Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 26, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, June 26, 1934
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Hope 9 Star 0 JuStfM, Deliver Thy Heratd.FtOfn False Report I Published every w*ek*d«y afternoon by Star Publishing Co, Inc. & F*lm<* & Alex. It Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South Jireet, Hope, Arkansas. C, E. PKLMKlt, President &LKX, B. WASHBURN, Editor and Publish** Entered U fecond-'class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkanmi tinder the Act of March 3,1897. "The newspaper la an institution developed by modern civil- httion to pri**ftt the news of the cfey, to foster commerce and industry, thftftifh Widely dreulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon &t Which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. Sttteer&{t6ft ftrte (Always Payable in Advanceh By city carrier, per wetk IPci Si* months $2.7$; one year $5.00. By mail, in Herapstead, Nevada, Howard, MiBer to'd Lafayette counties, $150 per year; elsewhere $5.00. the Associated Prew: The Associated Press is exclusively entitle* to tntf tise ftr rcpubllcatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited iri this paper and also the local news published heriin National Alltelttlsillt Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenn., Sterick flld&; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacker, Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7838 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. — Charges will bf.jnade for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning ii Charges <* tribute, Ste: departed. Commercial newspapers hold to Into policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge, of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. BEHlND.THfe SCENES IN Congress Gets Post Offices Back on Pie Counter . . . PWA 2,MO,090 Job Claim Seems Optimistic . . . AAA i fakes a Drubbing . . . Boycott Se- j vere Blow to .German Trade. j By RODNEY DUTCHER ;toa Correspondent ^^^*** ' ' • YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton How Far Should Parents Allow Child's Generosity to Go? it, but postoffices are back on the pie counter. Congress • guessed it had been too .generous when it gave the privilege of allocating all the new ones to Secretary Ickes under-the 51300,000.000 public works program. Tough little Ickes wouldn't hand them out unless the thought they were economically justified. He was so hard to convince that he even refused one for his own home town in Illinois. Postoffices and promises of postof- fices-are-pretty important to a con- gressman'in re-election campaigns. Ickes, appearing before a none too friendly house appropriations subcommittee ,said if the country were going to build postoffices which the figures showed couldn't be justified from a business point of view, he j hoped the responsibility; would be taken away from FWA. Jt must have sounded like a good idea. Congress . quietly earmarked $65,900,000 of the .new public works money for postoffices to be selected from two'specific lists whose total cost would be $170,000,000. And left it to Postmaster General-Democratic National Chairman Jim Parley arid Secretary of the Treasury Morgenthau to choose-them. And maybe you think Farley and Morgenthau are going to have fun discriminating between one town "and another when the boys come holler- j ing! 2,000,000 Sounds Strong The Ickes estimate that 2,000,000 persons have been. employed through PWA, directly and indirectly, seems a shade on the optimistic side, though there is probably no way to determine the number accurately. It's often figured that 55000 spent for public works employes two men, directly and indirectly, for 12 months. Thus- far only ?570,000,000 of money has been paid out—excluding CWA funds. Do your own long division. AAA Gets a Scuttling The sad demise of the AAA amendments, which would have made AAA control measures bombproof in the courts, but which were sunk in committee by senators led by Smith of South Carolina and Byrd of Virginia, recalls some amusing inside history. Secretary Wallace and his fellow agricultural brain trusters originally worked out three groups of proposed amendments to the fairn act: 1. The absolutely essential. 2. The important, but not essential. 