*g«r school build* tit Hbtf*, application was mode to IK* Rbsenwald fund nnd they agreed Ml five us one-third of the cost on the building. We have recently completed one of the nicest negro . schools in the state nnd the Hosenwald fund gave us $?,000 to help cur board- to pay" for II. They have also given us $1,000 for our Domestic Science department., *-, Years ago we named the North Side School the RosenwMd School; and on this, the dedication of the new school building they .Ravi nlmed it the H. C. Verger school. Ltst Monday mottling trey dedicated their religious set- yfc'fi honor of Rosenwatd usng for thcr t«xt "I wit make" of thee a great naton and wll bless them that bless You nnd curse them that curse You." Roscnwftld was a' descendant of Abraham. ( He belongs to that great naton of people that are separate and distinct from all other nations by their observance of their marriage laws; and he was brlanled by Almighty (Jod through his family to go! Into all the world and teach the doctrine of the one God who rules and controls and governs the universe. Given unto blessings that were promised to Abraham in Thee and in Thy seed shall all the families of the land be blessed. ' I went to school and have been associated with this family of people all my life and to really know them and to get in touch With the great Jewish heart is a benediction to any one. I have read their history-and how they have been persecuted in almost every country of the world, artd yet wo are indebted to them for our knowledge of the Almighty God. Through them we are the recipients of all the blessings that the Jews and the Christian religions have brought to us and yet God has said, as we curse them, he will curse us. Let us study this great family and let us never fail to render unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's and unto God the things that are God's. J. A. SULLIVAN Jan. 13, 1932 Hope, Ark. Mention Standard The United States does not need to follow the example of foreign powers In going off the gold standard . . . That was the testimony of Otto H. Kahn, famous-bwtker, when, as pictured above, hd appeared before the senate finance committee in Washington. action «<m August *, HEMPSTEAD COUNTY For Sheriff SIMON M. l, Hope, Ark. ••MM A Ctoie Call PORTBRV1LLE, C.I.-JacK rjy-jjr, resident of n local ftuto onmp/WM «tt» ing breakfast whenm. stranger •"•«••*• in hii tent; pressed a revolver his side, and announced he wi to- kill him. Twice the uti-anger the trigger. Twice the pistol f«t fire. Neighbors rushed In and'wrest- ed the gun from his hand. It contained defective bullet*. : Slaying of Communists Cause of 111 Feeling SOCAR/V, Rumania.—(/P)—The killing of six communists, Including two •women, by Rumanian frontier guard's Sunday night when they attempted to escape Into Russia aroused great feel: ing among the people Monday. : . A Jewish member of parliament fro mBessarnbia asked the government to institute an inquiry In view of the fnct that five of the dead were Jews. LONDON.—If you are O'Student nir- plane pilot, the three times in your career at which you are most likely to crash are, according to Capt. A. G. Lamplugh, British expert, the following: After the 20th hour and before the 30th; between the 80th and 120th, and between the 500th and 600th. Capt. Lamplugh has studied thousands of accidents to arrive at these figures, now on the pace faJy, will we receive im itiis a very good thing, toS.*^_i of regret newcomers, on the other hand^have found that be just as hard ort this side of the. ocean as on the |;(CJncle Sam has grown up, and his coastline no longer as beyond the western horizon as a land qf illimitable slower. Never again, !ts as we used to.^Prob- igh it is hard not to feel a our arrival at natioiial',ma- _ ..'we shall feel the effects of;this lost area for many a ^-f-perhaps forever. For every man and woman who i|e;l»ere felt, dimly but firmly, that life was somehow going jjijet better over here;'that"there would be more freedom, Sgefopportunity, more happiness. That vision is still with &***—^ born partly on Bunker Hilt and partly in the steer- as long as we.kee.pr.-it our path will-lead upward. Guiding Youth's Joy BY KA ^ f^ "^i^ i* "*•—^ -II J^,»^^i«i^^ V IMM CLEAVlR STRAW AN © I93f, by Doubleday, Ooran and Co\ .,- ucile Marsh, writing in a current number of The Par- Magazine, Mows her statistics, the so-called younger Deration isn't having a very good time at its parties. She „ a that the modern Jawping p»rty is 9.,b>re to 85 per cent 'the boys and a tragedy fie^fO per cent "of the girls. , Furthermore, parents l^dvteachers are,to blame. They >e let situations develop; wjjfep^ make it possible for an mng number of Cinderella^! aft along the wall. To be dubbed a wallflower, «i the worst heart-break that in come to a girl. To smiJe/wheh the smile is nothing more l&n ft frozen mask that is likely to slip off at any minute ^,'. to talk to the hostess and pretend that you like talking to |jer.... to gaze into space quite as though you would much father think your