Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 30, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, June 30, 1934
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Star 0 Justice, Dtttvar Thy Heralti ( From False Report/ Published every tfeek-day afternoon fey Star Publishing Co, Inc. ttX R Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. R PftlMEB, President ALEX. tt. WASHBUBN, Editor and Publisher Entered as second-class matter at the ppstoffice at Hope, Arhatumf Under the Act of March 3, 1897. T—'-^ • ' u '' "i i• DcllflKlon: ""The newspaper Is an Institution dereloped by modern civil- isation to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, ihttnlgh widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. a. McConnSck. Subscription Rate (Always Payable U Advanced Sy city carrier, per W«sk Me; six months J2.T5; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Keftrard, Miller and LaFayette counties, 53.50 per year; elsewhere J5.00. Member of *hs Associated Ftess: The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the «s6*for ^publication 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 Term., Sieriejc Bldg,; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E Waek- tt* Drive; Detroit. Mich.. TSSS'Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg Charges on Tributes, Et« Charges will be made for nil tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, ^memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of spacertaking memorials, the Star disclaims responsibility for iho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. f, ~ BEHIND THE SCENES IN War Sharply Defines Positions of Johnson and Perkins . . . Chief «*£ NRA, Is Industry's CJiampioii, . t YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Her Star ts on Rise While General's j Loses Luster. Children to Carry Out Prom is-cs—Keeping One's Word Is Mark of Character By RODNEY DUTCHER NEA Washington Correspondent WASHTNGTON-Although President i P romise - This, fellow-citizens. " we To do what we say we'll do, to go I through' fire and water to keep Roosevelt will go away without officially announcing the appointments, two vitally important jobs and their occupants are now so clearly defined learn after many years, is just about so much boloney. "Come and see us some time—any time,' 'insists the lady and her hus- that they might as well be in the of- i l3and whom we haven't seen for years, ficial roster: when we run into them at a party. "We most certainly will." we promise. And we mean it. And they in turn assure us that they won't touch until they tear out to our house Industry's agent in the New Deal- Gen. Hugh S. Johnson, NPA administrator. Labor's agent in the New Deal—; "Secretary of Labor Frances Perkins. I to talk over tlle grand old days when That's the climax of a long fight,! we got to S et h er and san "Dearie" un- through which Johnson undertook to j*' 1 'he neighbors threw shoes out of pose as the benevolent agent of every- j ihe .window, body—industry, labor, consumers. I But we don ' t £° af id they don't Johnson's insistence on that swept I ecme, and we go on sighing for the everyone else who tried to represent labor into the background—until the dear dead past that we could catch by the tail if we weren't too lazy. steel strike threat, when labor decid- j We meet people as we travel—if we ed it had had enough and Roosevlt i travel. But one need not. go three was forced to put Miss Perkins in i thousand miles to call it a journey. charge of settlement. Ten—twenty miles will suffice to run into congenial people whom we want General Favors Employers Johnson was honest enough about j it. But this idea of labor adjustments ' is that they should be made by employers. Industrialists with labor troubles found he was the person here through whom they would work most satisfactorily. Johnson's recent dismissal of President John Donovan of the NRA em- ployes 'union, following a collective bargaining attempt, exemplifies his to keep as friends. Promises to Friends Let us say we're on a train, or in a hotel on an Alp, or on shipboard— apy place where the tie that bjnds (and it does bind) makes quick friends of strangers in a