Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 9, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, July 9, 1934
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Page 2
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0 Jvsti&s, &*&»& Thy Hetal&From False Repwtt Published ever? week-day >»ftetn«i« ty Star Publishing Co., too. (C, K- Palmet & Alex. H. Washburn), «i The Star building, 212-214 South .walnut street, Hope, Arkansas, C. E. P&LMEB, President ALEX. R. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher Entered a* second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, + , ttedto* the Act of March 3, 1897. DcitoHftwt: ""SB* newspaper is an institution developed by modern clvil- fwtfen to present tk* news of the dby, to foster commerce atod Industry, &raugk Widely circulated advertisement^ and to furnish that check upon SJovtsrnment, whfeh no constitution has ever been able to provide.'VGol. R. It MtCormlck, Hy Sophie Kcrr Subscription Rale {Always Payable in Advanceh By city carrier, per week lOe; sbc months $2.75;, one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Milter and LaFayette counties, $3.30 per year; elsewhere $5.00. ot Tftfr Associated ttess: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the- tise for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or B6t otherwise credited. In this paper and also the local news published her«in. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenn., Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 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 of thanks, resolutions, of 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 tor the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. BEHIND THE SCENES IN Sob Stories Are, Futile to Halt Deportations ... Hairy Harry Hopkins Needs Hair Cut . . . Big Puzzle Is. When Is an Embargo? • YOUR By Olive Roberts Barton Unimportant Irritations May Often Cloud One's Happiness By RODNEY DUTCHER NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON.—Immigration Commissioner. Daniel W. MacCormack has a wagonload of sob stories to back up his reprieve for 1200 aliens who would be deported if he enforced the law. MacCormack can. tell you about— The fellow, who. lived nine years legally hi this country, then .went to Canada on a Vief honeymoon, contracted tuberculosis, couldn't pay the sanatorium bill, and is- now deportable because he became a public charge within five years after his technical entry from Canada. Working on a part-time job, the man supports wife, lather, and mother. But his. deportation ia mandatory on MacCormack. The girl who came to. America with her father at the age of 11, became insane and went to an asylum four yeazs later—thus becoming deportable —recovered, and now contributes to her family's support . The Canadian who lived in the United States 32 years, reared five American children, spent Christmas in Canada with his mother and had mental troubled after his return. The boy whose mother brought him in from Canada when he was 9 without getting lawful entry for him, whose father has been' deported to Rumania, and whose family will be split to three countries if the law is cacried out. i The Hungarian hunchback girl who joined her' family, of six in 1929, entering: as a student, who, must now be deported and supported by money sent to Hungary by her family. The alien who lived. 50 years here, married and had several children, went* to Canada in 1930 looking for •work, had to walk back because he was broke and is now deportable to Europe because be crossed the border •without being inspected. MacCormack and Secretary Perkins have no. option, on these cases except to deport. A bill to give them limited discretion in such cases, especially •where worthy families would be broken ,up, failed in the last Congress, The 1200 aliens affected have been given a stay of deportation until January. It's Hairy Harry Hopkins Harry Hopkins, wearing what would have seemed a girl's boyish bob if it hadn't been so fuzzy at" the edges, was nailed by correspondents as he strode from the White House executive offices. "I didn't see the president," he said, "but I saw General Johnson and Frank Walker and they told me for God's sake to go and get a haircut." When Is an Embargo? If an embargo is a rigid stop-order against certain exports and has the effect of cutting off such exports, you may find the congressional embargo on shipment of arms to warring Par- i aguay and Bolivia isn't an embargo at all. ' . ! Two or three shiploads of muni- ! lions have been allowed to go on to Bolivia since Congress declarediagainst that sort of thing. And now lobbyists are demanding release of about two million dollars' worth of