Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 28, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 28, 1934
Page 2
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.v'i'f »'"., ( s v '>' i' J "'''\J- ij * • 1 Thursday, June 2S "'''" " f ^'* " " ..... Hope » Star 0 Justice, Deltvet Thy Her&ld.From false J PublfaHed «v?ry <#Mk-d6y itfternooh by Star Publishing 0<x, Inc. <C, E. JPSlaJeif & Al** A Washbtirti), tt The Star building, 212-214 South '; irtrwt, Hope, Arkansas. C, E. F&LMKR, President ALEX. fl. WASHBtttN, Editor and Publisher Entered to secr-nrt-elasa matter at the postbffiee at Hope, Arkanias tinder the Art of March 3, 1897. newspaper Is an Institution developed by ffiedern civil- ttation td prtsent the flews of the «fay, to foster commerce and industry, ihrttUgh wid*& ciNttlated aaVeftiseffteflts, and to furnish that check Upon 'tfrveiflintat Which hb constitution ha$ ever been able to provide."—Col. R. iLMcCotmScfc. Another Rugged Individualist Leaves Washington Rate (Always liable in Advance* By city carrier, per | lOfc; six Jftortths $175; ottS year $5.00. fiy mail, in Herripstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. M<*abcr of the Associated PreSS: The Associated Press is exclusively efttitkrl to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not othet-wisS Credited in this paper and also the local news published her«in. National Aflverdsftig Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenfl., Steriek Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacker. Drive! Detroit, Midi., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. -^ • -1- 1-*-- — '-- »•- - ••• • • • ••* — • Charges «m tributes, Sic.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, j^olittions, or hiemcrials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of Space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for/ the safekeeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. BEHIND THE SCENES IN YOUR CHILDREN General Johnson Discovers That Pro- !essor$ Are Alive . . . Anna Dall : kept Vp Her Spirits . . . Pecora Hard Put to Find Sotnebnc to Trust. By RODNEY DUTCHER NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON.-It looks as if the professors, after all. may be the ones j who will pull NRA out of the mud. 1 Without any announcement what- i ever, they suddenly have appeared in important spots in the recover}' ad- | ministration set-up after a year during j which General Johnson failed to dis- j guiSe his attempts for economists and | acadeinic" experts of the type which is j so influential in most other New Deal ' agencies. It may be too early to suggest that j Johnson has capitulated. But he in- { •dicates increasing interest in talking) ,_to men who can best tell him how to jmake the NRA wock. Economists over the country will perk up their ears when they hear that Dr. Walton Hale Hamilton is temporarily chairman of NRA's new nine- j man advisory council and that Dr.: Willard L. Thorp is serving unoffici- j ally as the council's executive secretary. These two outstanding authorities By Olive Roberts Barton A Steady Hand and Eye Key to Behavior A continually wandering eye gives the impression of uncertainty if not absolute mental instability. Teach children to focus attention and turn their eyes levelly without the darting jump that prejudices others. As a rule children use their eyes very well, hold them well, and have that clear direct expression that gains confidence. It is when they are older that the eye-expression usually changes. It may come from nervousness, self-consciousness, or worry. No one so intrigues me as the youth —or the girl—who seems to be master ] of his eyes. And nothing upsets me so much as to talk to an adult, or listen to him, rather, while his eyes keep hopping about, unseeing at that, like a compass in a storm. Staring Eyes Certainly a stare is quite as cliscon- cerhing, A stare is the one thing that ruins good looks without fail. A certain movie actress, pick her out— would be the most beautiful girl on the screen except for a too-wide open stare. You have probably guessed the Political Announcements The Star is authorized to anitounc* tlve following as candidates subject to Ihe notion of the Democratic primary election August 14, 1934. For Slntc Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff W. SCttOOLSY W. AUBfcY LEWIS CLARENCE E. fiAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Prohnte Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAfc R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CHIT) STUART Rood Overseer IDeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN NCE. UPON A TIME. vice by the Consumers' Advisory Board, which, like the Industrial and Labor advisory boards, has three men •on the new council. . • Hamilton is professor of law at Yale iind a top-rank economist of whom most other economists speak with reverence and affection. He is second