Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 29, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 29, 1934
Page 2
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Hope Friday, June =s= Star 0 Justice, Delivw Thy Herald ( From False Reportl Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. fCi & Palmer ft Ale*. H. Washburn), *t The Star building, 212-214 South .Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. Another Rugged Individualist Leaves Washington C. E. P&LMER, President H. WASmuny, Editor and Publisher M «*«md-class matter at the postofflce at Hope, Arkarnai Under the Act of March 3, 1897. The newspaper is an institution developed by modern clvll- faatioo to present the news of the <fey, to foster commerce and industry, fihwugh Widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution hfts ever been able to provide."—Col. R. a McCotmlck. Sate (Always Payable in Advancer: By city carrier, per lOc; si* mouths $175; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, - Reward, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. lit The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republitmtion of all news dispatches credited to it or hot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, tenth, StericR Bldg,; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacker, Drive; ttetroit, 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 trota a deluge of Space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility far tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. BEHIND THE SCENES IN I > i YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton AAA Is Hamstrung by Fetv Innocent Word* . , /Fight to Be Carried Di- rett to If. S. Farmers ... Young Champion of Indians Has Ingenious i Children Must Be Taught to Work- Way to Stash Red Tape. I Play Is Important. But Initiative •• and Effort Is More So ^By RODNEY DUTCHER Bruce Barton tells in „ ma£razine NBA Washington Corresponlent | article how he learned to make "2's" WASHINGTON.—Just a few inno- j when he started to school. When. cent words, tossed into a bill without j with much travail, he mastered the much thought, have changed the im- curly pig-tail, it was his first "mental mediate future course of AAA. They're the sort of words which look victory." And he compares his pride of achievement to the newer methods fair enough to you and me. but which i of education in use that start out with give the lawyers a chance to turn play and leaveeffort fo rtime to cre- everything upside down. ate in a sort of spontaneous combus- In this case they leave the AAA. I tion - so to speak. Which sought greater and more solid- To tel1 the truth - ] am ri § ht with ified powers of control through the him ° nthis question. "How and when ill-fated amendments to the farm ad- j ™U the children in the extreme type justment act, even more impotent than ! of experimental schools gam their it felt before it tried to change the I "mental victories?" By playing and ac t building, romping and visiting until Convinced that the power to en- effort to achieve bursts right out in force licenses guaranteeing minimum an orgy or worK. ss *f*^%s££Fi£ °<^ ** ** «**"* - ««• It's hoped to organize enough articulate farmer support to get the Each day there are mental and physical hurdles to jump. Each day we have io learn a new meaning of | the words, "must be done." amendments pushed through early in : No one kn OWS tne value of play with the next session of Congress. j children better than I. It "is particu- The joker has been found in the j larly valuable in the early training Jones-Connally act, making cattle and other -,new products, basic .commodities and providing a 515,000,000 beef-dairy cattle program, which amended the marketing agreement sections of the adjustment act. Previously, the act authorized the of the young, because through "play attitude 1 " a dozen sermons will be absorbed and retained. Not only that but the desire to learn can best be aroused by gaining interest in the object to be studied, or the thing to be worked out. There is •^^'^;3S ___-" ";••'"'...-.'^ : @?5 r=sC2a=e Political Announcements The Star is authorized to announce (he following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election An/rust 14, J9.14. For Stnte Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON GLORIFYING YOURSELF For Sheriff QEORGE W. SCHOOLS* W. AtfBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDODILL Tux Assessor MUS. 1SABELLE ONSTEAfc R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CRIT) STUART Road Overseer IDeRcxin Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN Old Liberty The farmers of this place are pretty well up with their crops at the present. Miss Ruby Ev.