Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 22, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, June 22, 1934
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Page 2
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itaPE STAR, EOPJS, AftfcANSAS Friday. June 22, Hope H Star O Jtt*tice, Deliver Thy Heral&iFr&m False Reportl Published evwy week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co, Inc. iC, R r Palme* & Alex. H. Washburn), «rt The Star building, 212-214 South Wftlnnt ctrtet, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President AtfiX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, ArkanMui Under the Act of March 3, 1897. Definition: '"The newspaper Is an institution developed by modern dvll- featlon to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provtde.'V-Col. R. «. WeConhkk. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance)". By city carrier, per *reek lOc; six months $2.73; one year 55.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published her«in. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenru, Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, II!., 75 E. Wacker, Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from n deluge of • space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return gf any unsolicited manuscripts. BEHIND THE SCENES IN i i affects a comparatively pcle makeup. This summer, many smart girls are going in for that make-upless. scrubbed, schoolgirl look. If you're the healthy, youthful type, I try accenting your own natural color with a bit of cream rouge and lip- ingweH>OfE. List 'as Issue hi Cam- Ii stick, using powder sparingly and palgn ... Ignorance in Quiz Is As- I making up your eyes only in the eve- toiindhig- . . . Hand of Alice Long- ning. Of course, powder covers a worth Seen . . . Apple Regulations | multitude of complexion sins and if Make Dill Foe of Brain Truster. j you're going to go without it, you'll l have to make sure that your skin is By RODNEY DUTCHER 1 absolutely flawless and scrupulously NEA Washington Correspondent [ clean at all times. Wash your face WASHINGTON.—Don't make any and neck with soap and water at mistake about it. Professor Tugwell j least twice a day and, if your skin is is all Washed up as a major issue in : inclined to be dry. use clea'nsing cream the fall campaigns. In retrospect, it seems a little silly thdt this bright young man threatened to become just that. But he definitely faded out as a ! firebrand of political contention when ' Senator Charles McNary. Republican j leader in the Senate, voted to report ! favorably his nomination as undersec- j retary for agriculture. | Only one Republican on the Agri- ' culture Committee voted against Tug- ; well, and but one Democrat—of 18' after rinsing. Then rinse again. -^MM YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton i Now, when anyone seeks votes by roasting Tugwell, the obvious and effective answer will be that the G. 0. P. leadership gave him its okay. New Deal Views Vary Camping Outdoors? Beware Spring j Water-Boil Before Drinking to j Prevent Infection Regardless of the fact that city _ „,. , _ . dwellers are generally pitied by rural- The Wirt and Tugwell sensations ] ities durhlg tho hot summer m onths, turned into fiascoes principally be- | they are f ortunate in one respec t. cause those who promoted them were j Water sup p lies - m cities are . as a gen . incompetent and ignorant. The New, eral rule as £afe as science knows Deal ranks here contain many who I how to make them hope for drastic revision of the profit A mother jn tovm turn on „ system and a greater or lesser exten- 1 faucet and be reasonabl assured that sum of government control and own- there are no typhoid or dysenter} . germs in the stream that flows. Small boroughs and towns have followed the lead. It is safe to say that almost every community depending on a central system has laid emphasis on the purity of its water. Dangers in Country Yet this very feeling of security