only to Prof. Felix Frankfurter as an intellectual godfather and teacher of brain trusters—including Winfield S. Riefer, the president's interpreting economist; Dr. Dexter M. Keezer, director of CAB; and Thorp, whose con- eyes—just what it says. 7 hat for eyes. Now for hands. Many do not realize that there are people who disregard faces altoge ;her. They look at hands. I have several friends who do so. They could not tell you how a man or woman was dressed, or the color of their eyes or hair, but they could draw a picture of the hands, once seen, and tell you precisely how they were held arid used. In short, they read character instantly by the kind of wrists and hands people have. Restless Hands The restless hands is as indicative attitude, or nerve disor- firmation as chief of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce was defeated by politicians, but who is | T slated for a big job with the National j "^ ..p^d" hand, and the lazy Emergency Coucil. h ., ml a ,. both quiet , you say . How The Hamilton group seems less rad- tnen can any one te ii the difference? ical than the Frankfurter group, possibly somewhat more realistic. It includes several government la.vyers. Before Hamilton and Thorp reached NRA, Johnson had appointed Dr. Leon Henderson, another economist, to resuscitate the vital but gone-to- seed division of research and planning. The new council meets daily now. It will serve as a mouthpiece for the advisory board and co-ordinate many policies. Since it is designed to speak for industry, labor, and consumers, Johnson is pretty likely to heed its recommenda tions. If the general commits many more large blunders such as his discharge of President John Donovan of the NRA employes' union, it may be necessary to declare a regency. The board might serve. Anyway ^ lu .. a _., = though Hamilton and Thorp will soon , react f avora t>ly on behavior and man- leave it, after giving it a start, it has , nej , j ust ag p i easam lips and a smile react on disposition. Physical gestures can make or break us. I believe that too many adolscents and children, too, never have this brought lliCll V-Cill HUJ w«»%. i.—" -.-— Is the owner a calm, selfpossesssed, purposeful person, or is he 'or rhe> merely lazy? These hand observers (and remember they are not clairvoyanC, but even as you and I, and many in number) can tell the difference. The indolent person lets his arms "hang' from the shoulder, and his hands "drop" from the wrists. The one with a hundred irons in the fire holds his arms as if in readiness. The hands have an alert, though controlled look, as if merely biding their time. Effect on Behavior And so, young people, having their attention called to such facts may be able to cultivate a continence of eye and hand that will have neither an appearance of stupidity, laziness, nor instability. Strangely enough this control will , great possibilities. AH Dalled Up We should Anna Roosevelt Dall, now in Ne- ....... „.„., .—, — vada for a divorce, contributed plenty | to their attention at all. to the local gaiety. Last time I saw j be kind and tell them. her was in the Mayflower cocktail ; "T*" " lounge and she was wearing brown I IX/aeVlinO'f'ftn shoes with red heels. The usual half- M ttSlllllg IU1I dozen young men were in attendance. \ . . . Ran into Assistant Secretary of \ j[ eVi whitlow of Augusta preached Labor-NRA Administrator Edward F.' Sunday morning and evening at the McGrady, who's been trying to settle | loca[ Baptist church. All members of longshoremen's and other strikes, and i tne tn urch are requested to be pres- asked him how he felt after all the ent nex t Sunday morning for a church grief he had been going through. "I'm conference immediately after the Sun- dizzy!" says Ed. . . . Gerald Swope's jj ay sc hool hour. son, Johnny, head of NRA field com- , Grady Ward of Murfreesboro was pliance, has a large country house '. nerc Sund;iy for a visit with his wife called " Bleagle - on - the - Potomac. " w ho has beer, here for the past 10 days ("Bleagle" is short for Blue Eagle.i • conducting a young peoples school for He gave an anniversary party to >•--which carefully selected and closely checked guests were asked t?j come "dressed as their favorite code.' 1 counsellors. MKs Tucker from Louisville Ky. and a "missionary from China talked of work there at the Baptist church aresseu as ineii iuvunuc vuuu. r-t.-r woi ft. uieic a«. L"~ — -* _ Some guests appeared as the corsot Monday night. The talk was enjoyed and brassiere and women's underwear codes—but they were men. No One to Trust One of the untold stories of Senate _„„_„. Pecora's tional stock market investigation concerns the difficulty Pecora had in protecting his secrets and confidential documents from "leaks." Searching around for someone he could trust, Pecora was finally compelled to draft his ov/n cousin to take charge of the files. ! . .. .. The English poet and lecturer, Pope, | family reunion at Shover Springs last was an epicure and lazy, lying in bed ; Sunday. 