Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 16, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, July 16, 1934
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J6 Star 0 /twffee, ZW##«f Thy HemM<Froni False Report! ' I»abllsb*d Wttf wecfc'dsiy afternoon by Star Publishing Co, Inc. 81 PatoM* & Ate*. ». Washbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South stwsrt, Hop* Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President AUX H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher JtnteWd «l ifcconri-class matter ai the postoffice at Hope, Arfcaniai Under the Act of March 3, 1897. . . "The n*w*paper is an institution developed by modern clvll- liaOon f* present the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, ihrctugh widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon • #s*6«$meat which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col, B. RMcCorrMck. >liifr T Ilium ,—„ A*te (Always Payable in Advance)-: By City carrier, per • 16c; six t&onth%$2.?5; «le year $5.00. By mail, in Hcmpstead, Nevada, '< H**r«d, Iffilkf end LkFftyette counties, J3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. *hanh« «t The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitlert to the Use for tepublieation of all news dispatches credited to it or cat otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published her»in. Y National Advertising Revtesentetlves: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, £ Term., Stertefc Eld&i New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- t Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star BJdg -' -i -• tr-r i.' "' --- • i ... — - T L —_ Charges on Tributes, Ere.: Charges will be mnde for nil hibutes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hoM to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers front B deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Journal of the American Medical Association, .and of , the Health Magazine i YOUR Half of Stutteries Are School Children CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton ' About a million people in the United j To Cure Gossinping Child Make Him , States suffer greatly from difficulties T a | k Things, Not Names ' .of spech and at least half of these • "How can I teach my children to are school children who stutter or Stammtr. In fact it is estimated that fj one of evry hundred public school children has trouble with speech. , The, parson who has difficulty with speech is likely to' suffer embarrass* ment tosUc hcxtent that the whole nature-of his adjustment to other peo-., Let . s do some guessing . __ _ pie- will be modified. That type of ( four chil di-en of them-between eight embarrassment gives hid a sense of , and fiftefin It is lunch time ^, s inferiority which may greatly inter- | been tinkering with Butch - s old fere with accomplishment m his chos- | Betly has been over lo see a friend think and talk more kindly? I cannot quite define it, but when I've listened to the family for an hour I feel as though sandpaper had been dragged over my nerves." So spoke a friend and worried mother. ,en career. When a doctor, especially one versed in psychology, studies such cases, ile is likely to- ask first for a complete record of the history of the child, in- 1 eluding trouble during the process of birth, care and feeding of the child, •whether it had any infectious diseases, -and its usual conduct at home. It is important; to find out whether the child is afraid of the dark, of thunder, or, of sudden noises. It is Dick lias been making a dam, and Daisy playing house in the yard. Bob at the mike:—"That redhead told us to get the heck out of there. As though a little oil would hurt her old grass. I didn't let on, but I emptied the can on some pink flowers when we were through." Slang and Gossip Comes Betty!