Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 7, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 7, 1934
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Page 2
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HOPE STAE, HOPE, O Justice, Deliver Thy Heratd ( From False Report! '~ Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C, E. Palmer & Alex, H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South .Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. G. E. PALMER, President A1KX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and PnbUshee Entered as s*cond-clas3 matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkanma Under the Act of March 3, 1897. DeUBNIon: "the newspaper is an institution developed by modem clvil- to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon ent which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Cot R. B. McCormick. Subscription Rate (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier, per week lOc: six tnonths $2.75; one year ?3.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Wilier and LaFayette counties, $3 50 per year; elsewhere 55.00, Member of 'The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation of all news dispatches credited to it or riot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published hcrtln. \NatlonaI Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, TentL, Stericfc Bld&; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 73 E. Wacker, Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo,, Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards or thanks, resolutions, or memorials, 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 lor tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. BEHIND THE SCENES IN Strong Bite Is Carried by Tobacco •Act. . . Beer Agents Buy for House to Put One Over on Code . . . Cuba, Lands Between Devil and Deep Sea i w « i 01 • n * ^ , .-,, , - - -- -. _*'"•«' •«=• Watch Sleeping Comfort of Children YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton , . . Roosevelt Plays a Little Politics. By RODNEY DUTCHER > . NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON. — All hands here wfere so confused as to what was happening in the last few days of Congress that some of the most important t , developments are only now becoming in Summer—Let Rooms Cool Before They're Put to Bed "What can we do about daylight- saving time and bed time? They just don't click at all." It is every mother's plaint these dayes, especially when a hot wave hits us and upstairs bedrooms are like Hardly anyone, for instance, seem- , So what? Is little Carrie to smoth- ed to realize the implications of the j or in her crib from six o'clock on? Kerr-Smith tobacco act Perhaps that' The sun at six in these parts is still •was because Senator. Harry Byrd of | more than three hours from its own 'Virginia, who made a terrific uproar j bedtime. Is William to climb in at over regimentation, of the farm busi- i seven and yell for drinks- until all ness and opposed the Bankhead cotton hours until his mother is at her wits' control measure, gave the bill his end dragging up and down and telling blessing. The tobacco act,, on examination, j him he must go to sleep? . proves to go a lot further toward com' pulsory control of tobacco growers — , including the many, in Virginia— than , the Bankhead law does in the case of cotton farmers. Every cotton farmer will get a certificate for a certain quota of cotton, j j Anything he sells in excess of that quota is subject to a presumably prohibitive tax. He isn't compelled to co-operate. ! But the tobacco raiser must now ' Sign a contract if he wishes to avoid a penalty tax pn his entire crop. If he doesn't sign,' he doesn't get the allotment certificate which exempts him from tax on his quota. Thus he is driven into a contract with AAA. AAA men who will administer the act say it will work more smoothly than the Bankhead law. Congress — including 'Senator Byrd — passed it at the behest of a vast majority of tobacco growers. Have One on the Beer Man! Price fixing .isn't working so well in the beer business, because brewers know so many ways of getting around their code provision for price posting. I happen to be one who cannot sleep when I am too hot. Heat makes people nervous and I am one. Therefore I know how children feel who toss for two or three hours on a hot evening before sleep rescues them. Pcstponing Bedtime Naturally then; I think it permissible to postpone bedtime a bit during the long heated days 'of midsummer. Cf course, it all depends. If you live in a suburb that cools off in the evening, or in the country where it gets real chilly, it makes a difference. The-children's bedtime need make-little concession to s^unmer when conditions are right ,01- even to daylight- saving' time Which lengthens the day still more. Always and always children have had to "go to sleep by day in summer" as the little poem says. It is the combination of too great heat and light that permits some change in regimen, I think. Not long ago I was in a cool living- room visiting some young parents in the family. Upstairs the baby was crying, and her big three-year-old brother was Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde r^^ftl^l^'l'-jIp^s'A.yp cvi- ^^j'.