-ins of Columbus spent lust week end with relatives in this place. Oscar Mosier and Miss Lola Hicks called on Mrs. S. B. Bristow Sunday morning. The party given at the home* of Mrs. A. M. Calhoun Saturday night was well attended and everyone had a nice time. Miss V.'ihna Meal called on Miss Lolo Hicks Saturday afternoon. Bro. Bai-.s will fill his regular appointment here Saturday night and Sunday morning. Kemeber Sunday school every-Sun- secretary to enter into agreements "in i no objection on my part whatever to the icurrent of. interstate or foreign the plan of showing a child a real cow commerce." The Jones-Connally measure made it read "in the current of or in competition with, or so as to burden, obstruct, or in any way affect interstate or foreign commerce." HERB TODAT When HOWARD JACKSON, young ceolopy profc»«or, come* to (he nmnll inlddlr-wemern town ot MnrbDt« JANI3 TERRY, the preftleat irlrl In loirn, determine* 10 vrJn hi* henrt, lloivnrcl In ntlrncttd hy Jnne'c friend. AMY LOWE, tint Jnna Kchrmri to keep them nport. Then one evening Howard cntli on Amy nnd nlmuit Immediately they fall In IOTP. I.nfcr thnl night Jnne eonfrontu Ilimnrd nnd ncrnie* him of breaking her henrt. When be trlea to Miliu her she Interpret* lilx word* an n declnrntlon of love und nnnonnco their enifiigement. A day Inter Howard In trying to explain to Amy whnt happened xvhen June Keen them together. She IIIeH Into n mere. ffovrnrd tell* Jane he doc* not and never «!ld wunt to ninrry her nnd thnt It l« Amy he love*. Jane lenve*. Amy nduilo her love for Howard nnd nsrrern to mnrry htm. Jane KOCH to No IT York nnd enroll.* In n lecretnrlnl *chool. NOW GO OJM WITH THE STORK CHAPTER VIII MISS JARDINB had been ob- 1 -*-*- serving Jane with speculation and disapproval. The girl stood an dthen having him take a pencil and describe it instead of getting his I out in the quiet school like a red knowledge from an illustration in a | book—and no prejudice against a child I playing store .making change, then ^ . , ,i • ft*. ^.^ I flag. No one else was studying nearly so much, nor so hard. "It's probably an unhappy love Smart lawvers saw that unless the Putting down a problem in prof it or | a fr a j r ,» Miss Jardlne thought smart lawyers saw tnai unieoS uie h<vnnsp ho has handled „, n,. ..»!.„.•„ .u v, new words were aVaddrf to the | *** on paper, because he has handled licensing authority, courts probably I re jy apP'es an rea m =1" ss± c ss m ^,s.| "ofrts™,, **,,. ~* SMjssMr- ;,!--„- ^•js.^frt Wins by a Whisker i NQT interesled in . Every day he will Robert Marshall, 33, who spent a ' have must's" to lick without any pre- year with the natives of the Upper j am ble of interest. As long as he Koyukuk region in the Arctic Circle ; breathes, he will have routine, dry- and wrote a fascinating, intimate study | as -dust labor, absolutely unemotional, of their civilization, now works with | heart-tearing jobs to do, unrelated to American Indians as forestry director | any play-attitude or spontaneous enthusiasm whatsoever. This is why I believe the extremist school needs to have a care. Some such educators insist that this sense of the Indian Bureau. Recently he used extraordinary methods to speed up government red tape machinery—and they worked. "The Poor Old Man with the Long of responsibility comes later When? White Whiskers'"was the unprece- ,' Doc-s the advent of adolescence bring dntedly informal title he gave his re- j * work obsession? If so, I have nevei port on inability to obatin action on , seen it to happen. Almost the con- 23 "imperative" transfers in the In- trary. In fact, it is during these late: ,r,» n iC-^rf s««>i«v ,,,h;,.h !,„ firrf years that fine early habits seem to dian Forest Service which he first recommended last March. lie dormant, to reawaken in the twen- . ties with a yawn and shake. Dream He told of five days spent in prt- ' yea[S dolVt con t r ibute much to ab- paring the memorandum, 10 days of | strilct effort. The truth is that young checking and initialing in the bureau : children do have to be taught to work —in which every day of delay seem- ; , mt j jjke it, before they are old enough ed precious—and how the papers.j to t hj n k too much about their hard "disappeared into that mysterious j j ot world of clearances presided over by I j am f or tnt . progressive school, but the