25 YKAKS AGO Roy Anderson spent Saturday and Sunday in Little Rock. Mac Garland of Emmet, spent Sunday in Hope. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Bnrlow left Sunday for their nnntial visit to Cliau- tnuqua, N. Y. Mrs. J. H. Kelts and little son of Abiline, Miss., ure visiting her uncle, Dr. L. J. Gillespio. 10 YEARS AGO Mrs. Hatley White and hoys, Jim By Sophie Ken- BEGIN HEHE] TODAY When HOWARD JACKSON, young iteoloity jprolfcfliior, oomen to the iimnit mlddle-wcMtern town of Marburg JANE TERRY, the prettlctt fflrl In tovra. determine* to win hU licnrt. Hmvnrd I* attrncfeii by Jane'* friend. AMK I.OWE, hat Jnn< ncliemei to feoefl them hpnrt. Then one evenlne Uomtrd cnlln on Amy and nlnioil Immediately they fnll In love. Lnter thnt nlunt Jnne confront* Hovrnrd nnd nccnsen nlm or hreak-» ints her henrt. When h* trle« td cnlm her "lie lnteri>rct» hU vrord* a* a ilCelnf.-itlon of love nnd nn' noiinoe* (heir cntcnpremerit. A dny Inter Honrnrd In trylnn to explnln lo Amy whnt unppcned >vhen Jane «ce* them tolcether. She flle* Into n frige. IloWlird trlln .In no he doe* not nnd never did n'nnt to mnrry her nnd thnl It IK Amy he love*. Jnne tenvm. Amy ndmltn her love for noWnrd nnd ngrccft to mnrry him.' Jnne ilccldcx to K" to \en York. NOW CO ON WITH THE STOrtlf CHAPTER VII Tl/riSS ROSA went with Jane to the late afternoon train and waited with her fn the big emptj station. "1 know I ought to go along with you," she said at last, "just for a few days to get you settled." "If you went with ma I'd get off at the next station and go somewhere else. 1 don't want you or anyone else." Jane went on with cruel Intention. "You'll bo as glad to get rid of me aa I am to go. Wd'va never been vary fond of each other, have we. Aunt Rosa? You don't care about anything but playing bridge and having nice fattening meals and making the house look a little better-kept than anybody else's. I suppose you're too., old to know how young people feel, really." "Maybe I am," said Miss Rosa wearily. "Anyway, Jane, I did the best 1 could with my limitations. I'm very fond of you, even If you don't believe it, and it fairly tears me to see you like this — ™ "Will you. stop nagging mel" "Your train's coming In." She hugged Jane's stiff, resistant shoulders and kissed her on both cheeks. But Jane had pulled away from the embrace and was hurrying out to the train. The porter swung up her bag. Her trunk was slammed into the baggage car three coaches ahead. Miss Rosa watclied, more unhappy and perturbed than she bad ever been ID her whole life. All the way back to the house Miss Rosa was miserable with defeat. "I shouldn't have let go," she thought. be SIDE GLANCES By George Cfoift Presently she came to the park. • Koriom other tlroilers, mostly men. glanced at her ailh spccu/alive at flrst blankly, then with.a faint interest quickened by the sight of clothes) and trinkets superior to anything Marburg could offer. Presently ehe came to tbo park and strolled in a little way to rest In its greenuess. The Important feeling subsided, leaving a flatness In Its placa and great loneliness. Various other strollers, mostly elderly men, glanced at her with speculative admiration, all of them only too ready and willing to start conversation. Jane saw that and it pleased her. She must vindicate herself. She must do something quickly to show her superiority to Amy and all tbe meager, stupid life of Marburg, and to make Howard Jackson realize what be had lost A vague, bril- . liant vision ot herself returning to Jane, by now some 50 miles | dazz | e am ] to condescend rose In away, was for the moment unaware : her m , n(]| bllt sha coul(1 not evo i ve of her advantages. The energy I any (lefin | te guide toward Us reall- that had started her on this de- | zation The re must be something termlned flight had gone. by all those present. 'Mrs. A. C. Kolb and sister, Misss Fcyton were visitors in town Sunday (.-veiling. . Mrs. Sam Boyett spen the week end in Hope with her sister, and attended the "Homecoming near Bodcaw Sun- Mc-Pi.erson and ijaby uf ted Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bailey the first of ihe wetk. Ci. Kolb was in town Monday on a '"Friend^f T. N. Calls will regret to learn that he is still confined to his home on account of illness. Mi. and Mrs. John Card attended a for days unless he was told was stewed lampreys for dinner. there Edward Stewart left Friday for I visit with friends in New Orleans afterward In her life was : •^ she able to recall any detail of that Journey, how she reached the | hotel nor how she spent the lirst few days of her stay, for she was suspended in pain and unreality. Tbe truth was that she stayed In her room most of .he time, lying 10 bed or Bittine by the window, v.iiile the management, only partly reassured by messages from Miss Rosa, kept f.a uneasy