3. The desir- j A mother-wants to know if a child | can be too generous. much time in developing his "social two pictures (shown here) illustrate his point. On the right is n young woman who wears her hnir In tight waves—probably because it's hard lo break the habit—and pulls the dips over her cheeks and forehead, breaking an otherwise smooth and flattering profile line. To make matters worse, she puts her rouge on in two small spots on the cheeks, neglecting, to blend the edges, and smears lipstick on white skin as well as lips. She completes (he bad picture by frowning. The large picture is of the same young woman after a famous cosmetician showed her how to make up correctly and how to do her hair a new way. As you can see. her rouge is carefully blended, lipstick follows the contour of her lips and her hair is softly waved backward, allowing her lovely forehead to show. She's smiling now—and no wonder. Henry's Chapel Miss Ruby Skinner of Texarkann spent last Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. Nolen Lewallen. Mrs. Roy Mullins and son Travis spent Saturday afternoon with Mrp. Carl Ellis. Howard Fincher of Union returned home Monday after a weeks stay with R. M. Fincher Jr. Mabel Ellis of Bluff Springs visited with her cousins Misseg Clara and Denville Ellis and Mrs. Earl Fincher lasl week. Mr. and Mrs. Noln Lewalien spen Saturday night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Purdle of Rocky Mound. Alton Johnson and J. B. Black called on Mr. Fox a while Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ellis spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Vfy- lie Fairchild of Rocky Mound. Mrs. M. B. Gentry and Mrs. Lela Gentry called on Mrs. Will Erwin a while Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Purdle and child-' ren of Rocky Mound spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher. Tsk! Tsk! How Perfectly Dreadful! is to speak, his manner o ftreating people. He soon learns that they react very quickly to his behavior. He finds, perhaps, that he can rule best by rage or will. Or he finds that he can get what he wants more quickly by docility, sweet appeal, or giving in to others so they will love him more and therefore do more for him. Starts m the Cradle It is very vague, but these different characteristics start sometime, nnd it is agreed that it is early babyhood that sets the pattern. Heredity is still ah argument. I lay little to it. But that certain tempermental "tenden-1 cies" do come down the line, it would take a more erudite person than myself to contradict. However that may be, in a few years, it won't be the so-called "strong willed" child who is most generous, but the,child, who deliberately places his will subservient to others in order to get their liking. His "self" complex is at work just the same as that of his rougher brother. He merely uses a different method. Such a child will sometimes give up:his t4ys, % Jliis' ttirri at play, his own opinion and his very identity, in order to have others say he is nice and kind and good. He might do it even to atract unfavorable attention, for attention is meat and drink to the growing child—pleasant or unpleasant. Winning Attention If a mother suspects that ever-generosity on the part of her child is such a maneuver, she can't face him with it. or scold. He simply would not understand. It may be that she even insults him by calling him a spineless sissy or a silly dunce or whihs him, and he might in an extreme case even like it. It is at least ATTENTION. A miracle might be worked if she watches her chance and praises him in no uncertain terms for some small act of self-defense without adding a lecture. All children have a right to defense. No one expects them to be perpetual martyrs, and they shouldn't be. They will only bring down contempt on themselves if they recome supine and jelly-like. If a child gets praise sufficient to satisfy him for one act, he may try it again. In other words, do not accent his failures by scolding, but, his ventures at holding his own by : praise. Encouraging Generosity Naturally we want to encourage generosity in children—especially in the ruthless' ones. And generosity can go a good way before I'd dream of discouraging one small atom of it. The child trained in giving and in tolerance and in sympathetic help (all able, but neither essential nor important -, » , ;. ' _, - i IU4C1 t*ll\X O4iv* *-** **j 4..j.,».-.. —.-— 1 They abandoned one set. Soon aft- generous impulses) needs to go right trward, Roosevelt told them to drop! on Not from any emotional thrill or ' '' '""*" "' kick, but because it is right. But generosity can become a fault, if not activated by self-erasing im- the second list—it was too much of a load for the current session. So AAA went to bat only with the "must" stuff. It was that list which was first modelled under attack and then scuttled completely. One of the original amendments was designed to protect the consumer more clearly than the act, which might be construed to "freeze" the present mar- / gins of the middlemen—which isn't the < AAA idea at all. ' Behind closed doors, Chief Counsel • Jerome Frank of AAA riddled it. He explained there were three possible! interpretations, which sounded worse and worse as he expounded them. "Who do you suppose wrote that?" asked Wallace. "I