secretary's office, the budget of- , it s hould recognize limits and antici- fice, and the Civil 'Service Commis- ! pate neer j. The person who can't sion. ' W ork until he is bursting with enthus- "After 27 days, four transfers came j iasm is like a skyrocket in a store, back approved and another 60 or 70 ( Unless—unless some one gibes him a days brought another 10. But all were [ push. He will never generate effort inseparably tied together and after 79 in himself, days,, nine of the most important were iitill unaccomplished. "I can look forward in my imagination to the year 1974," Marshall wrote. "A poor old man with long white whiskers limps up to the Navajo Center and stops a passing Indian. 'Where is the superintendent?' he Home Clubs Liberty The Liberty Home Demonstration ub met at the home of Mrs. J. M. ask/mlheT^^gur^ch he Thomas. June 22. with 14 regular mem- has been painfully learning during, btrt : ' nd fwe guesti ' . ... . 40 years of hopeful preparation." Th <-' meeting was opened with a ' ,, ,j „ , , , song. The president was absent ana Wie '-poor old man learns the last thebvi .^ sidentj Mrs . Guy Hicks, superintendent died 27 years ago arid d lhe clevot i ona i and the Lord's the Navajos have since been self-governing. He announces that he is thu '•new forester," but is told the Navajos t^re now a nation of foresters. teach all children the 19 don'ts of prayer was reported in union. ,The secretary called the roll and read the rninutc-s and the meeting was turned over to Miss Griffin who gave , , , : o demonstration on a fly trap, and range control and the facts of soil hov / to make fly poison fluids, it was erosion before the age of six, have ; very interesting reforested completely, and really have- . no use for the "poor old man," who would better wire Washington for transfer. 'My gawd' exclaims the poor old Then we all went to the kitchen whtr she made a jelly and gave some inc-st helpful hints on how to make it. The- program was enjoyed by all. Next meeting the members are to man with the long white whiskers, ! r( _i;ort on all the work they have been 'There is time in life for many things, j doing, such as gardening, canning, but even a Methuselah would find i clothing and all the rest, time for only one government trails- ; The next meeting will be held at f er i' " i the home of Mrs. J. E. Mosier. The shrewdly, "that's thrown her away off balance—and she's naturally conceited and too Inexperienced to know how to use it to her advantage. But she's so darned smart! Well—" Reproof wouldn't work. She knew that. So she asked Jano | to dinner. Jane went reluctantly, but once there Miss Jardine's small apartment Impressed her. It was high with a slanting view of the Hudson from the two front windows. There was silvery grasscloth on the walls, an etching or two, a Japanese print. The furnishings were good pieces of mahogany and walnut gleaned at auction sales. To confirm the respectability there was also Mrs. Cummlngs who shared tbo apartment with Miss Jardlne and was older, plainer and not so well dressed as Miss Jardlne. Mrs. Cummlngs went out to a concert immediately atter dinner. "Anne's quite mad about bach," said Miss Jardlne, and then she settled down to her real purpose oC drawing out Jane over coffee and cigarets in the living room. The conversation had been hard go- Ing so far. Jane bad looked at everything attentively but said little and Miss Jardine wondered what was going on in ber head and what would be the best approach to the advice she had meant to give. While she was hesitating Jane spoke. "How much do you pay for this apartment?" she asked. It was > blunt and unexpected that Miss Jardine was startled Into the equally blunt reply, "Seventy- five dollars." "Of course there are two of you, which makes, It $37.50 apiece. No, I couldn't afford it alone," went on Jane. "And I won't have anybody live with me. But maybe 1 can find something cheaper." "You'd have to have an older woman with you." protested Miss Jardine. "No one will rent you an apartment alone, a young girl like you—not lu a house where you would want to live." "Oh, I think I can find something. I can take care of myt'elf. I came liere to bo alone—" "But that isn't normal for a pretty young girl like you. I've been wantlug to ask you just what you Intend to do wlicu you've tin- islicd our course." By Sophie Kerr She did not quite know why s/ic had saved the note. where I needn't wait years and years to be successful." "That- rather-narrows the field," remarked Miss Jardlne dryly. "I take