—"Tee hee! Ch, Say-ay! What-a-ya-think! That big bozo of a rilso important to know whether the j cousin of Sal's is pushin 'a chair at child "has fits or moodiness or dreams i the Fair, an' I said 'Say-ay—that's a great deal. Some observers are convinced that ( practically all people who have diffi- 'culty.in speaking display disturbance of the normal rhythm of breathing; in other words, they cannot co-ordinate 'the manlier in which they breathe •with ^their ability to speak. Sometimes* training in propper breathing exercise will help to relieve such people of a good deal of their trouble. It has been found, incidentally, that a great many children who stutter or stammer are -members of families in which other children have the same trouble ,or in which the father or mother has had the same trouble. •While some hereditary difficulty of structure may be partly responsible, one must also investigate the likelihood of imitation and the possibility 'of wrong instruction in speech during childhood. One of the most unusual facts about stammering is the way in which some peopfe are able to get along without stammering when they whisper, or iing, or recite poetry, or speak to a large' audience, but have difficulty xinder other conditions. In modern attempt to control stam- -mering, certain psychological methods have been found to great value. One is the teaching of relation, the other is re-education and control of the emotions, and the third is the power of suggestion. If tiie child can be suitably encouraged when it is making progress, it will certainly be helped. The practice of speaking slowly or rhythmically is frequently of great service in controlling the condition. This Book Tells of Tragedy of Unwanted Parents By BRUCE CATTON "Years Are So Long," by Josephine Lawrence, is a strong and unpleasant novel about the dilemma of the old folks in modern society. puttin' the cart bsfore the mule.' An' did he get red? I simply can't stand him.' Dick's turn:—"Aw, go on, you big nut! Gimme that jam. Mom, I know somethin." Mom, Bob and Harry's goin' to take that car an' go over to the river. Dad said he couldn't an'—" "We are not.. Who told you, tattle tale—Mom, we're not—honest." "And, Mom, Bob's got a girl. It's that bow-legged Angela. 'Say-ay, you stop that. Mom, that went right in my eye. And I know somethin' else. Betty's got an awful book. I saw it. You'd better—Old Meanie! Mom, make her stop." Now Daisy:—"If that kid comes around again and butts in when we're playing, you come out, won't you, Mother, and send her home, I slap- i ped her once and she just hangs 'round now and stares." Cult of Hate Slang? Yes, but mothers get used to that with a family of children. They have to expect a bit of it. It was something else that bothered this lady. Vulgarity? Yes, again, but the trouble lies still deeper as a happen to know. The real poison lies in the cult of hate these youngsters have picked up young. The remarks are fictitious, but I know the children and the above is typical of the way they think, talk and act. Bob's hasekatetbutg-nnd'smcoS Bob's hate takes the form of resentment over anything that curbs his idea of privilege, Betty's a cruel humor, Dick's a traitorous jealousy, and Daisy's spoiled selfishness and meanness. Accept Pleasant Side Living on personalities, their young lives are already corroded with ugly ideas and bent on spreading bad news It wouldn't occur to them that they might be pleasant here or there or a home. They only speak to each othei to fight. Every one outside the house is to be criticized, gossiped about, or made fun of cruely. A cure? Yes, there is one. To say, "Now, children, not a person's name is to be mentioned in this house. We Ozan It tejls about a man and his wife j will talk about 'things.' Bob, tell Dick who have reached the seventies and I the names of the soft woods," or who, when man at last loses hisj ''Betty, Daisy wants to know the job because of his age, find themsel- j counts in croquet. Will you explain ves flat broke. They have five grown, it?" Keep conversation general and children, and they naturally expect to! slowly lead toward the baking-soda be cared for the remainder of their I that sweetens up the acid of dispo.si- lives, lions. But the children—who are, by the! «••«»- . way, about as scurvy a crew as you'll find in recent fiction—don't welcome them with open arms. They have their j own financial problems—home to pay i for, children to raise, bills to meet, : Mr - and Mrs - Ralph Routon of Hope and so on. The old pair speedily dis-' attended the funeral, of Gray Car- cover that they are very unwelcome ! >''g a " her e Wednesday. burdens Mr - anci Mrs - Gra >' Carrigan Jr., •So, with much grumbling the chil- j of Washington were here Wednesday. dren take up the load. The financial! Mr - and Mrs - Jlm Ellls of Texarkana burden is only part of the trouble. | w « e visitors here Wednesday. They have grown apart from their , Mrs - Dan , Gr ^ nr °* H °Pe and Mrs parents; taking them into their homes | Laura Smlth ° f Washington were vis- means