-ea-ssEro.' - : ' •••ssS. 1 ' ••••" • r . "-. - '*•.•. The Star Is authorized to announce the following ns candidates subject to tho action of the Democratic primary election August 14, 1934. For State Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff QEOROE W.'SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judge M. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk HAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tux Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAb R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CRIT) STUART invest in a dry shampoo preparation and use it between times. Remember about brushing. And try to hold the brush lightly in your hand so that the brush will vibrate when you pull it through your hair instead of sweeping through and ruining your finger wave. Get a really good hair brush. There's a new one on the market today and it has bristles of uneven lengths and is as light as u comb. It's good for the hair and not at all tiring to use. If you have oily hair, a too dry ccalp or a bit of dandruff, get a reliable Ionic that will con-eel your particular condition. And apply the tonic according to directions on the bottle. Next in importance to the health of hair is the manner in which it is worn. Plan u becoming coiffure and then learn to keep each hair in place. Use a bit of pomade after you've had a shampoo and get some invisible hair pins to fasten the curls across the back of your neok. The Wai' Department recently announced a three-year program culling for expenditure of $50,0011,000 for 1000 planes. The gross public debt of the United States has reached 27-billion dollars. II might as well be that as $27 if it isn't paid. Road Overseer (DoRoart Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRED A. LUCK Atlanta Oirthits Hope, Wins 8 to 5 V. Glass Pitches Visitors to Victory—Playoff Being Arranged The Atlanta Rabbits outhit the Storks Friday afternoon to take an U to 5 decision at Fair Park. V. Glass, who hurled the Atlanta club to victory in a twin bill Tuesday afternoon against the Tiremen, enabling the Rabbits to tie the Storks for the first-half pennant race, hung up another victory Friday. Grice was an the mound for Hope but was unable lo silence the big bats of the Atlanta team. A three-game play-off series between Atlanta and Hope for the first- half championship will be staged the third week in July, but no definite dates were fixed Friday. One game will be played here, another at Atlanta, and if necessary, a third game to decide the title will be played at 1'exarkana. SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY A brewer can't grant a discount to a saloonkeeper or other retailer. But j he can order his collectors to buy I drinks for the house whenever they call. One, two drinks or more — depending on how many customers are there. The effect is a discount on the beer and an "unfair trade practice." Devil and Deep Sea The first reciprocity treaty under the new tariff act will be signed with Cuba, probably within the next 40 days. The administration would like to bolster up the weak Mendjeta government at Havana and can't think of any better way just now than to stimulate trade between the two countries. crying, too. It was very hot up there. Rescued From Heat With permission I went up to have a look-see, or rather 'a peep-see. It was simply suffocating in those two rooms. Without more ado I picked up the baby, carried her downstairs, spread seme ccol papers on the living room floor and laid her there. Then I went through a like "habeas corpus" wtth the boy. This time I dragged down two sheets and a pillow, spreading these in the cool dark dining-room. Then I folded the delightful young Ma-Grew away. Both went contentedly to sleep, later to be carried upstairs when nigh) In any event, it is resigned to the I breezes had cooled off their rooms to likelihood of another Cuban revolution before effects of the treaty are felt. a decent temperature. This is not intended to set a precedent. I know not where you live, President Mendieta and his advis- your particular climate, or the lie of eirs had a terrible time deciding when | your house. Drafts, doors, windows the abrogation of the Platt amendment j are best understood by the individual —v/hich gave us special rights of in- terventiort—should be signed. They lay awake nights wondering whether a favorable popular reaction to it would be greater than the value of tho deterrent effect of the amendment on would-be revolutionists. They held off signing until they felt their political position was strong enough to withstand attack. Apparently they were not as strong as they thought they were. The one big thing Cuba seeks in the tariff treaty is a further cut in the duty on her sugar. There's some strong