Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 11, 1934 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 11, 1934
Page 2
Start Free Trial

\F® ** ' eSclayj July 11,1934 SIDE GLANCES By George Clark "We are goinjf to stay here till mother's nerves quiet down." THIS CURIOUS WORLD B / 6 William Ferguson CONTINENTS OF THE EARTH VARY IM AGE/. AS/A is THE OLDEST, AND AfK/CA COME NEXT, AM&l/CA IS OF AMODLE AGE AND HUMAN NOS£ IS CAPABLE OF DETECTING MORE <3OOO OF THE VICTORIA REGIA WATER LILY WILL INCREASE THEIR DIAMETERS IN Star Vacation Post Cards 0 Ji**tie«, Delivtr Thy HeraW-.Prom False Report! Published eVery week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co,, inc. JiC, R, Palmer & Alex. H. Washbtuii), srt The Star building, 212-214 South W&mif Street, Hope, Arkansas, C. E. PALMER. President «/ WASlffil^, KAltor and PnbUshet seeomd-claSs matter at the postoffiee at Hope, Arkaucu tinder the Act of March 3, 1897. . . , DetinKlon: "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern civilization to present the n<*WS ot the day, to foster commerce and industry, .ihrough widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon gfcvenaaetrt which no constitution has ever been able to provide."— Col. B. B.M«Cormlck. . ..-.-.. ._ _ _ __ _. ___ Subscription Kate (Ahiray* Payable in Advanceh By city carrier, per 'week ICc; six Months |3.75; one year ?5.80. By mail, in Heropstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller ttfiii Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. r t» Manner of Hie Associated press: The Associated Press is exclusively litM to the tise for republication of nil news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published hersin. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Term., Sterick Bids.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack•e? t Prive; Detroit. Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges ori Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, -or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to thfc policy In the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts B£f4fND THE SCENES Kfeosevclt Has Mow important Aims Than Recreation and Rest for His Journey . . . Church Found to Be YOUR CHILDREN No.l By O/»ve Roberts Barton Bill War New Fury. • By RODNEY BUTCHER NEA. Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON.—There's more than a desire for rest and recreation be- fund this ocean trip of Roosevelt's. The president's Jove for the sea Where is the barefoot boy? He seems to have disappeared altogether. In the old days feet began to itch when spring got its first fever. Two thoughts obtruded between geography bank and degree of control: A ma- was to get off the camel's hair under-.... f.. b ^. uv .» j iovc iui UK sea wear and the other was to feel can't possibly be minimized. But! s< J uasn y mud between toes. those closest to him know that sev- j It; mattered not whether the boy eral practical considerations entered ! was . of tho species known as urchin or into his plans. a scion of wealth—the great fraternity of the barefoot drew them closer than He will glad-hand Puerto Rico, the a nickel in a candy store. Democracy Virgin Islands, and Hawaii, and in I got in its best innings and all were eacli case tell the islanders about their I brothers. share in the New Deal. He will meet j Obsolete Custom the presidents of Panama, Colombia, •and Haiti and radiate the Roosevelt Political The star is authorized to unneunc* the following as candidates subject to the notion of the Democratic primary •'lection August 14, 3934. for State Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON ' For Sheriff QEORdE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE -E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judft If. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Cleric RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL charm through them to the rest of Latin America. Some of his advisers privately compare this trip to Herbert Hoover's pre-inauguration "good will tour" to Central and South America in 1928. Administration commercial policy now looks toward Latin America and Asia rather than Europe. You can bear in mind that Puerto Rico, a Spanish country under our flag, may be considered our outpost in Latin America. Tile 'Spanish - speaking republics, feeling a close bond, have always kept an eye on the island and watched our course of action there—a fact always remembered in this capital. Roosevelt will promise a lot of economic rehabilitation to Puerto Rico. From Hawaii—populated largely by Japanese, Chinese and Filipinos—he will make a bow to the Orient. And to /politicians the tour seems a stroke