strange land. We part with kisses and tears, exchange addresses, and promises to write. To lose touch with those kindly others v/culd be, we think, the height of something beyond endurance. No, 4 Completion Urged at Warren Meeting of Eastern Section Residents Is Held Friday WARREN, Ark,— More than 100 residents of towns and cities along stnte highway No. 4 from Camden cost to (he Mississippi river met at the courthouse here Friday to tnke- the second stop in organizing south Arkansas to work for federal aid for this highway from the Oklahoma line to the Mississippi river. L. G. Hampton, chairman of the Road Committee of Warren Chamber of Commerce, presided. A summary of what was accomplished <it tile Hope meeting last Wednesday was given by Orrell Axley of Warren. W. M. Graham, secretary-manager of the Warren Chnmber of Commerce, explained the purpose of the meeting and it was voted unanimously to work for federal aid to Highway 4. State Senator W. F. Nor.rell of Monticello said that south Arkansas had receved less highways than other sections of the state because its residents hud not pressed their claims vigorously enough. Senator Charles L. Poole of Hampton said he considered nothing could be of more bnefit to south Arkansas than the improvement of Highway 4 across the state. HOPfiSfAl?, tjirow op C, Sshoolsy's founded, C. Schooley stole second arid scored on AMen's single. The game Was tied in the last half when Manager Allday drew a pass and Henderson singled. R. Allday Was hit by n pitched ball, filling the bases. Riley was replaced by C. Schooley. McGilvery singled, scoring Allday nnd Henderson. In the fourth inning, the Atlanta team really blew up. Russell was hit by n pitched ball and went to second when Henderson's throw to first to catch him napping was wide. Elliott sinflled. and Russell scored. Cook was safe on an infield error. Riley singled, socring Elliott. Coop pooped to right field, but T. Mays dropped the ball, Cook scoring. C. Schooley scored Riley and Coop with a smashinp double to center field, and took third on the throw to the plate. Allen grounded out. Glass went to the mound. Purtle hit to the irjfield nnd the try at the plate to get C. Schooley at home was too late. Bridges grounded to third and Rus.- sell grounded to short. Atlanta tallied in the reventh on singles by F. Allday and Henderson and a fly to center. The rest of the gome sa Schooley and Glass. pood battle between HOPE HAS CHANCE (Continued from page one) day tripled and scored on Henderson's single. A fast double play ended the scoring. Hope Takes Lead Hope got a four to two lead in the third when Elliott singled. Cook was safe on a shortstop error and Riley singled, scoring Elliott. Cook scored when Coop gorunded out and Riley scored when Hanner made a bad Pines Pool Is to Reopen on Monday New Well Completed With Capacity 15,000 Gallons Daily 35-Cent Price Is Asked by Ginners Fixed Pi-ice Urged &t Memphis—Arkansas Asks 40 Cents MEMPHIS, Tenn.— Tennessee The Pines Swimming pool, formerly Pollier's lake, will re-open Monday noon after a shutdown of rieurjy a week to allow workmen to drain and scrub the pool. P. A. Dul in, manager, announced completion of a new well which will pump 15.000 gallons water daily into the pool besides what is fed into it by uatural sv>rin<rs. cotton ginners at an Agricultural Adjustment Administration hearing here Friday ruled fixed prices for ginning ns a part the industry's marketing agreement. Carl Williams, of Jackson, secretary of the Tennessee dinners' Association, suggested that a maximum price for Tennessee, Illinois. Kentucky, Arkansas and Missouri be placed in the agreement at 35 cents per 100 pounds of feed cotton. Arkansas ginners in Little Rock Wednesday asked u maximum price of 40 cents. The Tpnnesspeans protected ncninst the AAA's present proposal that provides only for maximum prices for ginning and minimum prices for the purchase of cottonseed from farmers. The ginners advocated the restoration of the fixation of actual prices by state administrative committees. The Tennessee group also requested a 35 .cents u bale fee for administering the Bnnkhoad act provisions, and suggested a charge of five cents per 100 pounds for