support for that in the administration here. But hardly strong enough to get it into the agreement. Playing Some Politics White House disclaimers of political angles in speeches Roosevelt plans as I he crosses the country on returning j from Hawaii haven't convinced insid- i KCS that he won't come very close to i —anh maybe right up to—endorsement j of Senator Bob LaFollette's Progres- | sive candidacy in Wisconsin. | One strong indication of the presi- ' dent's sympathy with independents up ; for re-election is the fact that he ha;; j sent private word asking Senator Hen- ! rik Shipstead, Farmer-Laborite, to ride ; on the train with him when he crosses j Minnesota. That will help Shipstead, who, like ; LaFollette, has a Democratic opponent i Soap and Water Sufficient to Keel —Congressman Einar Hoidale. Hair Well-Groomed mother. Also the age and condition of her own children. Use Judgment But try to figure it all out and t)i what .stems safe and sensible at the j moment. Routine once broken Ls hare j to re-establish, but when it comes U | actual misery, some concessions d have to be made. In summer we have to summon every good ounce of judg rrent we possess to keep children comfortable and well. Beds should be flat and under sheet; should be drawn tight. Wrinkles on!} make it hotter. On hot nights pul beds away from the wall to allow foi a circulation of air. I don't advise floors, although I sa\v fit to use them on this one occasion But it all goes to show that signs fui in roasting hot weather. Do wha .'.eems best. GLORIFYING YOURSELF V Alicia Mart I The last mail run from coast to coast, flown by the Army Air Corps was the fastest ever made with mail. Although siv stops were made, the mail came through in 13 hours and 53 i jrtinutes. ' , On a recent Sunday, more than 1000 i persons took sightseeing trips over] Detroit, setting 3 record for this typo', of flying for all time, except during ! the aircraft shows. The lastidious woman is well aware that a beautiful coiffure is one of hei moat valuable assets. First cf all, she makes sure that her hair i.'j in a healthy condition. She shampoos often enough to keep it soft and shiny and the pores of the scalp free from dust and other impurities. There's nothing quite as nice as a regular old-fashioned soap and water shampoo but if for some reason, it's loot always convenient to have one, . By Sophie Kerf BEGIN HERB TODAY JANE TERRY onmcH to Kt-rr York determined to show her home town and espcclnlly AMY JACKSON that «hc can mnkr n NUcceiu of hvr life. Amy had been licr lient triend until HOWARD JACKSON hrolce the cn»;ncciiiriit June ftirccMl on him and mnrricd Amy. Unuhlc to bcnr the nlgltt at AIIIT'M luipplncin. Jane ohtnlnn n jolt in n New York real estate oflive. • Jane fa c-lever nnd soon In mnk- liiK nn excellent Nuittry. Siie linn nu nftiilr irith ROGER TIIOIIl'i:. u 1)UKiiie*n acquaintance wlio In married. Lntcr ulic tire* of htm and when lie offer* to hear the t ( .\peuat> of tiieir chilli nlic di«- nilaKCM him contemptuously. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XV TVfO, Jane reassured herself, she didn't regret Thorpe, "I tan get through by myself better than having him whining about," she thought angrily. "Afraid that he'll be found out and disgraced!" She tried to think of someone she could tell. There was Miss Jardine. but she wouldn't be able to bear Miss Jardlne's questions and her possible satisfaction that Jane was in such distress, Miss Jardine had disapproved of Jane's apartment. She had, Jano was sure, neen a thought envious of Jane's quick success. As an aid In trouble Miss Jardine would not do. And there were no girls or women in tha Kandel organization to whom Jane could turn. They'd talk. They'd be sure to find out about Thorpe and the scandal would go through the office like rot in wood. The only person in the office who seemed at all possible was Kaudel himself. Jane knew that he, rough, bullying, powerful, would understand. She could be blunt and straight with him, and he with her. But there again. It she talked to Kandel, Thorpe would be Implicated. And whatever happened Jane meant to keep silence about Thorpe. U was not so mucu to protect him as to protect herself for the future. She had learned the hard lesson that every person let Into a secret Increases its sharers by ten. Of course, there was Aunt Rosa. "But I'll walk straight into Hades before I tell her." Jano said aloud. "She'd go off her head and she'd drive mo crazy, too. The preaching I'd have to stand, and the way she'd carry on! Aunt Rosa's out. once and for all." Thinking of Aunt Rosa brought back Marburg, its quiet streets and quiet shaded houses. And then, suddenly her dream came back, two girls walking under the elm trees as in a high green tunnel, two girls in light dresses, laughing together—why. of course — Amy/ Amy would stand by. Amy would not preach, Amy would hold her tongue. She could trust aud depend on Amy as on no other person in tho world. There was relief lo tlio very thought of her. Jane's quick advantage-seeking