iuppose it was Ezekield," Frank i One of the reasons that coiffure ex- replied. "It sounds like him," (Mean- j poits and noteworthy cosmeticians are ing Dr Mordecai Ezekield, chief eco- i so successful in pleasing their custom- pulses. Self exploitation is not real generosity but even so it is easier to live with than slfishness. :— '• • » GLORIFYING YOURSELF y Alicia Hart 'Headwork Counts in Makeup if - - d w - 1, c myself, said Wallace. , , ^ ^^ fl/ ^ experiment , "Let* throw it out. i have ^^ mough to ^ve well en- German Trade Hard Hit , oug h a i orle The wise woman, partic- The German moratorium was no , uiarly one who can't go to beauty surprise to the State Department, • shops often, should make an unprej- which keeps in pretty close touch with udiced checkup un her personal ap- wnat's going on everywhere. The | ptarance occasionally and then do a economic and financial condition of j bit of experimenting herself. Herr Hitler's country has been grow- | C'ne popular stagt star confesses tnt steadily worse, though you would J that she went ulorie for years trying not necessarily believe it from offi- j unsuccessfully to get a part in a play cial German statistics. The boycott tit German goods around tfafc world has been more deadly than and that it was not until sht tried a new hair dress and some rather exotic makeup that she was able to e<offimofliy supposed, Mid Germany's make any sort of impression on the uc/avwably balance oi trade- i.> in- ! producers. Then there is the famous New York the boycott may have been fay Jews, it aaa been taken up by Oh**- «ligit.us ift Ziitot* and ev«i coiffure expert who says that any woman who has fair features and pass------ political groups able hair can look rally lovely if she ll in Uie United Must use the correct makeup and wt-iir I her hair in a becoming fashion. The SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY . By Sophie Kerr V It Kl! H 10UAT when HOWARD J A v K s o M rnmr» to the mnnll mlil<!t<*-m«*l- rrn lawn nl Mnrhnra JANIB TEHI1Y, tke tirelllrnl Rlrl In lowii. dpiermlnrx lo win til* hvnri. Hnwnrd. n ynnnn unilocy l»- mriH-lnr, l» nffnn-cril II.T Janc'i friend. AMY I.OWR, Inn June nchpniri to keep Ihc two frnm herimilni: IH-KIT arqnnlnlril. llatv- nt-il hrnrN Amy plnylng nn th* «*hnp*l nrvrnn one dny, mil* on her Mia] rrrnlnu nnd nlmnil Im- oicMffntrl? fnlfn fn IOTC. On thr wny home hr IN eon* ffrnntrd hy .Inn*-who hyNi*rl*nlly acvatifn ' him nt hrrftklnir hi»» lienrt. Whrn hr tries tn rnlin her .Inn* Interpret* hln «vnrd» n* n tleelnriillnn nf Inve. Nrxl ouirn- nril nnd I urr milliard." AtnjB, thoroughly nnhnppy, la prnrllrlnic In lite rhnnrl nrwt dliy when llnwnrd fllmlm In n wlndovr ntid fttnrl* fn explnln the "enirnire- nipnl.* 1 -There IN Innd pounding nn (In- itimr. Am? open* It nnd f.-irpM .Inne vrhn IN very nncry, NOW f;o ON WITH TIIre s-ronr CHAPTER V «4| CLIMBED In thr window because the door was locked,' eald Howard. "1 wanted to speak to Amy and I didn't suppose she'd let mo In If she knew who It was." "And why not. for heaven's sake? What did you want to say to her?" "It was nothing Important," anld Amy, angrily, "Thla la nonsense. Stop acting like Idiots, both ot you." But Jane was In full swing as a suspicious and Injured heroine. "I'm not so sure It's nonsense. 1 don't lilto It. And you'll please not try to answer for Howard, Amy. Tho thing I want to know \n, what did he want to tell you that was so urgent be hail to climb Into a window to tell It. 1 have a right to know." "Jane." said Amy before Howard could reply, "1 told you this was nonsense and It la. Don't make a fuss about nothing—" At tlila Jane soared higher. "1 am engaged to you, Howard." she said loftily, "You owe Die an ex plaiiatlon. 1 Insist that you make It, at once." Amy put out her baud lo appeal to Howard. "Don't, dou't," »ne begged, but he would not listen. He spoke quickly, with relief. "1 earae here to tell Am; that 1 lovn her and that 1 had Intended to ask ber to marry me until—" "You said you loved me," da clarecl Jaue In a blgb proud voice, but with panto In her eyes. "You asked mo to marry you. There was nothing to misunderstand." Howard turned round to Amy. I "Uo you believe ber?" he asked bluntly. Amy could oot stand any more. "U doesn't matter what I think or believe." she 6»I<J. "Tills Is all horrible. 1 won t be mixed uo In ll. I'm going." J ANE caught ber arm. "No, you're not. It's ali your dolug atiytvay. You've beeu trying your best to gti bint away from me!" "That's vulaar and rotten. And not true." "Then teli nlm you don't care anything about him. Tell him tLat." "But what's the use of all tbla, Jane? You're Jusi ni'i.in;.