is . _ 1.11.1. often our undoing when we migrate portant, because Roosevelt has shown. for a d a week Qr fl who!e season he .can make his own decisions and out - o Mhe-way places, depending keep close to the middle of the road. ' j * • v * The most spectacular attacks have come from special interests seeking to preserve large profits in the stock market, in processing and distributing j deed water o{ djs _ foods, in public utilities. j ease ^ degth Since such profits ai-e unpopular j ^ th;nk we shou]d be es . when the issue is directly presented, they are forced into wild accusations of plots to thwart recovery or bol- shevize the country. Such charges are easily knocked down—and the at- ership. And many who would like to return to pre-New Deal days. And still others who cling to the Brandeis theory that Big Business should be broken up into smaller units. An honest symposium of private beliefs among New Dealers would be of great interest But not terribly im- on streams and springs for our aqua viva. Too often the lovely sparkling fluid that the neighbors assure us is the best water in the world, is in- pccially careful of what we drink. Drauht does peculiar things to nature, besides drying up streams. Bacteria life thrives because there Ls more death and disease in wood, field and erstwhile streams that have deterior- tackers retire discomfited. Nevertheless, it's too had no sena- : , . . . . , tor was sufficiently willing or adroit j ^^ofetid^ols. to draw from Tugwell his real views | as to regulation of profits and protection of consumers. He has quite a few. Hand of Alice Seen The fine hand of Alice Lorigworth appeared visibly at the latest Tugwell attack. She conferred for nearly half an hour with Senator Josiah Bailey of North Carolina before he began his If disease gsrms stayed where they were, all would be well. But along comes a hard shower—yes, believe it or not, but there are such things even in thi salmcst Biblical visitation—and every sort of offal under the sun is washed into circulation. The ground is baked hard and dry. In soft ground rain sinks in and deposits are left, more or less, where then she sometimes seemed to be whLs- j pering to him between questions. i One of Mrs. Longworth'3 closest j journalistic friends is a persistent Tugwell foe. He was guest of honor at a party to which she invited Tugwell. | The professor came,' but didn't go near | either hostess or guest of honor after 1 the first salutations. And he wasn't j invited again. Apple Champion Aroused When Senator Dill of Washington blocked unanimous consent to imme-' diate consideration of the Tugwell '• nomination, he was keeping an old promise to "oppose everything that, concerns Tugwell." i Tugwell came here with the notion' that consumers shouldn't be poisoned. Apple-eaters, for instance. . Apple- ' growers have to spray trees with lead ' arsenic and even after vigorous wash- ! ing there's some residue on the apples ,the toerluted percentage amount of which is set by the Department of Agriculture. Tugwell inspected the industry in GLORIFYING YOURSELF p By Alicia Hart j That Make-Upless Schoolgirl Look In Smart Today Individuality is what every woman strives for. In dress, mannt-r and makeup, each girl wants to stand out from the crowd. Bealizing how important individuality is, the wise girl decides tfj set herself apart from the average type of beauty that is currently popular. When everyone gets finger waves and marcels, she tries out a coiffure style that requires straight or loosely waved lock* and when her best friends are Uiing rouge with a lavish :iand, she tunate, the smallest kind of shower and see what happens. Rivulets form in every dent of the concrete earth and find their way to low places, rivers and streams. Cause of Faulty Sewage Even Chicago, with its dysentery scare last year, discovered the trouble to come from two big hotels where sewage systems were interfered with by sudden high rains. This has been corrected and we are assured by the Chicago Board of