wind added the weight of Amy's promise—Amy had said that she was always her friend, that she would do anything, anything! Jane brushed aside as nothing the cruel stabbing things 8'.io had said and written to Amy. They had no bar to her appeal. TT was more difficult than Jane •*• had foreseen to -make contact with her : friend. Amy could not come to tor at once, as Jano de^' manded. She couldn't, it seemed at first, come to hep at all. Jano realized tlie justice OC this. She j know that- Amy couldn't dash off [alone to New York at a moment's notice without giving Marburg an adequate reason, and Jane had no intention that Marburg gossip should lay hold of her name. ! Dut presently the opportunity | came in an easy way. Old Profes- jsor Ellert was suddenly seized with a longing for one last visit to the scenes of his student days in Germany, one last pilgrimage to the Kaiserstuhl, tho Hohentwei) and the Eifel crater lakes, Eschbach and Oenlngen, all the spots where ho had so happily collected his first geological specimens, and It was obvious even to himself that he could not go alone. Naturally he turned to Howard. . He would pay all expenses. He would make the trip short—this last apologetically to Amy—but ha did want powerfully to go and to have his young aide with him. It was impossible to refuse tho old man. They rushed their preparations and sailed on the sixteenth of July, and Amy came to New York to see them off. It was a fiery steaming day, and when the ship had pulled away from the pier Amy did not wait to watch it down the river. She was tired from the stifling heat, and distressed at this parting from Howard, for though she was used to his field trips, this was different. He was so much farther away, and besides, they bad been planning to go abroad togeth- jer in another year. It was all dis- i appointing and stupid and nothing i to ba done about it. And now she must hurry to see Jane and find I out what her mysterious, disturu- I ing, unhappy letters meant. i Amy hailed a taxi and gave June's address and tried to wrench her thoughts from her own feelings and get them into a proper state to meet Jane. "If she's simply acting and working herself Into one of her states as she used to do," Amy said to herself firmly, "I'd walk out on her, flat. I don't want to hear any nonsense from Jane." A LL tho same, it was exciting to "• think of seeing Jane again, of seeing wiiere and how she lived, and nerhapa being friends once more. Maybe Jane had repented tho way sho had behaved about Howard and her wild accusations against both him and Amy, but that seemed unlike Jane. She wished the interview over. The real reason for it she never once suspected. With her eyes still dazed from tho outside glare she walked hesitantly luto the shadowy salon of, Jane's apartment, and a shadowy, misshapen figure came hesitantly to meet her. "Is Misa Terry—" began Amy. And Jane's voice, shrill, trerubliug: J Amy— Arnyl" \ Then Amy knew why she bad j sent for her. She was so struck I with horror and amazement that | she could not speak, but she held out her hands and the two women clung together in silence, which 'presently broke into n chaotic murmuring half-speech, half-incoherent •wordless exclamation. "I know—I knew you'd come. There was nobody but you." "Jane—oh poor Jane!" "Amy—Amy! I'm so afraid—it's all so dreadful—" "But Jane—tell mo—" And Jane told. Not very much, not very clearly, but enough for A-./ to understand the folly, the danger, tho pity of what sho had done. Amy understood something [more—that for onco Jano was not i acting, not shamming. For once Jane was honest with herself and her audience. "II you'll only stay with me, Amy. That's what I mind, being so utterly alone. If I only felt well I'd get through it by mysolf, but I feel so strange. Sometimes 1 think I might dfo here without a soul around. You will stay with me. won't you? You won't leavo me?" • » • ""OUT how can I stay, Jano? 1 •*-* only camo on to see tho boat, sail. I didn't even closo the house or make any arrangements. I haven't even any clothes with me except what I need for these two days." But already she was planning. Her mother would take care of the house, send her something to wear. And Howard was gone, would bo gone for weeks. • She might, somehow, manage it. Jane felt her weakening. "You i can telegraph that you've decided to make mo a little visit. Then you can write. They'll certainly sea nothing odd in that. No one will think anything odd of whatever you do anyway, Amy. Oh, stay with me! It's only another month. You couldn't go away and leave me now you've seen me." The two girls looked at one another, Amy lovely as sue had always been in her fair serenity, her fair life; Jane tumbled and swollen and hollow-eyed, aged and 111. It hurt Amy unbearably to see her so. And Jan&, half glancing toward the nearest mirror said, with a twist of wry humor, "I look like the wages of sin. don't I! Oh, and I meant to be so free, so glorious. I ought to be shot for a fool." "Don't! Jano dear, don't! I only