disrupting the course of their, "°» here Wednesday. lives, and calls for emotional readjust-! Wl11 Matthews and son Coy of Ash- raente that are hard to make. : ' ow " attt : ndedwth ^ £ T Wal * The result is that the old people,. C^rigan here Wednesday. drag out what is left of their lives in j the utmost Ipneliness and unhappi- j built suburban bungalow than H used ness, so that tb*y finally welcome | to be in a roomy farmhouse. death as a deliverer. Miss Lawrence writes objectively. If the old p«OS(l« are pathetic and tragic figures, the children have their side of it, too. Modem society leaves little room for the aged. Making a place for an old person is in a city apartment or a jerry- But one's chief reaction is disgust for tho younger people who bear their burdc-n with such poor grace. It's too easy for thenn to feel sorry for ihem- selves. Their selfishness is perfectly natural—but none the less ugly. The bonk is published by Stoke.-; at §2.50. A MY h.-iil heard. Amy was rua j "• nlng downstairs qulcltly ns II j to meet an expected danger. She i looked at Jane silently, without j any pretensfl of greeting, of wel-! come. It was Howard who broke I the silence. "Jane wants to sc«j Nancy," tie said, "hut I don't j tnow—" j "Why do you want to see her?''! asked Amy. "Why didn't you lei me know yon were coming?" They were waiting. Jane mustj win them, nnd particularly Howard It she could do that bo would Influence Amy. She answered, pr& lending humility, "I was afraid you'd hide lier from me. I do want to POO her, Amy. That's natural isn't it?" Howard answered for Amy nnd his voice was cool. "It's rather l)& lar,ed, Jano. You gave the child tc Amy absolutely and promised not to claim her. Now, if you're not going to keep that promise, we'll have to think things over. So first of all. we want to know I! that's In the back of your mind?" "No, It Isn't." said Jane, etll! more humbly. "The child belongs to yon nnd Amy. i mean It. 1 won't make a scene—" she glanced up, faintly smiling. She felt that Howard was melt ing but she went on to Amy: "You know how awful everything was for me when 1 gave her to you, and you were ao wonderful to take her—that was the one comforting thing out of that horrible time— I'd never have forgiven myself l! I'd bave let some stranger aclopi hc.r. I must have been out of mj mind. I've been so ashamed, at awfully ashamed. I know yoi despise me!" "I don't despise you," said Amy "and neither does Howard. Don') drag up the past, Jane. I knofl you had a hard time. I realized 1; more afterwiird. It's only thai Nancy's ours, and—I was startlee —and alarmed for a minute, think ing you might want her. Of courst you can see her. She's lust readj for her supper and bed. Corm along upstairs." * • • J ANE arose gracefully an( dropped the fur coat from hei shoulders. As she followed Ainj she noticed that the house was nc better furnished than the first time she had seen it. Amy opened a door. "This h the nurseJT," she said. "And this is Nancy." She hesitated, then added: "I must bring up her sup per, Jane—you go ahead and. speali to her: She won't be shy!" She ran down to where Howard •was standing uneasily in the living room. "I left them alone, Howard. 1 didn't want to hear Jane wltfc her—at first, I mean. It's all right, don't you think? She means It about not taking her? I won't give Nancy up, no matter what line she tries." She put her bead agalnsl his shoulder to be reassured. "She'd better mean it. And I'm sure she does, sweet She doesn't j want to start any scandal and she I doesn't want to take on the cart of a child, either." "But Nancy's so darling, How ard; H makes me uneasy, I can'l help it." "Don't worry. She's not going to have Nancy. Not If 1 have to beat her over the head with the poker and throw her out on the pavement. Not now, or any time." Upstairs Jane was looking at hei child with surprised disappointment. She had expected, from egotism rather than reason, that Nancy would be movingly beautiful, a small replica of herself a1 her best. She was not. To Jane'f eyes she -was not even pretty. The little girl was sitting on the hearth rug, her cheeks flushed from the heat ot the fire. She was already In her nightgown. Hei bed, covers turned down, waited In the corner, and near her was the low table for her supper, witli Amy's chair beside It. Solemn and wide-eyed, she returned Jane's gaze and because Jane was a strangei remarked politely. "Ha-yo," add Ing, after