of sheer genius. It gives F. D. the best possible excuse for crossing the country—he has to get back to Washington. Returning from Hawaii, he will make speeches and get out among the Of course, all the "nice" little boys had a time of it. Mostly they had to bootleg their fun. No joke intended. Their mamas would say, "It isn't gentlemanly to go in your bare feet. Teh, tch! I couldn't thing of it." This propaganda of the mamas must have been more potent than we know, for the order of the barefoot loSt its charter. As for girls, they simply weren't allowed to expose their metatarsal bones or nether phalanges for an instant. Girls always had it hard in the old days. I am sorry that the custom of the bare foot is obsolete. Not only because the youngsters love it, but because feet shrouded so much of the time in darkness need air and sun and exercise. Foot muscles strengthen when unhampered. Watch the released foot spread. This is good. Wide feet are good feet. An hour or two a day without shoes will give the exercise needed, will save arches, and help to strengthen weak ankles. One of the worst things about so many children's shoes are runover heels. If a child wears down his heel on the inside, or outside, don't wait until time for the next new pair, but have the cobbler build it up with more leather as soon as possible. When 1 shoes get too short and cannot be re- VVnl, they iiin'l much to sec around here now. You shoulda .come liisi week—they had a swell picture at the'Bijou. words, you can squeeze yourself a pair of stockings. Of course, if you're one who likes to have arms and legs match, put the new cosmetic on your arms, too. It not only gives the skin a healthy glow but prevents sunburn. The smallest percentage of unemployment is shown by the commerce, banking, insurance and finance fields. Africa is not the only lion country in the world; a few still remain in India. Giant guinea pigs which weigh a; much as 100 pounds are said to be the. largest rodents in existence. Fossil fish found in rocks resemble sharks more than do the varieties of fish till living. Tnx Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAfc R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CR1T) STUART Road Overseer IDeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRED A. LUCK SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY . By Sophie Kerr BEGIN HERE TODAY JANE TEHRY coino to Now York determined to show her home town and e«peclally AMY JACKSON thnt »he can m:\kc a HDCCCII« of her life. Amy hud Iiecn her ties* trlend nndl HOW- AHD JACKSON Uroke tlie enensc- mcnt Jane forced on him and married Amy. . Unable to bear the Night of Amy's liappinesH, Jane olXnliiH H Job In a New York real CHtntc olllee. Jane In clover nnd noon l« mak- Inc an excellent miliiry. Silic hni nnr affair with KOGI2H THOBPl-i tlie cxuenne ot their child «he dls- IHJNHCH III nt coineiHpttioimly. In her de»pera<e plight June turn* to Amy for help. Howard tlie extra work. It would be a relief to everyone whea Amy could go. When that day finally did arrive there was so much to do to get ready, everything was confused and hurried, that there was no chance for any private conversation between the two friends. Jane and Miss McNeal both went with Amy to the train, established her and the child in a drawing- goodby and hurried off, "I suppose I ought to be very grateful," Jane began. In the people. Political intentions are dis- '•. . V _ - . . 1 , , "»»w«-n £.*->. fcwt, .311111 I. U4IM l_Ctlll»Ul tit if Claimed—which wouldn t be so easy I placed, I would cut the toe out rather jf Roosevelt merely went cross-coun- than have a child wear them. Little try and back—but the net effect will be a sales campaign for the administration. Strikes Settled in Church If you want to settle a strike—take- it to church. Even before an archibshop had been named as chief mediator for the Pacific longshoremen's strike and a priest assigned to the Milwaukee street car walkout, Mediator Frank Bowen of the National Labor Board had come back from a packinghouse strike in Oklahoma wrth that recipe. feet grow so fast that what fits this month may not fit next. Toeless sandals are excellent on this score. Feet Need Room Buy shoes with plenty of room. Thank goodness, manufacturers know these days how to make shoes of proper proportions for children. The reason the middle-aged of today and even their some-time juniors are nearly crazy with bunions and fallen arches is that when they were children it was almost impossible to find a really sane shoe suitable for grow- The spiking butcher boys were a | j ng f ee t. hard-boiied, lot and several folk had j But anyway, let's all try to get our been sent to