Health that it will not, or rather cannot, happen again. But it goes to show that rain is not always the savior we think it, especially when it comes to carrying contaminated water to consumers' stomachs. ! believe a general warning to picnickers and children going on outings should be given. This year is not like other years. All hikers to the country should either lake water along or boil it thoroughly after they get there, unless the water obtained come.s from a deeply-drilled and tested well, or a guaranteed community service. Children should be warned against springs this year. Springs that have been fair and beautiful and safe for years may still bo fair and beautiful but very unsafe. Anyone in doubt of any water at any time should be boil it for twenty minutes, hard, or even longer. We mast ail be especially cartful of babies and young children. ! Washington, found washing equipment ' had been neglected during the depression, insisted there must bt new equipment if the tolerance standard were to be met. and set up an order for a lower tolerance. Dill charged in the defense of the : apple-growers, who were faced with heavy expense. Tugwell finally agreed on a compromise, but Dill didn't for- givo him. Recently, Tugwell co-ordinated the '• research work of the department and 1 orgaia/.i:d an attempt to find a substi- ; lute bug-killer for lead arsenic which ' v/ill not be harmful to human beings. Security Tha 4 Has Nothing to Do With Armament ''-—••-— ' •l^^pS^fPS^- Political Announcements The Star Is authorized to announce the following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary etertlon In August, 1934. For Sheriff QEORGE W. SCItOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKKR J. E. (JIM) BEAKDEN County & ProhnJe Judge H. M.STEPHENS Counfy & Probate Clerk RAY E. M'DOVVKLL JOHN W. RIDQDILL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAJ* R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CHIT) STUART Road Overseer IDeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAU1.DIN Toilette Training School to Graduate The commenccmciv! exercises for Howard County Training School ati Toilette. Ark., wil be held June 2-1-2C, it wns announced Friday. The baccalaureate sermon wil he preiiched lit 3:30 o'clock Suiday. June 24. by the Rev. E. N. Glover, teacher in Verger High School of Hope. The commencement address will be given by Dr. S. J. Alford, according to announcement by C. C. Hurrnway, superintendent, nnd I. H. Davis, principal. To prevent forgeries, an Englishman lias invented gummed slumps showing portraits of persons who sifjn checks, tlie signatures being written across the stamps. SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY By Sophie flEUI.N When JANE TElllUC nnd AMY J.OWR «rr nil nllrncilvr faunis itinn, a strnngrr, In 3lnrlmrK. ihv • mnll inlUiile-weaiern lotvn where Ilicy live, thff •prculnic nlinuf who he may he. Iliuli Blrl» nr« young. Jnne. n rc:tl hrmity. I" ImN popiilnr tbnn Anij. .lnm>. who hrim «irphnn. llvrn vvtth IIIT Hunt, .HISS II05.A TKIIIIY. Amy'* fitlhor In u profcMHiir. •Inne hnnilly Invenla nn excuse In Irnvp her friend. A Illllr tiller Amy Irurn* rnmi RDCAII M OH INLAND Itilll the rminiz niuii ^lif nnd Jnii«- «iuv U nillini: in «lu- Terry homi-. Amy knmv* l!il» U lli<- rrii*na tor Jnne't liurrlvil ile- IKirlnri'. AO\V U(> ON WITH TIIK STOIIV CHAPTER U TAN'B had known the stranger •* was like Capes, even at a distance, and it gave her the feeline ot long acquaintance with him She almost called him Mr. Capes, though Miss Rosa had introduced him as Howard Jackson, son of a distant nnd practically forgotten relative. "You ninct slay and. have dinner with us this evening," Miss Rosa snld. cordially. "You're not going out anywhere, are you. Jane? Neither am 1. It won't be u hit ot trouble." "Then 1 will, and thank you very much." He had an engaging frank smile, and Kiss Rosa warmed to It. "You go change your drosa, Jane," she said, "anil take Howard— I can't call you Mister, you are really too young—for a walk around the campus before dinner. H looks Its best along about sunset." Jane flew to obey, thinking as she ran upstairs: "I'll put on my new black and red. No, thai won't do for him. My white swiss ivith the orange sash, rny white :oral beads—" She dropped her tennis things anywhere, left the shower dripping, dressed In a shorter time than she had believed possible. Hut she en me down lightly, leisurely, one hand on the banister, made an effective entrance as the perfect Ingenue. "I hope she keeps 'hat up," thought Miss Rosa. v.