watch on her. sending '•) maids on unnecessary errands, wnlle the housekeeper lingered nervously In the ball for their reports. June did not know It. But she did know that after a while sbe began to come nllve and to feel that she must do something. Accordingly she weut out for & sbe could study with Immediate results and sho wnuld find out at admiration. get into some business—publishing or advertising, maybe? My Bister went to one and she's done awfully well, got a position as secretary to the editor of a big magazine ami worked herself onto the staff. I'll give you a couple of addresses." It was the first lino of direction Jane had found and she probably would not have followed it but one of the schools was near her hotel. She passed it as she went back there and after a moment's hesitation returned and entered. It was a competent place with more than a suggestion of swagger. At once Jane felt herself at ease. She was understood. That night she wrote two letters. One was to her aunt, an answer to the letters and telegrams which poor Miss Rosa had been heaping on her ever since her arrival and which Jane, so far, had not noticed. B B 1 " UT Hie registrar's office of the Columbia summer school was baffled by Jane and bewildered by ber. One of the secretaries, more observant than the others, bad seen the tight nerves, tbe despairing eagerness behind Jane's apparent aluilessness and took her aside. "Look here." she said kludly. "why do you bother with this sort of thing? It's mostly for teachers, I you know. You seem to tue. I don't kucw exactly why. but you do seem to me to be looking for something unite practical, outside tbe field or education. Why don't _ you take a course lu one of these walk, looking Into shop windows [high-grade secretarial schools and UT over the second letter she hesitated. Ever since that morning In the chapel she bad been beset with the wish to revenge herself on Amy. spoil her happiness if sbe could. The letter, ready at last, after many crossings out and changes, was far from consistent but Jane could do no more with | It. She copied It In a spontaneous, dashing band. "My dear Amy: I've been surprised not to hear from you eluce I left. It seemed to me that tbe least you owed me was an explanation it you didn't feel quite uu to an apology. "I want to tell you again that lu spite of everything be may say, Howard Jackson literally pursued me with his attentions and made love to me ardently. Also tio certainly did ask me to marry him. I cared for ulm deeply. 1 believed ;n bis honor and sincerity and 1 know him so well that I atlll believe in them and am still absolutely certain that he cares for mr; and you have deliberately stonped in to drivo us apart. Wall, you have succeeded. You have taken away from me the only nmn 1 could ever care for—a man who really loved mo until you came between us, Fortunately I am strong enough to go on without you, without either of you. But the scar of this wound you have Indicted will always remain." To Miss Rosa, Jane's letter Indicated that Jane was herself again and not utterly broken under the fiasco ot her engagnment. For Amy there was no such comfort When sho saw Jane's letter she dirt not want to open It, and the actual reading overwhelmed lier. "Of course It isn't true that Howard asked her to marry him. Mother." she said, "but Jane by this time believes it's true. You know how she Is." "It's a very cruel letter, tt sounds a little liko 'East Lynne.' Are you going to write to her?" "I don't know, but I believe I shall. She's so alone." Amy's letter was much shorter than Jane's. She did not take It to her mother to read. "Dear Darling Jane," (she wrote) "If there Is ever anything la the world I can do to sl.ow you that I did not luteui! to make you un- bappy or to make up to you for tbe way you fee), 1 will do it. Anything. 1 am al-vays your friend, no matter what you think. Amy." Aud, having written tbla, she cried almost as frenxledly aa Jane bad done. (CopyrlKht. 1921, by Sophie Kerr) (To Bo Continued.) "When we were poor you always tried to make a big, impression, but since we have made some money you want everyone to think you're broke." nml Billy, who have boon spending tome time with her parents, Mr .itncl Mrs. Joe L. Dnvis tit Magnolia. have returned home. Mi.ts- Elzie Giilloway of Arkadelphia arrived today for a visit to Ml.ss Jewell Arnett. H. C. Cabe of Stamps visited Hope today. J. D. Cotton of Camclen was at the Hotel Barlow today. at Traynor. Devlin offered the Portsmouth' club 57.100 for the recruit. Portsmouth demanded $10,000. "No jerk-water ball player is worth $10.000." snapped Devlin, but Pittsburgh paid it, and McGraw fired Devlin." McGraw Inter told Traynor that Devlin's mistake cost the Giants $200,1)00. They paid that much for prospective third basemen who couldn't Ij cany Traynor';! bats—and Heinle Groh. _ HARRY GRAYSQN Managers of losing baseball clubs never know where they