cleaning cotton, and 10 cents for preparing snaps and bol- lies. A profit of 25 cents over the average cost of ties and wrapping was asked. ' Williams said that a 35-ceent price for ginning" would amount to from 55.25 to $5.30 a bale. Ties and wrapping would bo about $1.30. and with the 35 cents for administering the Bankhead act .total cost would be from $6.90 to $7.95. Robins sing and mackerel swim while asleep, elephants sleep standing up, and ants on awakening yawn and stretch like human beings, according to a French naturalist. Political Announcements The Star Is authorized to announce the following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election August H, 1934. grgntpri t|ijs request, For Stnte Senator (20th District! JOHN L. WILSON For Shetlff GEORGE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tnx Assessor MRS. 1SABELLE ONSTEAA R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CRIT) STUART Bond Overseer (Dt-Roan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN NOTED JUDGE (Continued from Page One) criminals." said Judge Brill, seen after mi exhaustive morning in the Brooklyn Woman's Court where she had listened to the problems of half a dozen girls, who somehow, somewhere had taken the wrong turning. At least three cf the six had begged to see the judge alone and tqld her their stories with complete frankness. Out- had even asked to be "sent away" tor a few months that she might get out of the bad atmosphere and have a chance to straighten up. After ,-i little thought, Judge Brill, who has deep, understanding • gray eyes, and a young daughter of her By Sophie Kerr slant So does his recent answer to a j The postman comes and goes, days question as to what had become of j grow into wee ks and weeks to years. Roosevelt's original idea of NRA as j w e W0 nder why we do not hear, and an equal partnership of government, j a dd. "We'll have 10 write to them labor, and industry. £ome time." Our own part in the "Somebody said something about a i apse doesn't bother us much, but we rtnership," he replied. "But nobody cnur ish a briuse because the could ever said anything about an equal take their word so ]j ghtly and /orget *-.1*ttrmff1,Zv* " I . ' partnership. Ambitious to Head Labor important us. Perhaps these things do not matter Miss Perkins' great ambition has I | n . a . wo £ kl so , fu11 of real t r ° uble and been to stand at thje head of all American labor, organized and unorganized. Her position has seldom been more radical than that of President trials. But they are indicative of character. To use the same hypothesis, some one with a craze for figures has gone into statistics and dis- William Green and the A. F. of L . covered that on] y ""e per cent of and her formula for labor is one of •patience, persistence, and biding time. But the idea that she should have some supervision over all labor matters touched by government and should be labor's spokesman-in government has never left her. She is nearer that now than ever before, though her such promises arc actually kept. Some one says to me, "I have a book you'll enjoy. I'll send it to you." And if the book comes. I not only drop with surprise, but the donor is fixed permanently in my respect and admiration forever. I knew that my very life would be safe in such hands. position in the steel dispute is that of llrBr< ; kc ! n , V ? WS ' ch , araeter a mediator and she may fail on that, , Words lls >' htl >' S'V en and broken are, ys Johnson did I of course . a P art of OU1 ' beautiful so- The significant point is Johnson's I c ? al system. Nobody expects any- reurement from the labor picture and I ' hln ^ J^ 1 '* one knows it is all bunk, her entry at a crucial point. Johnson ! But what a c l ui °ksand it is to undor- has had the edge on her up to now. I mine £erious intention. The greatest Last summer Miss Perkins attended I compliment I ever received, deserved .the ?im session of NRA's Labor Ad- ° ur not - was from a ranch owner ln viscry Board and gave'every indica- ! ^ c west who wrote thus: "Knowing tion of intent to take it under her i th , at you are so bus y >" ou ^n' 1 know v;ing. Johnson stepped on her plans.! where l ?. turn - sha ! ! ex P ect a re P )v j at once. I must buy a frame for Johnson Holds Reins that treasured note. And yet I didn't The fight continued backstage, often I deserve it. I too, am a good promisor, at the White House, Miss Perkins tflk- j It is in childhood and youth that ing the side of labor againt Johnson ! dependability must be learned. The on the steel, coal, and many lesser j feeling of obligation, of a promise to codes. Through the winter she seem- : be kept at cost, of doing what one ed to have given up, but she return- , says. I think we let children off too t-d to the battle and fought him on easily. ;he issue of the National Labor As a rule I don't like promises. Board's right to hold elctions among They become an easy habit. But ev- wprkers, to certify majorities, and en- eryone in the world should have it force collective bargaining. : driven into him that they count—if When Roosevelt issued an executive merely from the effect of the re per- order in February subjecting NLB cujsion on character. clteiaions to Johnson's review, he was «»»•». guided by Johnson. But three weeks Kansas has a port of entry law relater he issued another which made quiring interstate trucks and buses NLB autonomous—the result of a ter-! K pay registeration fees and mileage rllic White House lobbying campaign t^xes as they enter the state. • led by Madame Secretary. | +^, a *^— She faded out completely in the au- ; An overheated engien may be caus- tomobile strike crisis and never peep- ' ec ' hv a mixture that is either too lean ed. Johnson and industrial members " r 'oo rich. of NLB crowding out both Miss Perkins and her friend. Senator Wagner, chairman of NLB. The uuto settlement, now anathema to union labor everywhere, was Johnson'.-; work. BEGIN I.EHE TOD A* When HP}V4RD JACKSON, mimic (ecology i>rofc»di>r, C<HI>F" to the mnnll mlddle-iTrxtrrn (o\vn of MnrburK JA.NR TEItllY. Ike irretllvM ulrl In I twn. delvrmlncii to win bin heart. llonnrd lit iHtrnclcd 117 June'* rrli'ud, AMY 1,<>WB, lull June KChcnit-R in keen them npiirl. Then nnr erenfn/r Howard will* un Auiy find utmost Inimcillalefy they mil Iu love. Later liint iil^lit Jnne confrpnt9 Hotvnril nnd ni'ciiKeii' him ol hrt-nklnc licr Jlfijrl. M". -\ Uc trlcN to rnlm her'«he Ipic ,<rcl» 111* vrordN :IH a de(*lnr;itJofi of love nnd announce* their enpaifenitriit. A day Infer Hfivviiril I* frjlwir |.o explain to Amy \vlint happrpi'd Avlirn Jaof Keen tfiem l»Ke(her, She Hie* inlo'u Hi|iV. ll»\vnrd IrIB* J.'Mie IIP docs n«i nnd never did tviint to marry her and Hun It \% Amy lie Invi-M. .fane lenve*. Amy mliult* her luve for HmTftri) ana UBTCVK lo upllrry hint. Jnni> «rofW to JVciy Vaek tint en- roll.H In a veeretarlnt m'lionl. .Uc.-iinvlille IlniviiTd nnd Amy net the ilale fur Ihvlr \ve<ldlnu In •fiine. NOW GO O.N WITH TflE STORY CHAPTER IX 44TTS a great opportunity," said •*• Miss Jardine, "even if it isn't exactly what you want. I'm more flattered than I can say that they've asked me to send someone. In those big organisations there's usually someone right in line to be moved up when a vacancy like this occurs." She looked at Jana thoughtfully, and went on,- "Qf course, you may not get It, My sending you won't guarantee that. They may have a dozen other girls applying. Then there's the difficulty that you haven't quite finished here—" "I've practically finished," Jane reminded her, "and I've done tho whole course in a little less than eight months." "Oh, you've worked marvellously. They said there was no use sending anyone who wasn't exceptional. Handel's is the livest real estate firm in the city, even Jf It isn't the biggest—but you don't even know the real estate vocabulary." "It ought to be easy enough to learn.' 1 Miss Jardine'a reluctance Miss Jane looked at ihe pencil's point, "Co ahead," she said. forever." Miss Jardine smiled. "At youi age that statement's a Joke, How ever, It's better than longing fot romance and I'll do you the credit of believing that you aren't look- ins for a job merely as a raft to float you Into matrimony. Now you dash along over to the Kandel Building and let me know whnt happens." She called after Jane: "It'll be a nice Christmas present to yourself to land this job—or did you Intend to go home for Christmas?" "Whether I land it or not, I'm not going home." Go home! Something of her first rebellion and fury came back to Jano aa she thought ot that. Whether she got the job or not, if she were starving, if she were dying and could only live by goiog home, she wouldn't go. She came Six hundred people are being employed in -a factory in Siam for production of airplanes of American rJe- ;ign, whi'.