wish it was my child." "I'll give it to you, if you like. | I'm going to send it away to be i adopted as soon as it's born. I'm 'not going to keep it." I "Jane, you don't mean that. jTliat'3 tho wickedest thing 1 ever I heard of. You wanted to have this ' child and now you're not going to [take care of it! That's horrible. I i—you mustn't even think of such a horrible thing." Jane's great mournful eyes gazed at uer frieud in utter disillusion. "Amy," she said, "do you really think I'd make a good mother? Wouldn't any child be better off with someone who wants it? Tula child, if it lives—it ought never to know who its mother is." (CopyrlFcht, 1931. by Sophie Kerr) 1 (To »e ConUuuea.). From the radio description of the Baer-Carnera fight it would seem as though the sponsoring tire company won every round. Mosquitios can live 14 days without nourishment says c scientist. But not the 14 days of your vacation. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygcla, the Health Magazine SEE THAT ICE CREAM MEETS THE HEALTH LAWS Ice cream is one of the best foods you can have in the summer. Yet it ranks second to milk among our dairy products as a cause of epidemics. To safeguard you against infection from this source and enable you to enjoy this excellent food, health departments everywhere have set up standards of safety for ice cream. These standards prevent the sale of misbranclecl products and make certain that ice cream improperly prepared will not cause epidemic diseases. That there is great claiger to your health from this source is shown by ht-t fact that, from 1909 to 1927, the United Sfcites Public Health Service reported 32 epidemics believed to hav e ben caused by contaminated ice cream. Ingredients of ice cream include cream, milk, condensed milk, skimmed milk, and similar substances. All cf these should be of known quality as to nature and number of bacteria that they contain. Only products that are of very low bacterial count should be permitted in making ice cream. All equipment u.sed in the manufacture of ice cream, including Cans, pipes pasteurizing appratus, and so on, should be thoroughly sterilb.ed and washed before being used. After the ice cream has been made and pas- tuerizcd, it is still possible for germs to get into it. Usually nuts, fruits, colors and flavoring materials are added after the product has been mixed anc! pastuer- ixecl. It is necessary to be certain that such added ingredients are free from large numbers of germs. The persons who handle the ice cream should be cautioned »s to thu dunger of contaminating this: food. If they have sore throats or cc|ds, or if their hands are likely to be contain!- nated with bacteria in any svay they should be relieved temporarily from work. All examination,, usually goven to food handlers must be given to those j who make and handle ice cream. Clean garments should be chpcciully reserved fo woking hous. It is well known tnat gems can live a long time even unde vey cold conditions, so that keeping ice cream in a frozen condition for any length of time is no guarante that it will be safe from the point of view »f dangerous germs. In the large cities there usually are resolutions which control manufacture and distribution of ice cream. Nowadays most ice cream is distributed in sealed packages rather than in bulk. You should make certain thit that the sealed package has noe been tampered with in any way before i! reaches you. A wcman in Marylond charges that her husband beat her 1435 times. It doc; take considerable persuasion to £et an idea into pople's heiids these days. «tf>O-o&^ There ha;; been ;, reduction of 43 per cent in automobile theft losses in New Jersey in the three years since the now bill of sale i uw n , s been in effect. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark -r,«**!»£ xorifi S*tEffal«: m tear*;-..'. r ft~- IMC . me i).sj»,i)r'orf. I "No, we're not stopping for any firecrackers! Daddy is in a bis hurry and besides they're too dangerous." 0 Jodau\ I atte enru »,•>* Moutt. ju'nied i'r\ utd <Lfrl»>tA.— made. Uke, mau "to J • [V^ F OK color, for style, for distinction, .hero's your frock! Plain or nrinted hncn or tub silk are the recommended materials, The dcslirns may be had in sizes 14 to 20 and D2 to 42. Six.o 18 requires 4 1-2 yards of UO insh fabric plus U-'J yard for the collar and belt '" CO To''«ecur£.' a PATTKHN' and simple scwln.pr chart of this model, toil- outturn Hkoteli and mail it to JUUA 11OY1>, JOS PAUJC AVE- Nl F XK\V YOKK, N. V., together with 15 t'KNTS IN COIN. Be 'suro'to enclose on a separate sheet of i;^' 0 ^^ 1 '^^"^',^^ ADDKKSS, VOL'H SIXK, THK St'MHKK OK 'tnlH 1'ATTISUN ''(No J34) and mention UiO NAMM OK THIS NiJVVSl'AlPiiiK. THIS CURIOUS WORLD TI-IE LARGEST CAPTIVE ELEPHANT IN MODERN HISTORY, WAS MOUNTED, AFTER DEATH, AND NOW STANDS IN TUFTS COLLEGE, AS /MASCOT/ HE IS THE WORLD'S LARGEST COLLEGE MASCOT. MAKES ITS' NEST OF A CURIOUS SUBSTANCE WHICH EXUDES FROM ns OWN &ODY. COUftSES. t-2j C 1934 BYTttASERVlg

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