own thoughts than be passing from one '--* of arms to another, caught up in the rhythm of music dreams and boys who whisper gay and foolish things t girls would rather face a firing squad than brave the deal, -; But the boys have their side of the story, too. Some, ie# they have been told at home and school that they are gwkard and clumsy. Bather than risk-making themselves fojwpicuoua they stand around, letting their collars grow '" iter and tighter. When they do outgrow that bashful stage they are in- Termed that Mary is a flop, Edna is a washout, Ellen is a * number, But Sally and Jane are hot stuff. Boys refuse to risk the ridicule that comes from being " with an unpopular girl. Whew such a thing does hap- >w and then a^yonng gentleman will dangle a five-r """ before the stag line, trusting to the lure of the love the girl from his arras when she has been exercise a wiB^-guj4a»ce over their chiU e «8& actuations wJE>uI(j[ never arise. A moth- hifnJUng that she haa behaved nobly when she Ice cream and frosted cakes for her six- ftret birthday party, should see that every child group haa a good time and gets a square deal. Par- gft^operate in this spirit of group consciousness if their children to be happy. sure should be spontaneous. Especially that of 't fair to make boys and girls pay the piper when dance to the tune he plays. Jta 09 foreign bonds held in the United States are than $850,000,000 and all of the defaulting jtli Anwtean governments, states or munici- committee has been informed, who think that our financial Europe.—/o/ie«6o7-o Evening BEGIN HERB TODAY ANN, OBClI.lf a»* HAHT- FKANCE9 FBNWIOK live Wit* tkelr. «r«»dp»re»le. Tie •liter* have beea orphnaed since child- aood. The *r»nd»«ire»ts—knovrn lone sl»ce lost their wealth and Ike household le supported by Ann's and Cecily's earnings. For this reason ABB. 38, and PHILIP BCROYD. roan* lawyer, are •till postponing their m«rrlii«« thoaeih they have been ea-ragieel, 9 years. Cecily, 22, Is IB love -nth BARRY McKEEfc, wi e>*lneer, bat trhea he proposes she refuses to mine the wedding date heeaose •he cannot leave Ann with the financial responsibility of the home. Mnry-Prnaces, 15, and still In •ehool, strikes up aa aeqnalntane* with EARL DE ARMOUNT, vnilde- •vllle actor. She meet* him secretly nnd he tries to persuade her to become his stage partner. Phil take* Aan to dinner. A (Irl she has never eeen before scads him a note. Phil'* explanations are vnorae. On the way home Phil stops the ear to Investigate engine trouble. LBTTY KINO, who wrote the note, nnd KENNETH SMITH, her escort, come aloe* In another car, Letty addresses Phil with endearments and Ann, angry, vets In Smith's ear and ask* him to take her home. Next day h« •end* Bowers. NOW GO ON WITH THK STODV CHAPTER XXXI /"'ECILY bad looked up tbe hum her in the telephone book on Friday, tbe day before yesterday. She knew it by heart. She dialed it with icy, trembling angers. The muted ringing sounded again and again In her ears. She prayed, "Let him answer It, Dear Lord, let him answer it. Ltt him answer It, Let him—" "Hello?" A woman's voice, agreeable, cheerful, "May I please speak to Mr, McKeel?" "Mr. McKeel Is playing golf." A note of Interest was added. "I am Mrs. McKeel; may I take a message for him?" "1 mean—Mr, Barry McKeel." • "Barry?" The Interest changed to amusement, faint but audible, "He isn't in town now." "Ob. I didn't know. Where be?" "He Js in Albany." Cheery again, almost hearty. "He bus been tbere '--let me aee—-since Friday." "I—I didn't know. Do you < pect him back soon?" "No. Not very soon," sympathy was added. "He Is superintending the work OK a building that bis uncle is putting up tbere." "Could you give me bis addressf "I an sorry," sincerity seemed to b« Indicated, "but when be telephoned yesterday be said that be was leaving tbe hotel and would find § liw.rd.ng place today, go. just for tbe moment. I don't know where h« Ji, We'll know ID a day or to; if you'll call again I'll be fiad te K>II you." A day 9* so! ffceie could be no tvn.) * to that, Curtojjty e#mj §t last, with » touch ol crispness. *ls It seriously important? My husband had spoken of driving to Albany this evening. He had given U up. But, perhaps—-" "No." said Cecily, and tried again and said, "No—thank you," and, hung up the receiver and went upstairs to her room and darkened it to. shut out anything -the June month might have 'to offer, and, rolled dowttflito the deep hollow of her bed. ' • • • A NN found her tbere when she came in at seven o'clock that evening, purposely early, from boating with Kenneth. "Cissy, honey," she protested, and stooped to put her arms around her. "You didn't hear from htm? But dear, dear, you, can't—you mustn't do this way." "I telephoned," Cecily replied In a small choked voiee. "He's gone. He's left town." "Sister's sweetheart) He'll come back. But you can't do this way. You're ill already. You're wearing yourself out. You could make it easier, dear, it you'd Just go on with life the best you can. We have to live, you know." "Why do