-h will use engines imported threatened, f'' rjr n the United States. When a steel Johnson presented a settlement plan even more objctionable to libor than And lhe steeFc^mpany executives are tha auto settlement. The rank and . ;i hard, unbendinp crew file steel unionists thereupon crowded But ih,, lady ii nobody's fool and Johnson himself from the pictur fusing to deal with hun. Tie Star AJHWU* , h ,, ,|.,,, 3 have plenty of delegated p( , wtr undfcr tht i a ,, t . mmuu . labor dilutes act passed by Congress. Tht most unfortunate figu ,. L . in it ii ^ tn}: , to be . Wa giier, who refused And then Roosevelt produced his star performer for the big show—The Hpn, Miss Perkins. She had been j to fight " Johnson "during "the Miter':; patient and persistent-biding her j cncroaLhinents; on his territory, insusl- tirne. ::!g thnt he- could beat Johnson by ob- Oi course it's rather tough on Amer-1 taining permanent labor legislation. ica's last woman cabinet member. • Wagner failed in that and is headed It's up to her to effect a settlement, j W tst to inspect public lands—as chair- At the same time, she can't afford to; mail of the Senate public landi coin- Ue her htanduig with labor. I fnitbe. whetted Jane's desire, as Jardine intended it to do. Now tuat Jane was eager for the job Miss Jardine became a little serious. "I want to talk to you h'rst. you're young. You're only starting. If you get it, this will be your first job and a first Job often sets tho trend of one's whole business existence. You must look It over carefully, from every possible angle, and maka up your mind whetuer or not It's the rigljt line for you. Don't be oqe ot these women wbo simply work for the week's salary and never look beyond their noses. Now, after you're there a while and know the ropea mayba you'!) discover that you haven't any flair for real estate. Maybe you won't like it. Maybe you'll be dumb about U, though 1 don't think thut. But if It doesn't suit you, if H doesn't work out so that you likd it, aud wapt to go on with it. you must drop U, cut it off clean and dry and try KOUIO- ttiing else. "Miss Jimiine, do you honestly believe I can get tnis job and do tilings—in business—like a mauV" "I honestly believe that you can auci that you will—unless—" "Unless what?" I much more than that.' 1 "Unless you get yourself mixed "As for instance'/" a a U o d Mr. into the Kandel offices with her color flaming, her eyes defiant, and spoke to tiie Important youth in the reception room so peremptorily that he leaped to announce her. And she entered Mr. Ovid Kaijdel'a presence far more like Queen Vashti at her height than an anxious applicant for a plum of a Job. Mr. Kande) was unaccustomed to such an approach and H interested him. He asked the usual questions and Jane answered them almost offhand. Yes, ehe could type. Yea, she could take letters at any speed. Certainly she could write them without dictation given the gist. She could (lie, she could—suddenly she came alive to the situation, grasped the force and intensity of the man before her even as be rec- ogimed ia her some ot his own characteristics. Now she knew she wanted to work for him, that he could command her loyalty and aid and hur blind ambitioc. ''All ot those things you've asked me," she said, interrupting him, "they're the usual secretary's stuff. Anyone can <Jo them. You certainly require up iu some sentimental me.ss. That's where the average business woman loses out." Kaudel, still more Interested. "You \vunt someone who can handle people whom you don't want II t\f I i 1 *-*M.ul4Jl7IJt;iMIIG*llJUlU/Vl-k>*WUV*TUUI What do you tneau, exactly?" | to Be6| lbut aso 'a oa , t want to , n . • » • ... T MEAN unless you have a affair that you from 1 tugoulze. Vou want soniepqo to supplement your memory, to Kav§ you time and