on ventures of your own." a new way. Jftoward was sure ot assistant professorship and with bis email personal income they would have a tiny house near the campus, and not too close to bit mother's home. Mrs. Jackson herself suggested this. "I don't want to be the albatross about your necks," she wrote to Amy, "and though 1 won't be at homo very much (for I'm planning to hie myself, off on a long, elegant trip to Spain as soon as the wedding's over), I'll be back in six months or so and we'll both be better pleased If we're not living in one another's pockets. I want to be, as a funny cousin of mine once said, 'more like a friend than a relative.'" * • • A T tho end of tbe term Howard •"• had to go back to his position. Ho bad stayed longer than he should 1n Marburg. His going left Amy with much more free time and the thought of Jane came back more insistently than ever. Passing the Terry house one day, on impulse Amy went In. Miss Rosa was In the kitchen with Evily making mustard pickle, but she welcomed Amy cordially. "How are you, child, and how's your trousseau coming along? I've missed seeing you—but of course an engaged girl Is too busy to pay many calls." "I've missed Jane, Miss Rosa. I couldn't bear to come here with her away. How is Jane? I'd like so to know." "She seems to bo all right. She's been working like fury so far as I can make out." I wish sbe'd forgive me. I sup- T HIS evening-with Miss Jardlno'pose slio won't though." had been well-timed, for Jane ! "No, 1 don't suppose she will. don't believe, to be frank with you, j was beginning to come out of lier Slie did an awfully mean thing and that you'd take to work in n publishing house, at least not In the editorial end. 1 feel that If we could get you in as secretary to some important man, an executive daze of sorrow and anger and was It's human nature to bear a grudge finding the studies she had taken [ against the people we've tried to on In such quantity a bit burden-! Injure." some. She Imd repelled brusquely i "But It's so dreadful to feel that tho advances her Aunt Rosa's I June hates me." In some specialized might be Invaluable." field. She saw her way now and headed for the point. "Of course that sort of job needs a certain personality, discreet, gracious, very tactful, capable of handling the people who want to get at your chief and he doesn't want to see but doesn't want to antagonize. Then there's the need of flattering him without lelting him know it and taking all his little personal worries off him." "I don't want to be that sort of secretary. I want to be part of the business, not a nurse," eald Jane. you friends bad made, and she had j "1 think she nates rao too, Amy, made ho friends among her fellow and you ami 1 are Lie people who've loved iier most. I've made tary a really big man needs, someone to take care of tbe details of his life which he hasn't time for. He wants another pair of bands and a brain that will be aa near as It's humanly possible an exten students. Jane's Infrequent letters to her ; up my miud that Jane's got to go Aunt Rosa never mentioned Howard Jackson or Amy. Principally they were tilled with arguments her own way." Amy turned her tiead aside. "1 can't help thinking about ber. I why her entire Inheritance should i love Jane just tbe same, maybe not be turned over to her at once, | more, because 1 know how unhappy which would enable her to have she is. I feel responsible for It. tho apartment she wanted. Miss Miss Rosa—hasn't Jane ever asked Rosa admired hnr niece's stubborn ; about me?" pride and she was Inwardly aston- | "Not a word. And 1 haven't men- ished by Jane's Industry. It bad j tloned you to her. And I'm not been much easier to explain to ; going to. But 1 send ber tbe Mar- Marburg Inquirers that Jano was , burg Chronicle, eo she knows about taking a summer course of study That's the only sort of secre- In a New York school and that her engagement to Howard Jackson had been a misunderstanding than to have Jane before her eyes raging about and making a spectacle of herself with jealousy and disappointment. sion of his own hands and brain, i Miss Rosa had continued to be It would rest with you as to bow far you could learn bis business, ' but don't you see how very valuable you could make yourself? And don't think it'a easy. It's very, very hard and it takes an enormous lot of ability. But you could do it" Juue was nibbling tbe bait, "What makes you think so?" sue asked, pleased. Miss Jardlne now proceeded witb a speech she bad wade to many other girls. "My dear child, I have endless young women coming to my school. 