hospitals. Bowen had a f eet out of bondage once in a while, settlement to offer, but anticipated j j like the new Roman sandals for plenty of trouble keeping them quiet ! grown-ups. I like everything that long enough to permit it to be explained. frees the feet. One thing must be remembered, however—if Johnny is to Other places being refused by own- j go barefoot. Watch cuts and abrais- GLORIFYING YOURSELF f By Alicia Hart $ ers who feared for the furniture, the ; j ons . Attend to an injury at once, strikers were finally gathered into a j And po i ice lne yarc i of g i ass> na iis church. | an d ru bbish. Instead of rioting, the butchers seemed awed. Some seemed to be exploding with either wrath or tobacco juice, but all listened attentively. They accepted the settlement without a single cuss word and stayed to clean up after the meeting. Drug BUI War to Rage Anew , ^55 Undersecretary Tugwell wrote a letter in longhand and sent photostat _____ copies fp al! employes of the Food and ' ~ " ••» . — • •••' Drug Administration. He condoled Lcgs Mllst u e u ept Well-Gromcd In over failure of the food and drugs act, , Summer Sports and promised the fight for it would be ; renewed when Congress reconvened. | Care of the legs becomes more im- Tugwell didn't say so, but the ad- r .oitant in the summertime. Stock- roinistration's battle for the bill will ; nglj a ,. e very s h eej% beach bathing is be far stronger than its effort last r . opu i ar anc ] most girls hate to wear session. The measure will be even nose whon paying tennis. Therefore, stiffer than the original Tugwell bill, ; i egs must be free from superfluous if only on the theory that margin is , hair smoot h an d well groomed, needed for purposes of "trading" with i,. y a gooc | wax depilatory on your the opposition. ! legs. There are several types on the Senator Royal S. Copeland, whose j market and they certainly do an ef- efforts to get a bill passed didn't ex- | ficient hair-removing job. One par- cite any widespread admiration, won't j ticular brand actually discourages the be entrusted with the job next Jan- : growth. Just be sure to follow the uary. The food and Drug people ; directions carefully. found other friends in the Senate who j If your knees and heels are slight- thsy believe will be more effective, i ly discolored, use a bit of pumice Meanwhile, work has begun on a | stone to rt-rnove the stains. If they nt-w "chamber of horrors" through j persist in being rather unbeautiful which the administration will dem- j when you're on the beach on tennis orsstrate dealy effects of certain pois- | court, try a new cosmetic preparation ouous cosmetics and fake patent med- that is very much in vogue this sum- idnes. mer. It is called a film instead of a «» » a» I cream, comes in u tube, and whon Annual consumption of bfter in Bel-1 .smoothed on the legs, gives them a IH touring Germany and Amy I d j j| gnt s j lc l oo l co( l blooming come. ,o New York. SUe .lay. ^ carefree Her co , or had come back. She had gone out to the hairdresser while Amy was packing. She had put on a smart frock and hat. Amy glanced up from arranging pillows carefully about the . until the baby l» born and then, borrlllcd liccaune Jane InslKtu on Klvin^ tier dniiKhter away, agree* to talie It with the undemtantl- laK that Jane ucvcr shall reclaim the' child. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOUY CHAPTER XVII I N OW that she had taken the child for her own Amy was In a turmoil ot doubt. What would Howard say when he came back and found that she had done this without consulting him! What would her father and mother think! And what au exacting, overwhelming responsibility she had assumed! Taking proper care of an infant is not, she dis- child and, seeing Jane'a smile, her constraint dropped and her despising leaped out. "You needn't be grateful. All you need to do is to remember that this child is mine. And if you ever try to claim her I'll tell the -whole story." Jane struck back, subtly,-sweetly, but with the sharpest blow she could deal. "I'm glad to give covered at once, a mare matter . oT fen nine Instinct, hut an ex- the ch.