effort and labor, re- your work aud makes you unre- liuve you of detail. You want— liable and trifling, and inefficient. I you waut another vuir of hands aud "There's no danger ot uie fulling | another brain that will be. aa far In love, or marrying. I'm aJI'aa it's butimiily possible, an exten- throu^a with that gort ol tliiug, tion of your own hands and bralu/' she concluded triumphantly, without the least recollection that she had ptoleij that speech entirely from Mips Jardine. "Well, by gad!" exclaimed Mr, Kandel, ''You've got the Idea, You're hired." "Oh nc, I'm not," said Jane. "I don't know yet what the salary Is," "Thirty dollars to start. More In a year If you make good on that hande and brain stuff." "No, that's not enough for me." "But you don't know anything about the real estate business. That woman over at the school told me so. You've got a lot to learn at my expense." "Then you'd better make It worth my wbfle fo learn It." Mr. Kantlel whistled. "What do you want?' he asked. "Forty dollars to start and a ?10 raise at the end of a year U I'm worth It." Mr, Kande) settled himself for the pleasure o£ a dicker, with the double purpose, of finding out whether the girl knew how to bargain, and of saving himself a third of the salary be had paid her predecessor. By dickering and by saving Mr. Kandel had largely made his great financial success. Put Jane, In his own phrase, eat up to him, He was to b.er no more than Mrs. Berwyn trying to buy for half-price the left-overs ol the china booth of the annual Marburg Hospital bazaar. At the end of an exhilarating 20 minutes they came to an agreement, somewhat above his intention. Mr. Kandel waa to pay ¥37.50 a week tor six months. Then if satisfactory Jane would receive $40 and a {5 raise each elx months after that until she bad reached a maximum of fCO. "And by that time," eaid Mr. Kaudel, "you'll probably own this business aud I'll be out on the street panhandling for a cup ot coffee. When can you start?" "Now, If you waut me." "There's your desk. Hunt up a notebook and pencil and we'll get going. 1 ' Jane put her coat and hat on the chair nearest the desk, opened by justfuct the exact drawer where the nptebooks and pencils were concealed, looked at the pencil's point »nd carae qyer to Mr. Kan- del'g side, "Go ahead/' she When they were nearly through a tall youn$ man stuck his bead In at tne door and said: "We've got the Three-Sixteen matter straightened out." As he entered Kandel Jocosely Introduced him: "This Is Mr. Thorpe, head of Rental and Management. If you ever want to rent an ap^rt- ment, apply to him. This IB MJsa Terry, my new secretary, Roger, and a live wire, believe me. Sit still, Miss Terry—I want to go on." So she waited and listened, and as she listened she looked at Roger Thorpe, who was Quito worth Ijer attention. Three-Siiteon seemed to be an apartment hpuso which had, been having a series of mysterious troubles. Thorpe had at last traced these to tha superintendent, "The man's Insane, a sort of religious mania," said Thorpe. "He's been working up a grudge against the families that dance and play cards and entertain and lead what he calls sinful lives, d'you eee? That explains why the heat failed iu some of them, and the queer noises on the roof, and the rata In Miss Barstell's pantry and the plumbing trouble In the fifth and, sixth floors." "Good Lord, Johnson reported all that himself, sa'.d he couldn't understand It!" "Yes, but the other day when h« was here he said something about they were getting no more than they deserved and hla eyes looked so wicked that I had a hunch, 80 I went up there and had a talli with him. We're lucky he didn't run amuck and commit murder." "What have you done with him! 1 ' "He's been sent to Bellevue, and the back elevator man takes charge until we put in a new super. It'l all been kept perfectly quiet. Nobody suspects what was the matter, nor where he is. I'm taking cara of it personally." As Thorpe left, he bowed tq Jane. "I'm glad to have tuet you, Miss Terry," ha said, in bis pi»ag- ant even voice, and Jane knew that Ijo had been fully conscious of bar presence all the time. (Copyright. 