- everybody upset uud uuliapyy. There's uo reason wUy we thuuiu take, our feelings out aud wave liieru around like dags. 1 bale it," said Amy, uu'dl.ug slowly, "aud i won't do It. We're all overexcited, and we're all n IIttla— ridiculous." "No, Amy, tiiat won't do," s&ld "Amy—tiou dear and dptling —." His arms itiere about her. Howard. "Jaiio wants you to say you dou't care anything about me, and I want to know, more than anything In tha world, what you're going to answer. 1 must know. For 1 love you. That's what I climbed Into the window to tell you, and since we're caught In this situation, nud Jane wants a showdown, she mny as well have It." "You're an unspeakable cad." shrieked Jane. "What are you going to say, Amy?" asked Howard Jackson steadily. "Do 'you care anything about ma or not?" "Dou't mind me, Amy," taunted Jane. "You've been running after him behind my back, asking him to see you last Friday night and telling him to pretend be was going to see Professor Ellert. lt'8 only iny dearest friend who'd think of a thing like that." There WOF no use In telling Jane to stick to the f-uth, she couldn't, she must always Imagine mean mo- th-es. aud bavicg Imagined them, believe them. "And she knows sbe'» lust him," thought Amy. "She's being tortured " It was Jane who broke through "Ob—ob!" she cried, "I'll never forgive you, Amy, never, never! Take blrn, tbeu, 1 dou't want uju>. I never did want him, but he hung around and begged me aud begged me—" she put her bands over her face aud started down the path, stumbling, looking very small and forloru. Aoiy took a step after her, but Howard stopped tier. "IJon't" be said. "U won't help to go on with it. Everyiulus'a But- tled now." TTE ltd her into tho chapel and •^ tijoy eat clown on one of the benches, near the door. "Dear girl." ho went on. "I'm ashamed that you had to go through this. It's my fault. I ought to hnvo tolcl her rluht at first, that night, but she got me BO mUerl up, and then, I'm not used to girls who—well, never mlnil that. It couldn't have gone on, Amy. You know It couldn't have gone on. I'd have had tr, tell her. even If there hadn't been you. Don't look so stricken. What 13 H, what'a tho matter?" "it's Jane. She's so miserable." "But what do you want, Amy? It Jane and I had kept, on for a while with that trumped-up engagement she wouldn't have been happy." "There was more to It than that. Sho loves you." "But I Uon't love her. 1 love you. I thought maybe you loved uie a little too, or would love me after a while, unless thla uiess basu't muciu you hate the sight of me. 1 wouldn't blame you. Uut Amy, it Isn't, t.rue that 1 asked her to marry uiu, aud 1 didn't tell her that 1 loved uer, not once. She drugged we into this thing, aua 1 meant lo get out of It In a way that would buve her face before her frieuda, I'd simply have left town and let ber tell everybody that ehe'd thrown me over, but 1 couldn't go until I'd sctn you. uo you understand, Amy darling? it was my whole life, If yow loved me." "1 think we're all bewitched .way," Bbe aald itl last, "ll shouldn't have happened like this.""Perhaps you're sorry It happened nt nl). Perhaps you'd rather I'd go away and not bother yon any more. Perhaps you'd rather I didn't love you—but 1 can't help doing that. I've been awkward and stupid, but you see. this never happened to mo before. Amy, darling, try to forgive me." He wan eo hopeless that Amy forgot ber own uncertainty. "It's all right, don't look like that. I—1 suppose you're not engaged to Jane any longer." "1 nover was engager] to Jane except In her Imagination. Amy— you dear nnd darling—" Now his arms wore about her and they both talked nt once, In half-words that meant nothing and everything. "I thought you—" "And 1 thought vow—" "I—I couldn't understand—" "It vas so fantantlc, Amy, I kept thinking she'd toll mo It wasn't true—" T HIS brought Jane back to Amy. "1 don't know what she'll do, she'll be so terribly unhappy. It makes me feel guilty." "I can't he very sympathetic ahout Jane after what she put me through. Rut I suppose you're right, darling Amy. It'n not decent lo rush. But you'ro overestlmat- Ins tho way sho feels. Jane la— violent, she's not deep." "But we've always been the best friends." "Amy! If Rlin'd boon your friend sho'd novcr havo said tho things slip did lust now." "Slin rlldn't mean them. No, w.:'II hnvn to prnlr-nd nothing's hnn- ponprl excopt thnt ynn nnd Jans nron't onpafrert. And you'll have to lof hnr snv slip threw vnu nvpr. I rtnn'f. mind a hit. T menn, that'll mnkn itn tn hpr n littln, It'll—" "—It'll Ir-t hnr down easv." fin(short r-rnwnrd darkly. "Tcelinl. oallv, ! mipnnsp It's true. Rut It's nnlv snrt nf half truo, fnr t pan't en rnund snvtnii (hat .Tano pncaefid liprsplf tn HIP. niticr 1 tn my Fur- nrfsn and hnrror Amv. swept, dnn't Innlt ?n fihnokpd, ynu've nn Iflpn what n slfimflnn HkR 'Ills nuts up tn n mnn if IIP'S trnf nnv Inc 1 ''" 1 - tlnn at all tn net Him " n''"i. Thp.rp's nnthlnc sn hard tn rtpnl will) nnrl nn fprrifvlne na H