Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 6, 1934 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 6, 1934
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Stair O JtmMcs, DeKvef Thy MemMcFrom False Report! '• Published tort* week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co, Inc. 4B, B. P*lm«t A Alex. H. Washbum), at The Star building, 212-2M South ' ,W*taut tewrt, Hope, Arkansas. ,"•*** C, E. P&lMER, President AL&C, H. WASHBURN, Editor and l - lDter*d «t wound-class matter at the postofiice a* Hope, Arkamai ( ^ tteder the Act of March 3, J897. ^ I &*tteM9<m! "Vtti hewspaper jg an institution developed by modern dvil- tzatlon to ptMtent the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, through widely circulated advertisements, and t6'furnish that check upon ov«mnie»t which fco constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. lc' A Very Strange Case Indeed ftatft (Always Payable hi Advanced By city carrier, per •week lee; six months f2.75; one yew $5.00. By mall, hi Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Millet and LaFftyette counties, $3.50 'p^ year} elsewhere $5.00. Member ot She Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively dUod to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the-local news published herttn. National Advcrtliing Representatives: Arkansas! Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenn., SterfckJaWg.; Ne\v York City, Graybar Bldg.f Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- ef t BrIve; Efetroit/Mloh., 7338. Woodward Ave.j Si' I$iis, Mo., Star Bldg. • Charges on-Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be inade for all tributes, cards ftt thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers nold to thJc 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. 'BEHIND THE SCENES IN Hea That Jack Garner Is Fifth Wheel fa Afl Wrong . . . Shocking-, But Even Brain Trusters Have Hangovers .'. .' General Casts His Vote for Loin Cloths. By RODNEY DOTCHEB NBA Washington Correspondent WASHttJGTQN.-Jack Gamer, the vice> president, is somewhere down around Uvalda, Texas, for a summer of hunting, fishing, and loafing. he left, he blasted one large •illusion concerning him and carefully nourished another one. - He trampled with both feet on current reports that he was out of sym- •pathy with the Roosevelt program. That was in a statement lauding the New $eal, issued by the Democratic National Committee. - 'Those; who have ! 'Heard Garner speak 1H'private of "that feller down in the rwtite House" didn't need his public assurance that he would follow Roosevelt through the .fires of hell if F. D. ^happened to be going,that way. The fact is, Jack is a small town i.banker and he just loves the way fioosevel thas /freed the government of Wall Street control. - But Garner also let his name be signed to a magazine article in which YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Parents, Be Firm in Guarding Possessions From Children "If I want a, clean dress shirt for. a party," .repealed an outraged father, 1 havelto/'hide it two days ahead of time, for 1 know darn well Red will get there first and I'll find an empty drawer when I begin to get ready." Added a mother, "And I put my best stockings on in the morning if I want them for afternoon, or Rita will be hiking all over the country in them. I haven't a vote on my own clothes." Both of which statements may sound untrue or weak-minded to the uninitiated, but are neither, as the parents of great big children will attest. "Lock the . doors, the drawers and set steel traps. That's what I'd do." shout .the bachelors, the spinsters and the childless. ''It's' nobody's fault but their' own." ( Respect for Belongings "Yes," I sigh, "but that would only be a couple of locks and one trap. What would -you do about the other things? Almost every article in the house, personal and otherwise, belongs to parents. You cannot put sofat pil- Potiticd Announcements The Star Js authorized to announce the following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary diction August 14, 1934. For State Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff GEORGE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Prolmte Judge .If. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tnx Assessor MRS. 1SABELLE ONSTEAfc R. L. (LEE) JONG'S C. C. (CRIT) STUART Road Overseer IDoRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRED A. LUCK he wistfully confessed that he was j lows, or fishing reels, portiere ropes, just a "fifth -wheel." »Insiders know better. The vice president is the authority on Congress at f eabinet meetings, and that's an important job. On the Hill, he's- the man 3vho knows, what:,-thet caEIne't and jCabinet are doing and thinklgin. ; ~ He's^continually consulted at both "ends and probably knows more about "what's happening and what's going to Jiappen than anybody'else hi town. His 30 years in the House, ending with the speakership, have fitted him 'for an unprecedented though secret "three-cornered ilaisonJob with Roose- Velt, House and Senate. " Don't imagine -the old boy never cr violirJ bows under lock and key, for this is only a short list of missing or" ruined articles reported by other parents in the same conclave as the owners of the shirt-thirsty boy and the stocking-snitcher girl. Tow are parent sto brew in their children the precious fluid of respect for their belongings? Personally, I; do not know the answer. It isn't outgrown as most things are — it gets worse as a rule instead of better as they .grow. They don't seem to be rude or cheeky. The point of view is clear. It runs, "Mother (or Dad) would never want me' to do without. They al- ;mcl enjoyed by nil. The proceeds of the pies being $19. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Mnirncr called on Mr. iind Mrs. Will Erwin Monday night. Jim Gleghorn left Monday for the CCC ciinip at Dierlcs, Ark. Misses Bable Rodden, Altna Goad, Addle and Gladys McElroy and Mr. Cecil McElroy colled on Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rodden Wednesday afternoon. SIDE GLANCES By George Clar judging someone else too harshly, try to put yourself in his or her place and it's more than likely that you will find yourself thinking up excuses for the pel-son. Try to overlook the defects in others and to see their good points instead. Remember that none of us is perfect. By judging other people as you'd have them judge you, you're sure to be happier, and there-fore more beautiful. Blowouts were responsible for only about one per cent of all 1933 motor vehicle deaths. Centerville Miss Mable Rodden of near Harmony is- spending a few days with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Garrett of Louisiana, and Mr. and Mrs. Warren of Hope called on Mrs. John Alton and family Sunday afternoon.- r : •<•• • -r • Misses Addie-and Gladys-McElroy spent Saturday nifht with Misses Glen. Vida and Marie Anders. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Erwin spent the Fourth with their parents Mr. and Mrs. Will Erwin. Mrs. Ernest Cobb of Hope, is spend- j And Lady Uncles arc Okay A sihool tucher asked her pupils to write u short essay and to choose their own .subjects. A little girl sent in the following paper: "My subjek is 'Ants.' Ants is of two kinds, insects and lady uncles. "Sometimes they live in holes and ing a'few days with her parents Mr. ] somelimes they crawl into the'sugar and Mrs. Will Austin. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Erv.'in of Hope | called on Mr. and Mrs. Earl Erwin | Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. E. L. Brightwell of Hope visited her daughter Mrs. L. L. Gleghorn and family ;i few days last week. Mrs. Clarence Rodden spent Satu day with his parents Mr. and Mis Tom Rodden of near Harmony. The candidates speaking and pie supper July 3rd was well attended j*i. i* i A^-ri>-.^ Ed P$ »$•;:!>''j;,*->r "' i& «? #3 "I want something for nw chest" bowl, and sometime they live with their married sisters. "That is all I know about ants." According to present plans, China National Aviation Corporation will fly mail and passengers between Shanghai and Lhasa, capital of Tibet, before 1935. The trip, which usually requires three months by land, will take only four days by plane. Of the aircraft in service Juno.l,j majority were manufactured in } 1930, and 1931. Aircraft mnnufact(j In 1929, totaling 2593, comprise' largest group. In Canada at the close of 1933, were 405 private air pilots, 474 merclal pilots, 403 air engineers?) private planes, 296 commercial plai] i and 105 registered airports. •v SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY speaks up at cabinet meetings. He | ways want me to have everything I talks plainly and frankly. Secretary Hoper once brought up the case of a Commerce Department employe who had received $200 for a magazine article. Should federal em- ployes fae allowed to write for pay or Ttot? ,' Although, 'the Roosevelt family, White House secretaries, and many other New Dealers had been doing just that. Garner argued vigorously ' need. They fuss but they don't really care." .