will be in the morning. This fact once more WHS strikingly demonstrated in Pittsburgh the other day when the veteran George Gibson was removed in favor of the graceful third baseman, Harold Joseph Traynor, shortly before game time. The night before, President William Benswanger said he had no intenfion of making a change . But players and pntrons had lost confidence in Gibson, the pirates' Iron Man catcher of the penant and world championship days of Honus Wagner. Fred Clarke, Tommy Leach, and Babe Adams. It was the second time that this had happened. In May, 1922, in the midst of a slump similar to the one. that resulted in his dismissal this trip, Gibson ankled into the late Barney Drcyfuss' office, and said. "I wish to resign. The players won't play for me." At the fag end of the previous campaign, after the Pirates had cloU&hcd off a substantial lead arid collapsed like a real estate boom in a series with the victorious Giants in New York, Drcyfuss poked his head through' the clubhouse door and hissed, "Quitters!" Barney hadn't recovered from the shock when Gibson ambled into his office, so accepted the resignation, and placed Bill McKeclmie in command. But Dreyfuss never lost i'aitli in Gibson, and one of his last acts was to call him back in November, 1931. O'Doul's Homer Knocks C.ihsiin Out of Baseball Gibson's athletes did not consider him a smart baseball man. They believed he ruined his pitching staff by working Larry French and Ralph Birkofer out of turn. The Canadian's judgment either was poor al times or else he was indecisive. His .strategy, if any, was made to look wor.se by comparison with the modern chessboard juggling of Bill Terry, the trigger-minded Georgian and disciple of th percentage system, who handles the Giants. Gibson literally was knocked out of the game by Frank O'Doul, wh:) has developed into a pinch-hitter of the Frank Murriwell type with the New York club. The despised Giants were leading, 3 to 2, in the sixth and had the bases filled with one out when O'Doul swung for Catcher Gus Mancu.so. And you can imagine how the trade hopped upon Gibson when, after Ifeiniu Meine had tossed a coupe of inside halls, O'Doul parked the next pilot in the right field seats. Truynor Rated Ahead of Game's Immortals Traynor, who has been Pittsburgh's third baseman since 1921, is popular and should enjoy success at the helm. As a player, renowned critics have rated "Pie" ahead of Burns and Latham, of the late '80's, the immortal Jimmy Collins and Bill Bradley. With the exception of John McGraw. he has been the best hitting third baseman in history. A native of Framingluun, Mass., Traynor starred at shortstop for Somerville high school. He quit a meat handling job in Buston's City Market to try out with the Boston Braves in the spring of l'J20, but forgot to tell George Stalling about ii. Seeing him out there one day and blieving tiiat he was annoying Rabbit Maranville, SUilling.s shuoled. "Gel the hell outa there and stay out!" Ed Barrow, as boss of the Red Sox, recommended Traynor to Portsmouth, of the Virginia League, but neglected to attach a string to him. McGraw sent Arthur "Devlin to look 15 MILES OF TUBES Win Back Pep . . . Vigor . . . ViUlity Medical authorities ncrree that your Idd- nova contain 1C MILES of tiny tub" ot (iltpr.i which help to purify the blood «n4 keep you healthy. If you have trouble with too frequent bladder pnssiiKi'S with scanty amount c»u»- inn burninK nnd discomfort, the 15 MILES of kidney tubus need washing out. Thl» dan. KIT siKnnl nmy be the bcKinnint: of n»2«ina backache, Ictr p.iins, loss of pep nnd vitality, Ki'Hinir up niitht.1. lumbnijo, swollen fe«t nnd ankles, rheumatic pains and dizxlneli. Jf kidneys don't empty 3 pints every d»» and ret rid of 4 pounds of waitc matter, your body will take up these poisons cMltinu ncrioun trouble. It may knock you out and Iny you up for many months. Don t jwiut Ask your di-UBKist for DOAN'S PJ"" n dottor'a prescription . . . which! used fuirccssfully by millions of ki!X. fcrcrs for over 40 years. They clvc . relief nnd will help to wash out the 1! MII.E.S nf kitlncy tubes. Hut don't take chances with stronE druel or so-called "kidney cures" that claim to fla you up in 15 minutes, for they may serloXiilj injure ami irritate delicate tissues. Inniit on DOAN'S PILLS . . . the old reliable relief Ihiu contain no "dope" or ha1>It*i\>rmliu druKs. He Burc you Bet DOAN'S FILLS at your druceist. <O 1934. Foster-MUturn Co ERNEST PALS DltK CURB MARKET Anything in the Vegeable Line. Fresher and Just as Cheap. Call on Us. guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. IIOYT ANDttES Phone 89 You can't prevent fire from ruining your 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 ob- lif-ntiim for you to talk it over with us-iind you may be glad you DID! ROY ANDERSON trCtt jOcoHPUTilNSURANasalf Phone 810 ' Hope, Arkansas

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