-ld to you. Amy. since you pert and complicated croft, with have none o£ your own-it y, L considerate clash ol science. J-Jn ^tuk-^ ^warUJ.cJ^ Miss McNoal instructed, disup-! provingly, on bathing, clothing, routine. Doctor Lacey also instructed, without enthusiasm, on formulas o£ feeding, mixtures and temperatures. Amy tried to learn everything at once, Cor she wanted to get away, to KO home, to be out of sight nnd sound of Jane, because the revulsion that had come to her at Jane's light-hearted ridding herselt of the child persisted, increased. Sho hid it aa far aa she could, but it was there and affected their relation. They were drawing away from each other. Jano was stronger each flay and her only concern was to put this whole r.orry business behind her and get back to woi-U. tier satisfaction was almost flippant. She couldn't, she ytiiel very often, have had a bettor break. But she know hov/ Amy felt. She know that Amy cpuld not child, r o m o m b e r. ] shan't claim her." "Howard didn't want you,' said Amy, "and you know it. I don't suppose he'll want this chili of yours either—that's one reason why you must never claim her J ANE was pale now, but she recovered her sense. "Don't let'b quarrel again. It's ao foolish to quarrel—" "I'm not quarreling with you but I won't stand your lies. Yoi want always to twist things so you're not to blame. Well, this can't be twisted. I've always- loved you, Jane, no matter wha you did, but this is—I don't know —it's as If you—you had 110— no integrity in your soul." "Integrity in my soul! That's only a fancy phrase! It doesii' mean anything. Why don't you ;loss over or condone what she look at the whole thing sensibly liud done. It amused Jane a lit-j as I've asked you to before. Wha tie that Amy shouldn't bo shocked on earth would I do with a baby?' ut her having the child, only at "This Isn't o baby, it's your gium per capita is 37 gallons. flattering suntanned look. In other her giving it away. * * * T IUC honesty that sihe had used to Amy before the child was born disappeared. Neither could Amy be honest. So they talked together as little as possible. Amy concerned herself with the child and tried to still her great anxiety for Howard's safety, for no word had come from him. The reports of Americans marooned in Europe and their trials and tribulations were now coming through and added to her leara. She planned to go back to Marburg at the first moment Doctor Lacey said a child so very young might safely travel. The apartment was cro.srded. and lincom- Emma sulked about baby, or it was—now it's mine. IE we talked for a thousand years we'd never agree. Stay out of my life, Jane—I don't want you there any more. Goodby." She did not offer to shake hands, she did not want to touch or conic near Jane. Jauo waited a second. "Goodby," she said at last, and wont out. Through the window Amy could ECO her walking quickly along the platform, head up, slight and youug and buoyant. "I hope I never see lier again," thought Amy. "I wouldn't have believed—no, I wouldn't have believed—she didn't even look at the baby, or say a word about her or to her." Shu was trembling, ebakea by ber rare passionate; j inger. She could not remember when she had ever been so angry jefore. The porter came and one part oE her mind busied itself with practical matters, fresh ice to lack the supply of prepared food !or the child, and then the necessary warming of It at tlie right intervals; she sent for something to eat for herself, she arranged her baggage and wraps for the most space. • • V I N the morning Amy's father and mother were both at the train and when they saw her they ran toward her exclaiming together: "Word's come through from Howard—he's In Norway and he's all right." Her father caught her: "Look out, dear, don't faint!" for she had turned weak and dizzy with the ioy oE the good news. Tlieu they all talked at the samo time and Amy looked from one to the other, resting in their sure and stable affection, returning it, feeling herself bound round once more In its dear familiar security. As they got Into a cab Mrs. Lowe took the baby. "How tiny!" .the said. "Neither oE ug quito believed it when you wrote you'd adopted a baby. What's her name?" "Mother, slie hasn't any. You might choose one. I'm too worn out. Do you think it was a crazy thing to do? Do you. Father?" "Oh, rather crazy. But nice. She looks a healthy young one," answered her father. "She's a darling, very good. Only there's a lot more to taking caro oE babies than I imagined. We'll talk atjout her after awhile. Toll me about Howard, every single thing you know." They didn't, it now seemed, know very much beyond the fact that he and Professor Ellert bad managed to get to Norway, but how and when they would he able to leave there no one could tell. The State Department was trying to arrange passage. "I knew this war was coming," said Professor Lowe, "but I didn't expect it quite so soon. It should have been two or three years later." "They didn't consult you!" mocked his wife gently. The cab turned off toward the Crescent. "Oh .Mother," said Amy, "I won't go homo with you. I think I ought to get back into my own house and establish the j baby there. Sho has so much paraphernalia it will mus« up your kitchen and bother old Lilian." "But darling, you're more than welcome to muss up the kitchen and I don't believe Lilian will mind very much." "Mother, you know she'll rave." lu the cud it was arran^ud | that Amy should go to her owu house and that her mother would stay with her for the first few days. "But I'll go on home now," said Mrs. Lowe, "and bring back things for lunch, and your old cradle." "And any o£ my old baby clothes you've got tucked away, She lias hardly auytbiug to wear." i (Copyrlislu. 