Ctrl who filrfos vnu nut nnd mRkPH a •lend sot fnr vnu 1 rlldn't RPP It fit first, slio nnd Mls.q Rnan were so IvMnrt nnd frlpndlv—and wbpn I did SPP I pnuldn'f dppldp what T nucht tn do, I felt siirh a fnnl. This one thlntr I am cnlnfr tn dn. I'm cnlnc to mil nn Miss Rosn nnr) toll h«jr nxaotlv what happened. I—I don't hp.llevR Bhe'll bo murh surprised. Oh Amy. now swpet you are. and hnw ppntle and lovely." He lifted mio of her hands and held tt against hla cheek. "I can't qulta qrasp It that this nJclHrnare's over, and that you—dear love. I love you and Inve you. I'll do wbatever you say— nbr»]t .fane—ahnut everything. Only I do think I ought to go and tell Miss Rosa." "I think so. too. Why don't you s;o right a-^ay?" "Hut what will you do?" "I might etay here and play awhile." "Then I can come back as soon us I'm through?" "No, you'd better not. But tonight! Oh Howard, are you sure, about you and me?" Yes, he was aura. He wanted nothiug more than to repeat it end- (Copyright. 1934, by Sophie Kerr) (To Uo Coutl/mtd.) Sex No Factor in Success of Films Well-Made Pictures Succeed, Sometimes Wholesome, Sometimes S'exy HOLLYWOOD, Cnlif. ~(ff>)— Whnt tho movie-going public wants apparently is not decided by typos of pictures, but by the individunl qualities in pictures, Hollywood's profit- nnd- loss sheets of the past indicate. As filmland renct,q to a demand for "cleaning-up" of pictures, it can point lo outstanding moncy-makors amonfe films of tho typos labeled, "sex" and "crome" but it has equally impressive showings for the films of the "wholesome" type. Stars like Will Rogers, Marie Dressier uml Janet Gaynor, whose pictures nro of the "family" typo, con- tistwntly appear among box-office leaders. But Mne West, whoso films lire at eld^t spicy, is up there too. No two pictures have enjoyed to inuny. "repeat engagements" in successive years as the vastly dissimilar "It Happened One Night" and "She Done Him Wrong," starring Mac We^t. Warner Bros, found lavish musicals mid feature comedies among the extremely profitable films. Joe E. Brown whose films are intended for family consumption, ranks among tho top box-office gtnrs. "Little Women," R. K. O's most prominent contribution to ^whole- seme" pictures is piling up tremendous grosses. Paramount's box-office winner^ of recent months include Mac West's "!'- m No Angel" but along with it arc innocuous films like "Little Miss Marker" "Mama Loves Papa. "Sign of the Cross." On the other hand, "A Design for Living," a sex tringle picture has done well at the box-office. Paramount Studios announce they are considering a change in Mae Wes'.'s latest picfyjre, "It ain't No Sin." before it is released. A decision will probabily be reached Monday in New York. If such a change iy made, it was explained, the release of the film will be delayed several days. Tho word "it" in tho film title is perhaps umbigious, the studio said. Several titles have been suggested, including the idea of billing the film under Mae West's own name without a title. Tho studio said "church agitation" for clean films had nothing to do with the proposed title change us far as was known here. Because of the demand from so many theatres over the country for the film on the tentative release date, June 30, the studio crews have been working day and night preparing prints. • > •» Young giraffs bear the color markings of their parents from birth and resemble them in every detail except that the logs and neck are not so long in prorjcrtibn to (he rest : of the body. une.16,19J4 " "'"' Political Announcements fiiLJl to anriouw* The Star Is authortttd „, ..„,»,«« the following as candldateg subject to the action of the Democratic prirftWry election in August, 1934. For Sheriff QEORGE W. SCHOOtHY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKEH J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Jitdft* H. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk ; . RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDQD1LL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAfc R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CR1T) STUART ' Road Overseer' IDoRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN A wide open town and a lawless town mean the same thing. Charity covers, our grand juries uncover. a multitude of, sins. ' The good parties are the miss. . Ycrtl can't prevent fire from ruining yo\ir home, but you CAN prevent it from ruining YOU! It is not enough to HAVE fire insurance;—you must have ENOUGH of it! There is no obligation for you to talk it over with us—and you may b2 glad you DID! [COMPLETE INSURANCE sam tow Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas RADES DAY PRIZES Will be Awarded at MAIN & SECOND STREETS AT 4 O'CLOCK THURSDAY Young Men's Business Association

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