-iuchniB them walk off together. Meanwhile Jane was asking Howard Jackson friendly, girlish little questions. It was something of a shock when she discovered that he wasn't anything ic-ry grand, a mere instructor in geology in a western university. Tor she didn't know that this university had a renowned School of Mines and that geology was distinguished there. Nor did Howard Jackson mention that fuel. Preijcntly, however, he said that he was gulii'^ to study all summer with Professor Ellcrt for a thesis he bad to do. Jane pounced on this. "That's wonderful! Have you met him yet? You'll love him!" She. paused and !uid an arresting finger on Howard Jackson's arm: "Look at our elms—I always stop hero to see them. They stand there so grandly and their shade's so light and free, instead of solid like the maules 1 . They're like music, somehow. Like Schumann's 'Papillons.' " Howard looked at her In surprise which was a touch ironic: "Are you as fond cf trees as al, that?" • • » CO Jane knew it hadn't come off. •^ She hesitated between a frank The m'g/if S al!e a shadow of-.'mystery'to-her face, her slim whiteness. ] it was Amy Lowe. She wants to bbrrow' one of my hooks and I statement that she didn't care a whoop about trees—her', contradictions might interest 'aim—or an tinohtnifilvo retreat, and Rt last tried the latter. '"Oh, they. give me ideas, now and then." she- Bald, waving a nonchalant hand. Howard Jackson was thinking that ho was lucky to find Miss Rosa nnd her niece so pleasant. He had gone to the Terrys only because his mother had insisted on it, but he had Ilknd Miss Rosa at once and the girl was stunning. At dinner Jane sat llstanlng to Howard confer with Alias Rosa on apartments, with a nice defer- onct? to her aunt and a charming wistful smile; for Howard when she looked at him. It was very family and friendly in the big dining room. Miss Rosa had put pink rosos on the table nnd brought out her pink silk candle- shades, and filled a pair of silver shells with the pink mints left over from her last card club lunch. Evily had also Then to tho occasion adequately, with plnU icing on the hastily made cup cakes and sprigs of lemon verbena in the Jlnger bowls. They dad readied coffee—In the Meissen cups—when the telephone rang. Jane started to go. bul .Miss Rosa stopped her. "It's Mi's. Hobart," sue said, "I left a message for her to call me." Jane smiled over at Howard again, sharing tho secret of youth's indulgence to fussy middle age. "Could we go somewhere tonight—a motion picture, maybe." "Oh, I'd love a motion picture," said .lane. "There's one in Rivers' Hall." • * * I\,|LSS ROSA came back, cluck•'*• itig: "It wasu't Mrs. Hobart, my told her you'd bring U around later, Jane. You can tako Howard .with you." "Did you tell Amy we'd bring, the book?" asked Jano, before Howard could speak. "I'd just asked—Jane—If she'd like to go s motion picture," i added Howa.