a second, "Were mj muwer?" "She's coming," said Jane, feel ing perfectly Idiotic. "You—you're Nancy, I suppose." She thought "and why did they ever give her that name! I always detested It! Nancy! Such a silly-soundlng name!" She advanced cautioiiBli and sat down 1n Amy's chair, which! roused Nancy's expectance. "Riip-| per?" she aslted, scrambling up. i • • • ' CHE was tall for her age, but *-^ Jane did not know that. She! seemed very small, tier hair wa. c | curly and light, her eyes darkj blue. | Nancy settled down again since I tiie stranger had offered no supper. She had another rag doll, a little' more battered than the one down i stairs, and she began to rock it and sing to It in a wordless lium-j ming which stopped as Amy camcj In with a tray. j "Oh Jane, was she singing?" eaid Amy. excitedly. "Do you know, as tiny as she Is, sha can carry a tun?? The other dpy she hummed part of Riibensteln's 'Since First I Met Thee' I'd been playing for Mother!" "Do you expect her to be a musician?" ai'kecl June. "1 ctrtJiiuly do." Amy put the cereal, Hie milk anil toast and i juu!;t-t on the table and Nancy sat ilo'.vn hi her chair ami waited to ! li.-ivi.' thy napkin lied around ber neck. Tljen she bosun to eat, ber Utu<3 U'liiU bolUiug tlit) eooon properly. "I have no talent for muslo M all. any kind ot It," srild Jane*. "Oh well, 1 believe in entlroft. Went rather thnn heredity." Said Amy. Jane would hare liked to slap her. • "I'm going to give her ra'Aslc lei. sons as soon oa she's a bit' older-." went on Amy, "a tow initiate's every day. She's not .going to be forced. But she's such a healthy, normal child—* "She's not very good looking," broke In Jane, doubtfully. "Oh she's no art calendar ch'erub, but she's perfectly shaped and her halr'a got a natural ctirl! Her teeth have come through evenly so far and did yon notice her hands and feet, nnd her lashes?" Jane did not answer. She leaned back and looked around the room. It was very plain-looking, almost poor. But there was something here and In the whole house—Amy had It, too, Amy In her shabby dress — something balanced and warm and restful and well ordered. » • • . : TTER gaze came back to the child. •*"*• Nancy had finished her .'supper and her head was drooping. "She's ready for bed," said Amy. Then. with an effort, "Jane—wouldn't you like to kiss her goodnight?" "Well—yes—" She didn't especially want -to, and the kiss was rather awkward, but Jane vtns sur? prised by the fragile softness ot the cheek and the delicious fresh orris and violet flower smeil ot/it. "Why, Isn't sho. sweet!" she. exclaimed. "She is sweet," said Amy. "And she's the most loving and gentle haby!" She tucked Nancy In, opened the Window ventilator, pushed the screen tight before the fire. "But she's got a temper, too," Back In the living-room again with Howard, Jane pulled herself together, but she felt constrained and did not know how to begin what she wanted to say, but she certainly wasn't going to leave without making Howard really look at her and think of her. "Yon'v* been wonderful to her," she began tentatively, "I wish—I wish you'd let me (Jo something for her, give her something, too." "It would be better all around it you didn't do that," said Howard. "We'd rather not." Ah, now he must at least argue with -her. But why? and we £ welt look nt the practical ot things. As she grows older there'll be a sood bit ot expense schools and college anrl so on. Why shouldn't I establish a—a fund—to —to help with all that? I'd—I'd love to—" "No," saltl Amy. "We'll manage to Bivo Nancy sufficient education, nnd anyway that's a long time nheml." Jane still spoke to Howard: "You ilon't want her to have anything from me? That isn't kind, that Isn't fnlr. Y 0 n don't need to let her know where It comes from. I want to do this for ray own peace 3t mind, ttll.mako me feel a little Better about her. You're cruel." (CopyriRlu. 1034, by Sophie Kerr) (To n« Continued.) 4 Radicals Slain in Vienna Sunday Socialists Discovered by Fascists—Their Fight Attracts Gendarmes VIENNA, Austria.