1 can always pick the exceptional, the individual girl with possibilities ot leadership from the very llrst interview. 1 can sea you clearly as the second iu command to a powerful ni/in with far-reafh- lug Interests, making yourself Indispensable, g a i n 1 L y experience which you cau use later II you friendly to Howard. She had always been fond of Arny and her affection had not been lessened by what she tersely called "the upset." Howard came In often to see ber. Amy did not corne very much. Amy was not at ease about Jane, though she tried to be. She missed her. even with Howard and the excitement of being engaged and planning a trousseau and a wed- dlnjj. The date tor the wedding bad been set tor early Juuu, at borne, though Mrs. Lowe bad wanted a the parties people are giving for you, anc] she'll linow when you get married If she wants to read IU And that reminds me, your mother says you're not going to be married In cliureb. I'm sorry for that. You'd malio a picture coining up that long aisle with a train of girls. You're going to be the prettiest bride Marburg's bad for many a long day." "After tliat, you'll have to come to the wedding, even if it Is at borne, Miss Iiosa." "T'uat's what 1 was angling for, an Invitation. Well —I wish I tad a niece like you, my dear. I certainly dn." Miss ffoau gave ber a hearty Uiss. "And stop your 'pro- jecldug,' as Evily says, about Jane. You cuu't live other people's llvea for them." Arny walked slowly out of tbe housu ami down the street. She churcu and Professor Lowe had | would never, ahe felt, quite slop said lie thought tbe college chapel "projeckiug" about Jaue. When she was tbe rlgbt place and that he'd • reached home slie'lguorcd tbe sew- like white satin and a veil and a |lua table ami went to the plauo to (lock of bridesmaids, very pretty | conjure away lu music ber wlsu to seu .lane, to be at peace with her. oues It was strauee dreamlike to plan to live In auotber towu, lu | -rltiiu. ID^I. by Suplile Kerr) (To Ue Continued.) Pf By Alicia Hart $? Brushing Tliis Wny Preserves Wnvos. There's n new school of thought on the subject of hnir brushing, nnd since it sponsors treatments that are practically no trouble nt all and which don't ruin finger waves, it's likely to please the woman who has n limited amount of time lo devote lo beauty routines. The treatment requires u hnir brush, weighing no more than 11 larpc comb nnd containing fairly flexible bristle.*, of irregular lengths. Instead of digging stiff bristles into the scalp, one merely touches it lightly, bringing up rirculiitum nnd removing dend skin nnd flukes of dnnruff. It is. generally npcnking, a method to keep scnlp clean .•ind hnir shiny in n painless, simple sort of way. If the brush is held correctly nnd the wrist allowed to vibrate with each stroke, a finger wave is not straightened cut. Hold the brush lightly in your hniul and. beginning just in back of your left ear, brush the hair upward from the nnpc of your neck to the crown of your bend. Finish in back of tho 'ht enr. Then, using quick, upward motions, brush your hair upward from the hairline uround your fuce. This removes powder nnd other makeup from hnir near (he forehead und in front of the ears. Now .Inking one smaii section of hnir, put the edge of the brush ngninst your scalp and, allowing (he wrist to vibrnte rupidly, turn the brush as you draw it uulwiird to the ends of the hair, The edge catches all dirt and dust iind the rest of the brush is left clean for polishing. Don't use more lluiii one stroke on t-iich section of hair. Wipe the brush nfter each stroke nnd continue until every inch of scnlp bus been cleaned, every hair polished. Governor Defends Paddling Students "Alfalfa Bill" U.p.Wff? Teacher \fy ho Thrashed v Oklahoma Boy OKLAHOMA CITY.- (/P) -Paddles were upheld «K stondnrd equipment for teachers by Governor "Alfalfa Bill" Murray Wednesday. "He should have received (he thanks of the school community,' 1 the gov- teacher,' convicted nnd fined $?5 nnd costs in Cnnndinn county for spanking Bcnnle Joe Fetters, one of his pupils. "Alfnlfn Bill" snid the boy was punished for writing (in indecent tlote thnl "WHS in violation of state iflws." In Englnnd and on tho continent. (here is n trend toward honVler co'm- mercial vehicles. Sixtcn to 20-ton .buses and trucks are coming into general usage. vuard your Health AMD OTHER IHSKTS day morning ;it 0:45 and singing every Sunday night at 7;-l5 o'clock. 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