-d, hesitating over the I use of Jane'a 0/st name. "You could leave It as you go by then," said Miss Rosa, "but 1 think you might enjoy stopping there for a little while anyway." Jane's thoughts had been racing and her first dismay had gone. It might be fun to tako Howard In to Amy's and show him off. To walk with him down the dark streets and through the squares of light at tho crossings was intimate, familiar. She caught her heel in a cracked pavement stone and he snatched her back from falling, his hand on j her bare cool arm, their bodies touching for an instant, bis face against her hair. They were both breathless from the sudden contact and as they went on Jane was glad she had dabbed a drop of jasiaiuo behind each ear. She wanted to say something startling. "I didn't do that on purpose," she brought out at last. "You're a funny girl," he replied. "Why should you do it on purpose?" Jane couldn't think ot any smart ansver and anyway they had reac-^d the Lowes' house, one of half a dozen set back from the street on a garden crescent. "Wait," said Howard Jackson, "someone's playing Debussy — awfully well, too." He stopped. Intent. "It's Amy Lowe, where we're going." Jaue rang the bell. " We'll say hello and leave the book and run along." Edgar Moreland and Vanny Hough were both there, listening. Jane made her introductions very casually, but she felt Important and triumphant when she saw Amy's face ot surprise. "And, here's the boolt you wanted—wa i can't stay," said Jane. I "We must stay to hear tho end of that Debussy thing." said Howard. Jane didn't mind showing off Howard a little longer. He made Edgar and Vanny look simple kids. « • • O N their way to the movies Howard was saying: "Your friend plays remarkably well—la sho going to be n professional?" "Amy'd never think of such a thing, she's perfectly contented In her own commonplace sphere—you can Imagine, the good daughter, the nice popular small town girl with several beaux, and you saw what they were like! Presently she'll marry one of them and settle down to be a good wife and mother." "You don't approve?" ; Jane shrugged: "If she likes It, why not? But it's stodgy, don't you think?" "Miss Amy Lowe didn't look like a stodgy person to me," said Howard. Something In her tone warned Jaiie that sho was making a mistake. "Amy Isn't a bit stodgy herself, that's why I'm sorry to gee her so sort of marked out for a stodgy life," sho explained. Sha thought they'd better stop talking about Amy. "I do hopo you're not going to spend all your time working while you're here." At that moment a cautious thought came to her. Perhaps Howard Jackson was married! Capes was married, that was what made his love for Ann Veronica at once, glorious and frightening. And at first Ann Veronica hadn't known, hadn't even suspected, hut Jane did not intend to copy her heroine so far. "By the way," she asked, "are you going to bring your wife—" "My wife! I'm not married. What made you think BO?" "Why, I understood, when you were talking to Aunt Rosa about the apartment . . . there's no special reason why you shouldn't be married, you know. It's not a crime." "No, not exactly. But I don't happen to be—I'm not even engaged—and you made me Jump when you asked like that." Jane laughed at this: "I was sure you said something to Auut Rosa—" "P.'ease tell her I didn't when you £<5t home." He felt her small deceit, he was stiff and annoyed. They didn't speak of it until they were at her door, Baying good night. "I've had such a lovely evening," said Jane. "You do forgive me about thinking you were married?" She was not acting, sha was sincere and simple, and the night guve a shadow of mystery and enchantment to her face, her slim whiteness. Howard Jackson spoke before he thought: "You're like the music wo heard this ove- uiug—" Only as he walked down to hU hotel did it occur f o him that the music had been played by another girl, more lovely than Jane, and, he eurinlsed, much less exacting. It was Amy he thought about a* he went on. (Copyright, 1034, by Sophia Kerr) (To Bo Continued) KlCHEN Simply 1'repnrcd (JnoseliPiry Mnkns Vivid Drssort nnd i> Spicy Conserve n.v MARY K. DAOUE NEA Service Stuff Writer Tho lowly Roosohurry makes n surprisingly vivid dessert timl n very spicy conserve. If you have room in n corner of your Kiirden for n few hushr.; yon will find them well worth planting this full. They arc rapid of Bi-owth nnd prolific bt'iirers. Gooseberries nro simple to prepare for cooking. Simply wash them «woll under running wnlci 1 nnd then snip off the tiny prickly end nnd the bit of stem with ;i pnir of .smnll scissors, taking core not to cut or break the skin. Gooseberry fool is a delicious summer de>sert nil too seldom used in Ihr average family. Other fruit. 