•";". Which is a perfectly untrue thing. Parents Must Be Firm Parents are human beings. They treasure'belongings which have cost a struggle to get. And they are particularly .proud of their own personal effects, be they shirts, stockings or needle-point pilows. The truth is that against the practice. He insisted officials shouldn't take the money available only because they held public positions. - Roosevelt., argued from one end of 'thfr table. Garner from the other. "Nearly half tiifc cabinet supported .Garner! But the practice continues. Brain Trust Hangovers End of the college commencement j .season was almost as important as ad- ; journment of Congress. I , Most Brain Trusters returned to j .class reunions or to make speeches at i .then- alma maters. Their old chums i were generally proud of them, but they had a loi af explaining to do. And you know how the old grads are ,when they get together again, what r with repeal and good fellowship and . everything. Anyway, quite a few turned up here nursing what are known in non-intellectual circles as hangovers. But all minds are clear again now i conscience, • and the country seems safe until next J -June. i He Votes for Loin Cloths Gen. Rafael Nogales, famous soldier oft fortune, who has fought in Tur• key, Haiti, South and Central America, China, and elsewhere, dropped in at the office here to curse the heat. "Why can't we all wear loin cloths?" • he demanded fiercely, "Gandhi has the right idea-" . , . Secretary Hull ' seemed cool in straight straw hat, summerweight brown coat and white ' flannels as I met him in Lafayette Square and walked to the State De- children 'take the opposite view—anything belonging to their parents isn't very important, they consider. There is a difference in these young sprigs, of course. Not all will appropriate family possessions. Like everything else in training, the right attitude must be cultivated in early childhood. But even with this behind them, the fact remains that youth seldom ha ! real respect for the possessions of par I ents. Even if they don't touch then l they are never-mightily interested. j It is one thing about which I shoulc i not declare a truce. They like us bet i ter if we come right out and say ' "That's mine. Now clear out. No, I don't care if you're stuck. Take care of the things I buy you as I do my own." It takes backbone to guard possessions. I think that almost any parent may declare an ultimatum with a clear BEGIN HERE TODAY JANE TKRRTf comes to Ncvf fork - determined to Mhow her home town nnd especially AMY JACKSON thnt she cnn mnke a •uccefla of her life. Amy hnd lieen her hcut friend until HOWARD JACKSON broke the cnsnge- mcnt Jnne forced on dim nnd mnrrled Amy. Unnlilc to licnr the Might of Amy'* hniuiiness. J.-ine obtalni n lob In n New York real estate olllcc. Jnne in clever nnd soon In making an excellent salary. She has nn nffnlr wldi ROGER TlSOIU'l!, n business nciiunlntaiicc who I* uinrrled. Later she tiro of htm, nnd when he offers to benr the expense of their child she tiU- uilNses hint contemptuously. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOUY CHAPTER XIV 44TPM going," Roger Tliorpe said. "But Jane—if you need me, if you want me—" "I'll never need you. I'll never want you!" Her voice, for all Its level quality, was like a whip lash. "We're through—I don'l even want you to speak to me If you see mo on the street. And stay away from here. That reminds mo—give me your key. Very thoughtful of you to ring this morning." "I always ring when Kitty's here." "As If Kitty didn't kuow. Don't be silly." There was a pause and Thorpe, sighing, rose to leave. "Jane," ho asked. Hesitatingly, "How nre you off for money?" "I am all right, and it doesn't concern you anyway." "I couldn't go without asking you. If you should happen to need any, just call me up." "Where? At your house?" She had felt so sophisticated, so free—she had believed so certainly that the marriage ceremony was no more than mumbo-Jumbo, meaningless ( to honest minds, worthless to honest lovers, just.'a lot 6t; wards that tie up people into an Inconvenient, stifling Intimacy. She'had not minded in the least that Thorpe himself was married. She was. she told him. above the pettiness of wanting legal possession of his name. And to tell the truth. ,her views along that line had not altered at alL She was honestly glad sue hadn't married him. He had lost his interest for her and ' the glamour of her imagined courage and even