we?" "Lots of reasons. Mother and Father gave us life—trusted us with it—a part of their lives. And there is Mary-Frances, and—" "We didn't ask for tbe gift, don't want it. Life is too horrible. It cheats us. Fools us. Takes us and hurts us—so. I'm afraid of life, If Barry came back, if be were sitting where you are, right now—I'd still be afraid of life. A! ways I'll be afraid after 'this." "I shouldn't have left you, boney. I shouldn't have. I didn't want to go, and I didn't enjoy myself, and—" "I made you go. I'm better alone. Please go now, won't you, Ann? Please go. You—you make me nervous." "No, I don't. I shouldn't have believed you this afternoon, and I don't believe you now," She lay down on tbe bed, and Cecily stiff' eoed under her curving arm, .;. "I bate everything!" ebe declared. "You don't bate me," Aon said. "Ypu couldn't, when I love you such a lot." "Who said l did?" said Cecily, and began to cry softly. "Just let mo rest and talk to you a little while," Ann coaxed, "It 1 make you too nervous, you can push me off. But, Cissy, I've been think' Jag a jot. All about Ufa being horrid and hurting and everything, U is—and it does, of course, sometimes. But not all the time. In « way, too, it is sort of up to us bow much we'll allow it to burt us." Cecily shook her bead; fbook her body, "No. No. NO. We," * * * but it U, And here's something else, Wfa give* m Jots of pleasant tblaia—bu£ K won't always »Uow us to pick »n4 choosj tog oowejrw, There's. ioyft, J gon/f know about men—but women have to have love. Only—I've decided .hat they don't have to have men's love. Tbere are so many different sorts of love, and I believe—or try to believe," she amended truthfully, that lots of the sorts are better, surer—happier, anyway, than the love between men and women. Take our love, CJssy, for each other and tor Mary-Frances. We've always had it, so we don't always appreciate it But, honey, stop and think It you can what it amounts to. It is certain. It is safo. Nothing can change it or hurt it., and it will last forever. Before I'd hurt you—as you're hurt now—I'd—I'd take myself to pieces and cook me. I wouldn't want to live if I'd hurt you, Cissy. And you wouldn't hurt me, as I'm hurt now, not even to have Barry again. But these men, these mean men hurt us, and break our hearts, and go away and stay away and let us be hurt and suffer. Why should we accuse life of hurt- Ing us when it is only men, muan men who bur* us? And why should —•> value tuat 1" , men'a love— old hatelul, hurting, selfish love- so highly?" "I don't know. I just want Barry. I want to love him—whether he loves me or net. I want to see him - hear hi* voice, I can't live, 1 can't breathe without him. i can't, and I don't want to, and I won't try." "You think that way n-»w, but you'll find out later that you can. E jway >. 4—you get vised to It. I thought that w too, last month. That Sunday, Cissy—truly I was out of my mind, almost. I bad a strange obsession that I was dead- like tbe stories one reads, you know —and didn't know that I was dead, and was just walking around watch Ing myself. But that passes off. Truly it does, honey. Truly it does. See how much better I am now? And it has only been a month ago today. Just exactly a month ago today." "Ann, I don't want to be hateful. But Barry and I were—are—I will say are. I will say Barry and I are ---are—are—" "Yes, darling. Of course. What are you?" "We are different from you and Phil, In every way. Do you think, for instance, that I'll ever look at another man? Do you think that I could do as you've done? I don't blame you, but 1 mean ( couldn't. I couldn't start right out to play with another man as >ou've started to play with that funny Kenneth thing. I couldn't I wouldn't/' "That's just like saying, Cissy, honey, that if you were la one of these tropical places, being devoured by mosquitoes and bugs and things, you'd Bit down and let them eat you alive because you couldn't and wouldn't use a shoddy, inferior grade of netting to keep tbem off." cried a little njore laid. "No, Ann-pyQ« dea't understand. You don't understand/' "I try to, dear. Dear, I do try to. [ wish you had come with us this afternoon, as I begged you to, Instead of staying in this stuffy old bouse.' The river was lovely, and we swam—" "Listen, Ann. The more I think of it, the more I'm sure that wo didn't really quarrel. Will you listen while I tell you about it again, and see it it seems like a quarrel to you? I mean—if it doesn't seem to you that, after Barry's had time to think it over, he'll decide that It wasn't actually what he'd call a quarrel. I told you, you know, that be said raised voices, and squawking sarcasms, and things like that. I'm sure I didn't raise my voice. I never do scream—do I. Ann? Truly, do I?" ] "Honey, honey, of course not." *! "It began about the party. Or— did I tell you about that?" "Not all about it," lied poor Ann. "I didn't say a word, you know I didn't, when he went to Gretchen's party in April, though he knew I hadn't been Invited. He'd promised to, go