1S34, i>y Sojjlilo Kerr). (To IJo CoutiuueU.) and her face was still lighted with the hope that something may be done for the gjrj when she is free again. ''J'll have her come right back to mr," she planned busily. "We will (elk things over, I'll stnke her to n few dollars and I believe that girl will make something out of herself." Incidentally, it won't be the first time that girls have "made something cut of themselves" after sessions with this earnest woman judge: Appeal of the Gangster "The gangster has two appeals for the well-brought-up young girl," she explained thoughtfully. "In the first place most young people nro adventurous by nature. That goes for youth, and a copky man with a lot of good clothes and tall tales to tell her about himself can make himself out a glamorous figure. Even when she disapproves and is a little afraid, the girl is fascinated. Her maternal instinct is aroused and she wants to protect and even reform the young man. "Me makes her feel that the whoie world is against him. And while she knows sliu does wrong, she finds excuses for him nnd believes that he is unfairly treated, especially when the police are after him. Often she's led a sheltered, hedgcd-in life nnd Iiur judgment i.s not developed. "Wi; think too much of our children. We ought to give them the proper information and let them make important decisions for themselves. I would have to retire if all parents did that." The case of Norma Milien the Massachusetts minister's daughter, now be- ins tried for complicity in the crime ot her husband, is not unusual, says Judge Brill. Many girls have had experiences like hers, only not so con- "picious. There was for instance the Middle Western girl who came to New York wo years ago to get un office job. She had gone to college for two years and she was bright, ambitions and pretty. Jobs were hard to find however and she spent all her money. Then she met a handsome young man. The young man treated her as if she had been a queen, took her about to night clubs, spent money on her as if there could be no end to his resources. Then one day he told her a- botit a "job" he had done, a stick-up job. Father's Responsibility The girl was horrified, miresable. She wanted nothing more to do with him, she said, at first. But after all, she liked him a lot and gradually she came to look upon his crimes with a less prejudiced eye. She was never actually involved in any of them, however, and when he wa.s caught a .sympathetic social worker managed to keep the girl's name ou ot the case and finally had her sen Saturday, June 30, 1934 homo. Not long ngo she. marrlfetf' h«C' childhood sweetheart nnd is ha$>y. But for one s«ory Ihnt ends like that, them nve ten wlilcl) end witrj tho filrl. who should have known W(* ter, being brought Into the courts. All cars offered for part payment new cars in Germany must be npprais ed by a regional appraiser, who acts i nflm intcresls of both ijlnnufneturs and dealers. ATHLETE'S FOOT MEDICINE 25c Money JJnrk Guarantee. MORE LAND'S Drug Store Luther N. Garner Candidate for Tax Assessor Hcmpstend County Will appreciate your vote nnd influence P. A. Lewis Motor Co, Third & Washington Used Cars, New and Used Parts, Batteries, Tires," Washing, Greasing, Gas nnd Oilg. ERNEST PALS CURB MARKET Anything in the Vegeable Line. Fresher and Just ns Cheap. Call on Us. guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. HOYT ANDRES Phono 89 Shampoo, color rinse, finger wave and oil manicure all for. $.1.00 Permanents $2.00 and up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 287 Cannon Apartments HOSE SALE 89c Pair 2 Pairs $1.50 THE GIFT SHOP Phono 252 SALE Summer Silks White and Pastels $4.95 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Excusivo But Not Expensive" You ciin'l prevent fire from ruining your home, but you CAM prevent it from ruining YOUI It is not enough to HAVE fire insurance;—you must have ENOUGH of it! There is no ob- ligntion for you to l.ilk it over with us—and you may bo glad you DID! S COMPLETE IMMttsmct Phone 8IO If' 1 Hope, /Arkansas Let us Check Gas & Oil Brakes Lubrication Batteries Tires Supplies TEXACO CERTIFIED SERVICE STATION Tom Boyett Third & Shover Dorsey \

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