planes and other war materials for both countries ,on the ground that they were ordered prior to the embargo. The State Department referred the lobbyists to the Department of Justice, where legal experts are wrestling with the question: When is an IIKHB TODAY JANH TBhHrtr come* to K»w York Uetornilnrd to nhorr her home town nrid especially AMY JACKSON thnt nhe cnn mnlte n nnccc«» at her life. Arajr hnd heen her liext friend nntll HOWARD JACKSON broke tha engagement Jnne foreed an hint nnd married Amy. Unntile to bear the • Iftnt ot Amr'» hnpntne**, Jnne obtain* a ]«b la a Mew York ten) e.ttnte oltlee. Jnne In clever nnd »oon I* mnU- IHK nn exee.ltent unlnry. She ha* nn nftnir nltfe nor.F.U THORPE, n l>u«lne*» RCQnalntnnce trho !• married. f.nt«f nhc tlre» ot hint. nnd ivhen he offer* to bent tha expen«« of (heir child «Ue dl»ml»*e> him. eontemntaon*l7. In hee denpcrnte pllftnt Jane tarn* tq Am* t«» help. Hawnrd ]« tooting Germany irlth another profpnor and Amy eome* to NCIT Ynru. She In horrified when Jane tell* her ihe plan* to Klve her child nnny> NOW CO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XVI A MV'S voice was reproachful "• " The lady has a garden. It is a very beautiful place to behold indeed. When you view it with her, she shows you how each rose bush is pruned at the right place at the right time. Roses differ. Some will bloom better with cutting back, while others are exactly the opposite. You hear all this when you talk to the lady. She shows you the dry wall and the little rock-plants clinging in its crevices. She explains the diference between biennials and perennials and how she starts her annuals in. sand boxes. You look around at all the blooms and sigh that you wish you could live in such a heaven. The bird bath has exactly the right amount of water. The pool is precise and clean. Not a dead leaf anywhere. Minor Irritations A puppy wanders in. An eleprant of a puppy, for he is a St. Bernard. Where he sets his foot, nothing ever grows again. "Get out—" shrieks the lady. "Go home," she stamps. "He's already broken down two 'snaps.' " He licks hands all round, then shoots over to the next yard where there are pigeons to chase. "I can't keep a thing for the children, the dogs and the pigeons," she worries. "Oh, here comes that baby now. His mother ought to know better. He pulls things." The baby, however, does not arrive. He is rescued by his mother in time. She speaks of the weather. It has been- too dry and then too wet. The wind has broken some delphinium and some hollyhocks. Lack of "Soul" I look over the garden. Marauders and weather have made no dent that I can see. The thousands of blooms have closed like-a wave over the vacancies left by their broken brothers. It seems such a pit ythat the owner can not enjoy what she has without noticing the little annoyances. She allows all the happiness of her beautiful garden to be destroyed by a few minor mishaps. Or in other words there is no "soul" or "spirit" here. It has become a thing of parts—technical and almost prosaic. A family of children can be likened to a garden. There will be daily disturbances and worries. But mother can, if she will, be happy in the whole picture. She will weigh beauty against small breaks or even occasional ugliness and glory in it. Her sky will not be perpetually overcast by small clouds. The happy "spirit" of the home is what lasts. Eventually the other things close over and are lost to view GLORIFYING YOURSELF f By Alicia Hart | 'A Routine to Keep Blackheads Away Blackheads (an ugly word but w might as well call things by the right names) are the bane of any fas tidious woman's existence. There no use' in saying that they appear onl embargo not arf'embargo? The ques- j on skin that isn't cleansed with soap tion resolves itself into one of when. for I know several ardent soap an sale is to be considered actually a sale is consummated. Last payments aren't made until the goods are delivered. The lobbyists argue that the sale was consummated prior to the embargo. But the worst, according to insiders, is yet to come. Congress didn't forgid shipments; of munitions to the nations fighting the Chaco war. It outlawed only the sale of munitions in the United 'States. The questioned is being posed: What's to stop Bolivia or Paraguay from consummating such a sale in Canada or Cuba with the agent of an American concern which would then proceed to manufacture and ship the stuff from these shores? Brines from the Great Salt Lake in.Utah contain, as a rule, somewhat more than 20 per cent solids, and of this, three-fourths is common salt. water users who are troubled occa t-ionally with cloged pores that ver cften turn into blackheads. And know others who use both soap