before—well, before we'd found each other. I didn't let him know I cared a bit—was pleasant and nice about it as I could bo. And he said he didn't have a .good time at all, and was bored to death, and kept hoping that be could get away early enough to see me later. But I took notice that he didn't. And when the picnic came up In May I didn't say much, either. I said a little; aud be explained that the crowd had been nice to him ever Bince he'd come back to Portland, and all—I guess I told you—about how he was going to put a girl something like Cretchen in hla next book—a self-made sophisticate be callfd her—and, well, I didn't fuss even about the picnic. But when tills third affair came up It simply got to be too much of a good thing. I couldn't understand why be wished to go places, constantly. Without me. I wouldn't have gone near any place where he hadn't been invited. ] didn't say that he should not go. I just tried to find out, if possible, why he cared to go. And be eald— What did I say be said, exactly, Aon?" "That he didn't care to go. But that the Stelgerwalds had been very good to him, and that he'd rather sacrifice an evening than lie to them. And be reminded you that you'd rather get in early than lie to Grand and Rosalie in the morning. Wasn't that it? And that if you'd allow him to say that you and be were engaged, he'd be glad to say that be couldn't go, and why." "All that stuff! Conventional- absurd. It wasn't Barry. Barry never takes the conventional attitude about anything. I can't understand it And r can't understand how we could have—well, even disagreed about so trivial a thing as Gretcb SteJgerwald's darned old party. Ann, we couldn't have quarreled over « thing like G retch Steigejrwald's party!" (To Be Cojutlnuea) A Come-Down LONDON.—The late under-secretory for air in the Labor government is out of a job and' can't find one. He is Fred Montague, who, after losing his political position, has found just what the unemployment situation is. He has tried everything from selling silk stockings to building up a mail order business, but as yet has failed to land B position. Cities nre striving to balance their budgets. In order to keep the balance; there will have to be a lot of juggling. Black painted lips arc the latest $ad; Just another evidence thnt when things look darkest they're usually pretty soft. BELGRADE. —In ensoring present day female clothes, the Archimandrite Stankovitch, head of the Servian Orthodox church, protested against the indency of modern dress. Especially did he object against married women using modern dress to ndd to their beauty. "Married women have no need to beautify themselves, since wives have no special reason to worry about their looks." he said. "NOTICE Montgomery Ward & Company in Hope, Arkansas, has a number of Very useful articles that are being closed out during their Closing Out Sale at prices far below the present market price. Come select the article you need. You will be able to buy it far below the amount you would expect to pay. 13 ' 3 . t Lost 20 Lbs. of Fat In Just 4 Weeks Mrs. Mae West of St. Louis, Mo., writes: "I'm only 28 years old ond weighed 170 Ibs. until taking one box of your Kruschen Salts just 4 weeks ago. I now weigh 150 Ibs. I also have more enegy and furthermore I've never had a hungry moment. Fat folks should take one half teaspoonful of Kruschen Salts in a- glass of hot water in the morning before breakfast—it's the SAFE, harmless way to reduce as tens of thousands of men and women know. For your health's sake ask for and get Kruschen at John S. Gibson Drug Co., or any drugstore—the cost for a bottle that lasts 4 weeks is but a trifle and if after the first bottle you are not joyfully satisfied with results- money back. Adv. TAX COLLECTOR'S AND Tax Assessor's Notice Notice is hereby given'that we will attend in person, or by Deputy, at the following time and places. for the purpose of Collecting and Assessing Taxes, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, to-wit: / Beard's Chapel Monday, January 18 DeAnn Tuesday, January 19 Piney Grove Wednesday, January 20 At Emrnett Garland Store Sardis Thursday, January 21 Patmos Friday, January 22 Tokio Monday, January 25 Bingen Tuesday, January 26 Union Wednesday, January 27 At Ingram's Filling Station Belton Thursday, January 28 McCaskill Friday, January 29 Blevins Mon. and Tues,, Feb. 1 and 2 Spring Hill Wed. and. Thur., Feb. 3 and 4 Stephens School House Friday, February 5' At Landes' Stove Fftlton Monday and Tuesday, Feb. 8 and 9 Saratoga Wednesday, February 10 Columbus : Thursday, February 11. Guernsey Friday, February 12 Ozan Monday, February 15 Ozan Monday, February 15 Hope Tuesday, February 16 to March 19 Washington Monday, March 21 to April 10 After which time the penalty required by Law will be added. All taxpayers are requested to bring their land numbers to avoid errors. JOHN L. WILSON Sheriff and Ex-Officig Collector of Hempstead Coyaiy, Arkansas JOHN W. RIPGDIW, Assessor of Hempsteed Co.

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