more Imaginary superiority to less daring women had worn threadbare. She wanted to be rid of him. He had becomo a wearying nuisance. At first,'she admitted, It had all seemed wonderful. The apartment and furnishing it, getting used to living In it and ordering Kitty about had been gorgeous fun. Thorpe camo and went discreetly. Ho didn't embarrass her. Ho was importantly romantic, ardent enough to make her moro than sure that men, grown-up men of the world, found In her no lack of attraction, even if the boys sho had known In Marburg had fought sby of her. Then tHenTwas tho amusement of the intrigue at the office, of meat- ing formally there and pretending to be unaware of each other, though they had established a simple set oj fUgns—?lf Jflus-eqat Thorpe an office memorandum on _ By Sophie Kert this time that she discovered sha was going to have a child, and welcomed tha discovery aa the Dnal sign of her emancipation from tha rules that limit and plague, lessor spirits. It did not have the same effect on Thorpe. He was frightened and Jane's grandiloquent Ideas fright- Thorpe sighed again. "You're a blue paper It meant "Are you corn- queer girl. There's only one thing I ing tonight?" and the blue paper ' 6LORIFYIN6 YOURSELF for his reply paper, no. Mental Attitude Bears Directly On Beauty Your face, generally speaking, is a __ telltale. It shows what you're really with him. He talked, not of, like inside, what you think of others • foerign affairs or tariff bargaining, j and how you feel about this world in but of the immense amount of delay- j which you live. ed construction which would bring; If you are a tolerant, sympathetic prosperity if it once got under way. i person with a generous nature, your . . . "Several celebrities here are vet- j eyes will be kindly and the corners of more 1 can say. that I'm sorry from for hia reply meant yes, white the bottom of my heart. I'm sorry and ashamed. I feel so rotten, getting out and leaving you alone." JANE wondered now If it was not "You may feel rotten, hut you're jj the office and its business thnt relieved, too. If only I'll hold my ! ii at ) i 10 i(j them together for this tongue, If only I'll not bother you. i i on g two years. They had worked that's all you hope. You'll wake | together there so easily. She had absorbed his methods, profited by hia experience, and In return she up at night and go cold all over wondering what would happen if i came along again and wasn't inclined to be discreet. This will bra had kept him Informed about matters which came from other de- a good lesson to you not to make i pa rtments direct to Kandel. She In tho of- | 1P( ] learned of Kandel's Chelsea I project at its very beginning and love to any more gir's fice. Roger." Thorpe winced, turned resentful, j Thorpe had seen the way to buy 'Since we're giving advice, I'll give | in ahead of his employer and make Jane from a creamy profit, for himself. had put the money wrung Miss Rosa's stewardship Into the scheme and the gain had doubled it. She felt no guilt in tricking Kandel. She had seen his own erans of the Sinclair Lewis cocktail party which started at lunch and last- your mouth will turn up instead of down. If, on the contrary, you often ed until midnight. The Clarance Dar- i think meanly, vindictviely and envi- rows, the Rex Tugwells, and Jerome ously of others and feel that life is Frank were among those who drop- hopeless, your eyes will have a hard, ped in, but could not stay through. ! ^-'-^ <™^ ^ n ,,t them and there will . . . Mrs. Jouett Shpuse surprised folks by driving through tdown with a large garbage can bouncing in her rumble teat. That was the only way she could get the purchase out to her farm. . . . and you should have heard the angry bright look about them and there will be unlovely lines around your mouth and across your forehead. The way to have- a beautiful face, then, is to have beautiful thoughts and to live u wholesome, interesting life. aim ,«u » W M« — .