1 ; such ns rn.spberries nnd .strawberries are some- limes substituted for yooM'berries, but the confection is bf.sl as our grandmothers did it. (Soiu't'licrry Fool Olio quart gooseberries. V'i cup wnt- cr, 2 cups sugar. 1 cup boiled custurd, 1 cup whipping cream. Top and tail the gooseberries nnd put into a smooth sniict- pan with half the .sugnr nnd nil the wiitcr. Stew over n low fire or over hot writer until the Ixjrrles lire very tender nnd soft. Rub through n sieve nnd add remaining sugnl. Chill nnd add boiled custard which luis been flnvored with nutmeg in.stead of vnnilln. Pour into n serving dish nnd chill until ready to serve. Whip crcnm until thick but not stiff nnd sweeten with powdered sugnr. Pile lightly on top of the fool nnd grate nutmeg over the top. Stewed fresh gooseberries nro inviting in n sruice which can be used (,ver rice puddinf, cottage, pudding or .served plnin with erenm. '1,'hree cups gooseberries. 1 cup wnt- er, Ic cups sugnr, 2 tablespoons cornstarch, few groins salt. Cook berries ufter washing, topping mid tnilinff. with water and, sugar, until tender. Stir cornstarcli to n .smooth piiste with fl little cold water and add to fruit. Cook and stir ut mixture is thick and clear. Usr or cold. OoMclirrry Bnr-lc-Duc, Gooseberry Bar-le-Dnc is particularly good to <wvo with crackers and cheese as a dessert or with salads and nirnls ns n relish. Six pounds slightly under-rip? gooseberries, 8 1 .z pounds pramilrilod usRar, i cups vinegar. Top nnd In!! berries before weighing. Put vinegar, half the sugar afv.1 all the berries into preservlnng kettle To.morrow's Menu Brcnkfnsl: Stowed p r'\l lie s, scrambled eggs with bncon curls, whole whcnt nnd rnisin muffins, milk, coffee, Luncheon: Bnkod potntoes stuffed with crenmi'd dried beef, carrot sticks, cottm.'e pudding with gooseberry snuce, milk, ten. Dinner: Casserole of calf's liver nnd vegetables, snlad nnd mixt;il greens with hard cooked egg dressing, gooseberry fool, Indy fingers, milk, coffee. nnd cook twenty minutes. Add remaining sugar nnd cook until mixture, thickens. H will take about forty-five minuter. Turn into hot corilizcd jars nnd cover with parnfine. If n spiced relish is wanted udd spices the last five minutes of cooking. Use 1 tablespoon each of cinnamon nnd allspice, TWO (if they and their ofTgfiring live) will produce 5,598,720,OOO,000 I'LIES IN ONE SUMMER Piles, moequitocft and other fnaccta nre the most dangerous thtnga that uet In your home. They spread dla- ease and death. Guard your health •Ittinst .these vile creatures. Kilt them with FLY-TOX. ., Insist on the gonuino 406 Shop at A&P and SAVE Beet Sugar Pure Cane SUGAR 10 Lb. Cloth Bag 49c 10 Lb. Paper Bag 47c 1U LB. CLOTH BAG "f I C sir Veri- 24 Lb. Good 82c 48 Lb. $1.59 Sparkle GELATIN DESSERT 0 Pkas, I *JC A&P GRAPE JUICE—Pint 15c—Quart 27c ENCORE PREPARED SPAGHETTI—2 cans .13c THRIFTY HEALTH SOAP—6 bar pkg Ija LIBBY'S CORNED BEEF—No. 1 can 15? GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD—Loaf 7c PAN ROLLS—Dozen 5c DELICIOUS RAISIN BREAD—Loaf 9c GRANDMOTHER'S LAYER CAKES--15 and 23c FRUITS AND VEGETABLES New POTATOES—10 Lbs 9c Fresh TOMATOES—Lb 4c CANTALOUPES—Each 4c CALIFORNIA ORANGES—Dozen 27c CERTO, For Preparing Jams, Jellies, bottle. .27c POST TOASTIES—2 large pkgs 19c JELLO ICE CREAM POWDER—Pkg 9c CALUMET BAKING POWDER—1 Lb can. .25c GRAPE NUT FLAKES—Package lOc EIGHT O'CLOCK COFFEE, Lb 21c RED CIRCLE COFFEE, Lb 23c BOKAR COFFEE—Lb 27c LUX TOILET SOAP—3 Cakes SUNBRITE CLEANSER—Can 4c BLUE RIBBON MALT—Can 69c WHEATIES, CEREAL—Package lie SHORTS $1.37 BRAN $1.22 Meat Department Beef Steak or Roast Branded Beef Lb. Dressed Chickens Spring Lamb Buffalo and Cat Fish Loaf Meat HAM ADDED 3 Ibs 25c Tail Korn Sliced Bacon-2 Ibs. VEAL ROAST, boneless, Ib. Watch Our Window For Added Specials

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