an cream for cleansing and they're sti bothered with dirty pores. Obvious ly, then, blackheads are apt to appea o nany skin at any time, and the on ;.ure way to get rid of them is to pla a special treatment for yourself. When you ;ire ready to go to bee v.ash your face and neck with soa and water. Use either a soft com plexioa brush or a wash cloth to wor the lather right into the pores an then rinse twice, first with quite ho and then with tepid water. Now pu a piece of cleansing tissue over eat index finger and gently press out th blackheads. Don't r-queeze too bar and don't try to get all of them ou the first night. When you've finish ed ,pat the irritated places with a pood antiseptic and let it dry while I you're mixing one of the new "meals" with witter to form a smooth paste. There is a glorified pore cleanser By a new process aluminum can. be powder on the market right now. YOU 'dyed and hardened. Then new pro- simply mix it with water and then ,T.<!<* makes the color fadeless, scratch- ru b the- paste into your skin. It helps prolfand almost everlasting, as it to remove blackheads and to close en-I They can bring ,t in the morning become a part of the metal. j larged ports. But a helpless child, Jane, who didn't aslr to be born—" "Nona of ua asked to, be born," Jane answered. "I wish to heaven I'd never been. 1 wish I were dead, f'ra wished It a thousand times— ever since—•" "But Jane, this man. Hasn't he any decent feeling? He ought to be looking out for you. Doesn't he care? Don't you care anything about him?" "No, I don't I even loathe think' ing about him." Amy knew Jane was speaking the truth. "But you must have loved him," she persisted. "After all. you couldn't have lived with him without caring something about him, at first, anyway." "1 loved Howard." said Jane dully. "This man was exciting, and he flattered me and made love to me, and 1 met him half-way. It you want to know. Oh. you can look at me. Amy, and be horrified, but 1 don't see why women shouldn't have affairs like men, and think no more about It. There's no reason why not. Is there, honestly?" "I don't know that there Is, only I can't think so. it's one ot the things that sound all right, but never work out." "I can see that last pretty plain myself, now. But 1 did love Howrd, Amy, and after 1 knew ho idn't love me—can't you under tand, this other man going so razy about me made me feel better, made, me like myself again when 'd been hating myself. I was wful to you about Howard, Amy. But you knew It was because-It hit me so- hard." "Yes. I did know. Jane—I'm so orry." 'There's, no use being sorry. Wt won't drag that stuff out again You're going to stay with me. aren't you, Amy?"•• *• *> 4VES." said Amy. "I'm going tc •*• stay. I'll send Mother a tele' jram. I'll have to get my ba It's checked at the station. And [ ought to cancel, my Pullman." And have your ticket extended I'll send thi maid. She's smart- too smart sometimes. You don'v want to go out In this heat again." Jane had become normal, practical She sat down at her de-si;, wrote directions, addresses, then rans for the maid and started her otf. Emma kitty's successors was another West Indian, <;<i!et and Intelligent Amy took off her hat, washed hei face, and hands and tried t( compass the utter strangeness o; the situation. This was so difficult that she retreated to trivialities She found nerselt telling Jan< scraps of Marburg news, Vannj Hough's new car, Louise March') imarriage to a man from Chicago Henry Berwyn's accident In hii boat, Edgar Moreland's engage 'ment to a girl who had visited tht Pattersons. "That's funny," said Jane, wh< had been listening with scant in terest "I never thought Edgai would earn about any girl but you The boys all liked you, Amy. You were far and away the most popu' Jar girl In town." ; "Whatever that may mean. Ed(gar wasn't serious about me. It •was just that we'd known each other all our lives." "I don't believe anybody really loves more than once," went on Jane. "Do you?" "I don't fcnow whaA I believe about love—except—except that It'a the only miracle we ever know. Nothing else explains It" She stopped, embarrassed by speaking out a secret thought They mustn't talk like this. She looked about the apartment. "This la a very queer place, Jane," she con- tinned. "I thought you told me last year that you had grass cloth on the walls." "Oh, I took that off when I went Spanish. You, don't like this?" "I'm not sure. I never saw anything like it before." "1 know," said Jane, rallying, "you don't think any place can be lived In If there's no piano. I'll rent one for you -while you're here." "CXh, mercy, don't think of It. Goodness only knows what it would cost" "I can afford it," said Jane