1031. by Soyhle Ken) /'IVi Rn rv>nfiiiuc<ll Truck Farm Labor Strikes and Fights 26 Arrested Following Clash Monday Near Bridgeton, N. J. ER1DGETON. N. J. —(JP)— A day of strike disorder at the Seabvook farms near here ended last night with Sheriff William L. Brown appealing to Gov. Harry A. Moore for state police aid to curb the violence. Intermittent clashes between strikers and their sympathizers and law enforcement officers resulted in the ex- changilng of tear gas, stones and other missies. Twenty-six persons were arrested on disorderly conduct charges and taken to jail in truck guarded by deputies. Police estimated 17 persons were injured during the disorders, two requiring hospital treatment. Sheriff Brown, after two futile attempts to reach Goxernor Moore by telephone, said "we're going to keep trying to reach him." Police have been mobilized from virtually every community in Cumberland county to reinforce the self| styled "vigilante committee" of farm' ers, deputy sheriffs and constables. David Jnggers headed the 20 vigilantes who were deputized at the farm and announced that the number will be augmented to a thousand if necessary to eliminate disorders. Farmers from Salem county, he said, have offered to assist so that the farm work, impeded by the strike of the last two weeks, may continue uninterrupted. Between 150 and 200 persons walked from their posts on the 5,000-ncre truck and fruit farm in protest against wage cuts. (To Be Banker Harriman Enters IL S. Prison Former Head of Harriman Bank & Trust Co. Given Convict's Number LEWISBURG, Pa.-The high steel gates of the federal penitentiary in Lewisburg clanged behind Joseph W. Harriman Monday, and the man, once known as a financial power, became merely a convict with a number—2040. The 62-year-old New York banker tried to make a show of courage as he started his 4'A year sentence for falsifying records and misapplying funds of the now closed Harrimnn National Bank & Trust Co. "Ill come back, if I have to sell peanuts or bananas," he said. Asked how lie felt about his conviction, the banker said: "A captain always goes down with his ship, but I hold no resentment against those- jurors. They had friends who were depositors. Their reaction was natural. "The depositors will get their money. Nine of the clearing house banks have signed. 1 lost every penny I had. How much? I don't even want to think about it." LEGAL NOTICE Report of Affiliate of a National Bank, made in cpmpliance with the requirements of the Banking Act of 1933. Report as of June 30, 1934, of Home Realty & Investment Co., Inc., which, under the terms of the Banking Act of 1933, is affiliated wilh First National Bunk, Hope, Arkansas. Charter Number 12533 Federal Reserve District Number 8. Function or type of business: Owner and holder of real-estate. Manner in which above-named organization is affiliated with national bank, anl degree 1 of control: A majority of the stock of the affiliate is owned by stockholders of bank and a majority of directors of affiliate are directors of bank. Financial relations with bunk: Stock of affiliated bank ownod—none 'Stock of other banks owned—Jione Amount on deposits in affiliated bank J126.19 Loans to affiliated bank —none Borrowings from affiliated bank none I, Lloyd Spencer, Secretary of Home Realty & Investment Co., Inc., do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to the best of my knowledge ami belief. LLOYD SPENCER, Secretary. Sworn to and subscribed before me this (itli day of July, 1934. (Seal) SYD McMATH, Notary Public. My Committiicu expires July 1, 193C. W HEN you »ay "nautical and nice" you're referring to the trim navy aulu our Chic iwlun wear. Seersucker or pougcu are the material!) ami tin; dwtlBiia come for sizes 14 to 20 and 32 to 42. Size 18 requires 4 yanlii of 35 inch fabric plus 3-4 yard contrast, ami 3 3-8 yardu of braid. To secure a, I'ATTHKN and STEP-BY-STE1" SEWING IN. STRUCTIONH, (111 out the coupon below, being sure to MENTION THE NAME <>!•' Tills NEWSl'APEll. JULIA UOYD, 103 PARK AVENUE, NEW YOUK Enclosed is 15 cents in coin for Pattern No size Name xdUi-'.-.-is , City , state Name of thia newspaper

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free