— - - -- , Get into the habit of being happy yelps of two diplomats, at Secretary and of thinking nice things about otn- Hull's lunch to President Lopez of Co- trs. Learn to enjoy your job and see lombia when fragments from a photo- i how much easier it is to accomplish arapher's bursting flashbulb landed in | the routine tasks that you have to do cantaloupes! ; Evtry time ..jjjat you catch yourself some to you. Don't lako another lover unless you really love him. Remember that. It makes a difference. And goodby, Jane." At the closing of tho door Jane sat down, limp and blank. Well, she was i-id of him. A;u] glad of I ruthless, unscrupulous schemes win 'He's a co-.vard." Eh* thought. [ out time after time. It seemed no more than fair that for once be shouldn't get all the best of it. She had helped Thorpe work out tha details, and the rjulck turn to her advantage gave her a cheering sense o£ power. That profitable transaction it. "He's weak. He's not honest about anything. What made me do it! What made me! i knew exactly the sort he was all tlie time, except maybe right at first." * • • S HE put her head down on her hands and let the scenes of her i marked the high point of her at- relationship with Thorpe drift i fair with Thorpe, i'or a while she slowly up from her memory. His ! was happier with him thau she bad first kindness, when she was find-| ever been. She imagined them as ing the office stale and difficult; and then, his personal Interest, and uer response, flattered and confident. "Aunt Rosa would have said it was my vanity agaiii, and maybe Itwasl" partners, doing great things together, a free man, a free woman, swinging far ueyoud commonplace humdrum immunity—but she ei pected tlie same humanity io ad ened him still more. Also they i shocked him. Jane ought to havo; been terrified. Sho ought to havej cried and she ought to have clung \ to him and implored him to help ;her. But sho did none of thesa things. Sho laughed at his flustered reasonings and arguments. Sho assured him that tho things s said didn't apply to her. His resistance strengthened her obstinacy. Ho couldn't make her see what an utter little fool she was and presently reached tho stage of reproof nnd command. And then tho last remnant of glamour was off Thorpe for Jane. fYNE lengthy acid quarrel sue^ ceeded another. Jane pointed out to him that In brains nnd business ability she was quite his equal, f not his superior, and that she had been able to catch, uud stop various bad holes in tho scheme by which they had profited nt Kandel's expense. There was sufficient truth in this to flick Thorpe's self-esteem on the raw. Sho said sho never had thought It sporting of him to ise her place In Mr. Kandel's confidence to better himself, and that she was pretty sure he cared for iier only to use her in this way. Slie also pointed out ho wasn't supporting her, that ho never had done so nnd that such presents ns he had given her—that brooch and bracelet of sapphires and pearl, the crystal fruit dish for her dining table, the gold cigaret case and so forth, sho would gladly return to him. She reminded him that she was 15 years younger than he, had never had a lover, that he was married, established, and knew perfectly well what he was doing. Though he knew it was the truth, he knew also that It was qualified and explained by much other truth less advantageous to Jane's case for herself, but which ho could not j fling back at her. The necessary restraint did not endear her to him. Still his sense of responsibility would not let him leave her until he was driven away. And now she had driven him away. And the long hard wave of disgust for him and for herself— though this she would never have admitted to him—which had carried her through this last scene, bad subsided and she was spent and done. There was no one In the world on whom she could rely for the grace and solace of companionship, and she wanted companionship. She needed someone to whom Bh« could talk and ease the burden of When Are You Going Away? While you are making your plans to go away for all or part of the summer, it's a safe bet to jot down the things you should do beforehand. One of them is to have The Hope Star- sent to you wherever you go. It will pay you TO ORDER IT whether you) stay two months or two weeks. Tell your carrier right now, or the next time you see him when you are coming back, and he will see to it that you get The Hope Star without the least inter- duption. If you prefer, drop a line to the Circulation Department or Call 768 and your order will be handled automatically. The charge is no higher than you are now paying for your paper. Make Your Vacation This Year Complete With The 'A 9 secrecy, for thnt most intolerable. had become al- For a moment she almost regretted U-Uiuj; Thorpe go. At least lit liuew. shared this strum;'-', 'lark. mystery ii.lJ whirl) she hau bO carele.smy and unknowingl IICM. I/ 1 .--'j[iliu- They i Ijutieu ina name uuniuuu} 10 au- (Copy re: l> r. Ill mire, a.n.4 to envy—and it was ut <'''" ' iL- Hope Star

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free