cock- ilj:. "I've made heaps of money. I iaveated the money my father left in Aunt Rosa's trust and more than doubled it" FOP the first time sinco she had entered the house Amy laughed. "That sounds like the old Jane, Indeed it does." "Bragging, you mean." Jane laughed a little, too. "But Amy. it's true. 1 have wade a lot ot money and I'll make a lot more once 1 get out of this mess. You know 1 was always clever about money. I'll telephone for a piano. you want. There's nothing else to do while we're waiting." TT wng not until Into that night. • l after Amy had gone to bed on the Spanish couch find wns lying there kept awake by tha unaccustomed place and. noise, that it occurred to her that Jnne had never once asked her to keep her secret.. This confidence touched Amy pro-i founo'ly. "She knows I'd never tell." she thought "But I'm awful-. ly glad she didn't ask mo not to., It makes everything better between- us." She wondered about Thorpe,, whnt sort of a. man he might be/ •and she thought, with humility and thankfulness of her own marriage 'and of Howard, nnd their happl iness, their content together. 9h< 'remembered what she had said u JJane—"I only wish this was ms [child!" A child was the ,onlj :thing that could add to her nnd to :Howard's life. i "I must persuade Jana not tc ''send hers away to be adopted." stu 'thought "That would bo a lol •more wicked than just having It." : It was as easy as Jnne had said, j Amy soon found, to arrange to stay Mrs. Lowo was willing to look attei Amy's house nnd promptly sent, on a supply of clothes, with a letter .saying, "Stay as long as you like and have a gdod. time. It will keep you from missing Howard so much. Indeed. I don't see why you ishouldn't stay until he- comes bacfc !if you want to, though I- don'l know to what lengths Jane's hospitality will run. Remember me to her." Amy handed the letter to Jane to read. "Your mother's a grand person," said Jane. "She never was one ot the Marburg whispering gallery. But even she wouldn't be so willing to have you stay it she •knew about me. She- never liked me much." "We don't need to play truth every minute," said Amy, "but I'll go on with it to the extent ot reminding you. Miss Jane, that you never tried very hard to make yourself liked. You were tha one who 'always does It to annoy because you know it teases.' " "I suppose I was. It seems a long time ago in another world, another age. I feel so old, Amy. Old and hideous under a bad spell." "Lie down and I'll play to you." For the piano had come and was a great resource. Amy played or practiced when she did not feel like talking. The days were top hot to go out in. Emma marketed and cooked and Amy and Jane lived quiet ;»nd withdrawn 5n the semi-twilight of the apartment, with nothing to do except try tq keep cool. Because Amy insisted, Jane bought a few infants' clothes and also consulted a doctor. She knew of no one In particular, so they ohose the nearest, a man with, an office at the corner. Ha seemed sensible and capable, but very- detached and professional, his Interest for the case, not the. human being. Jane's unmarried, state did not seem to surprise him, but be di,d raise his voice in protest when she said she would not go to a hospital. Amy listened to the dispute between Doctor Lacey and- Jane with mingled anxiety and amusement, for each was obstinacy to the hilt In the end Jane won out and Doctor Lacey reluctantly said he would attend her In her home. "I'll send you a nurse when It's time for you to have one," he said, flrmly. And just as flrmly Jane replied: "You can send a nurse when I ask for one, and not before." "You're running a serious risk," ho warned her. "It's my risk," she said. (Copyright. 1034, by Sophlo Korr) (To Bo Continued.) elebrates With a Home Run Observes 21st Year in Baseball by Knocking Out His 699th NEW YORK,—(yp)-Bnbe Ruth Sunday celebrated his 21st year of baseball with a home run nncl a double, knocking Monte Weaver, Washington pitcher, out of the box in the fifth inning and giving the New York Yankees the game, 6 to 3, and the series, three games to one. The homer—it was the Babe's 13th of the season and the 699th of his career—came in the fifth inning and accounting for two runs. x Jimmy DcShong, rookie ankle pitcher, turned in his second well-pitched mine in a row after a mediocre start Oils season. He hold the Senators to nine hits and was in trouble only in l\\o innings, the seventh and eighth when the 1933 pennant winners scored two runs. They bunched three hits in each of these innings but scored only one run. Heinle Mnnush nicked DeShong for a pair of homers, one in the first and the second iin the. seventh. Roger Babson says this country is on s way toward dictatorhip. He prob- ibly hasn't read the speeches of some oun congressmen. A'savage i night bird is believed to terrorising a section of Long Island village. New York has practically no control over liquor sales. Political Announcements Th« Star la authorized to announce tr» following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election August 14, 193-1. For State Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff QEORQE W. SCHQOLBY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE'S. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judge II. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEA* R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (GRIT) STUART Road Overseer (DeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRED A. LUCK A medal for every congressman is the suggestion of an American sculptor living in Paris. If hu xvould comeback here maybe the congressmen would rather have his vote. First quintuplet 1 ? In Ontario, then quadruplets in town, now o wonifln in Ohio has triplets and pretty so6n we will hear of women giving bitth to single children. Synthetic rubber tires have finally been tested and proved as good as real rubber tires— except the ! price which stretches much farther. Stomach Ga One ly relieves gos bating,, cle out BOTH upper \ftnd lo bowels, allows you to eat sleep good, Qulote, taoroiighj tlon yet gentle and ehtlrel ** ADLERIK s. arnsoN DHUG co. Tilman Parks lijg Will Speak to the Voters of Hempstead County I in the Interest of His Re-Election to 3 CONGRESS AT McCASKILL Thursday Night, July 12, at 8 p. m. AT BLEVI'NS Thursday Night, July 12, at p. m. AT COLUMBUS Friday Afternoon, July 13, at 3 p. m. AT SPRING HILL Friday Night, July 13, at 8 p. m. HEAR HIM This Acl is paid for by friends of Tilman Parks. EKNEST PALS DICK CURB MARKET Anything in the Vegeable Line. Fresher and Just as Cheap. Call on Us. HOSE SALE 89c Pair 2 Pairs $1.50 THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 P. A. Lewis Motor Co. Third & Washington Used Cars, New and Used Parts, Batteries, Tires. Washing, Greasing, Gas and Oils. FOR SALE 1932—Ford Tudor Sedan 1930—Cchevrolet Sedan 1929—Buick Sedan. Hempstead Motor Co. Phone 850 20T East Third and thcu you cau play as much aa Are Your Shrubs Dying If So Use NICOTINE—Sulphur Comp. For Red Spicier and Aphids, ako Black Spot nnd Mildew-on Roses. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXAI.L Store" Hope, Ark. IMublislied 1883 UP TO BRING to the record low price of NEW REDUCED PRICES New Reduced Amount of Lilt Price lU'diu'llun STANDARD MODELS Sport Roadster §465 $25 Coach.... 495 25 Coupe 485 25 MASTER MODELS Sport Roadster 540 35 Coach 580 35 Town Sedan 615 30 Sedan 640 35 Coupe 560 35 Sport Coupe 600 35 Sedan Delivery 600 45 COMMERCIAL CARS Commercial Chassis 355 30 Utility Long Chassis 515 50 Dual Long Chassis 535 50 Utility Chassis and Cab 575 50 Dual Chassis and Cab 595 50 Utility Long Chassis and Cab. 605 50 Dual Long Chassis, and Cab. . 625 50 Commercial Panel 575 35 Special Commercial Panel— 595 35 Utility Panel 750 50 Dual Cab and Stake Body.... 680 50 Dual Long Cab and Stake Body 740 50 Above ara list prices of passenger cars a,t Flint, Mich. With bumpejs, aparo tire, and tire lock, the list price of Standard Models m$18 additional; Master Models, $20 additional. List prices o/ commercial cura quoted are fa.b. Flint, Mich. Special equipment extra. Pcicaa subject to change without notice. Compare, Chevrolet's low delivered pficea end easy G.M.A.C. terms. A General Motors Value. AND UP, F. O. B. FLINT, MICH. rgjgB When Chevrolet announced price /4f1jiiljL|jgjaji3Jy reductions several weeks ago, something important happened . . . something of vital concern to every buyer of a low-priced cur: Chevrolet ' into the most favorable price position it has enjoyed in a long time! Reductions amounting to as much as §50— the most substantial price cuts announced in the low-price field f/iis year —dropped Chevrolet's base price to a new low figure of 3465. Just compare this price—compare any Chevrolet price—with those of other cars. Then compare what you get for what you pay! There'll be no question in your mind which car to buy, once you do. Chevrolet offers patented Knee-Action—and others do not! Chevrolet alone has a Fistier body! And the aama thing applies to cable-controlled brakes, Y-K frame, Bhock-proof steering, arid 80-horscpower, valve-in-head, six-cylinder engine. Chevrolet gives you far more features—/or finer quality—a/ar better name for depend, ability. Yet the price of the Chevrolet Standard is lower than that of any other eix or, of course, any eight in the world. CHEVROLET MOTOR CO.,DETROIT, MICH YOUNG CHEVROLET CO

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