—(/P)—Four persons were killed in political disorders in Austria Sunday as several battles flared, up and dynamiters continued u Widespread 'destruction of property. Three were kiled in a clash between gendarmes and ,the outlawed Republican Guardists who were attempting to hold a meeting in the Vienna woods near Kaltenleutgeben. Nearly 1,000 Socialists participated in the woodland gathering. It was a Eecret session, but was discovered by two Fascist volunteers. The Fascists were overpowered, but the disturbance attracted attention and a company of gendarmes rushed to the forest. A menacing crowd surrounded the officers and fearing capture, the gendarmes opened fire. Three Socialists fell mortally wounded. Among those £eriously x injured was a Fascist sympathizer. As the shooting started the crowd dispersed, its members seeking shelter in thje woods. Gendarmes gave chase and for several hours were, rounding up prisoners. The encounter was the most serious disorder of the day, but government officials received incomplete reports of disturbances elsewhere, and expressed the fear that more may have Political Announcements i /« * ls aphorized to announce the following us candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election August 14, 1934. For State Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON for Sheriff QEORQE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAfc R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CRIT) STUART Road Overseer (DeRonn Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRED A. LUCK. been killed. One Nazi was killed in Vienna Saturday. . Rowe Again Leads Tigers to Victory El Doradoan Gives Detroit Three Out of Four With Yankees DETROIT, Mich. —(/P)— Defeating tiie Yankes 8 to 3, in the series final Sunday, the Detroit Tigers incracsed their league lead to a game and a half. The Tigers won three of the four games of the important series. Lynwood "Schoolboy" Rowe, who pitched the Tigers to victory in the series opener got credit for Sunday's triumph. He worked for the first sLx innings arid then Mangacr C'ochrane sent in Fred Marberry to conserve the Schoolboy's energies. Rowe fanned six New York batsmen. Johnny Murphy .started for New York and lasted until the eight when he was supplanted by MacFayden. The Yanks collected 10 hits while a dozen rattled off Tiger bats. The Tigers took n one-run lead in the second inning and scored four more in the sixth to wipe out n tem- porpry lend achieved by the Yanks. Lou Gorig, who has ben suffering from Lumbago, was bnck at his old position today nftcr n brief appearance at shortstop Saturday, nnd the rest seemingly did him good. He hnd n perfect day at the plate, getting four hits in four times up. thrc of the blows going for doubles. Bahle Ruth foiled to add to his home run total Sunday but he sent a long hit into the bleach- Get Rid of Malaria! Banish Chills and Feveri To coiKiucr Malaria, you must do two things (1) Destroy the infection in the blood. (2) Build up the blood to overcome the effects and to fortify against further attack. There is one medicine that does these two things and that is Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic! The tasteless quinine In Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic destroys the mn- lariul infection in the blood while the iron builds uj) the blood. Thousands of people have conquered Malurio with the aid of Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. In addition to being u noted remedy for Malaria, it is also an excellent tonic of general use. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is pleasant to dike and contains nothing harmful. Even children like it and they can take it safely. For sale by all stores. Now two sixes—50c and $1. The $1 size contains 2V- times as much as the 50c s\io and gives you 25% more for your money. era which counted for a double because of the ground runes. The ball came close to sailing over the fence. In the sovnlh Goslln hit n homer with White qn bnse. Twenty-six thousand fans witnessed today's game and the iotal set n new scries record for Nnvln field, 89,500 persons having ben checked through the turnstiles during the four games. GYPSYCREAM For SUNBURN Heat Rash, Ivy Poison 1 . Moth Itch and other Superficial Irritations. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Hope. Ark. Eslnblishiul 1885 * SALE + COOL Summer Wash Dresses $2.95 LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Kxcuslve But Not Expensive" WHAT WOULD That's Exactly What You Should Insure It For When you save money, you put it in the bank for protection. Your home is also your savings — protect it FULLY with insurance. COMPLETE INSURANCE JttVKE Phone 81 0 . Hope , Arkansas FIRST in the low-price field with THE SELF-STARTER E-ACTIO fops a 22-year record of engineering progress that makes Chevrolet the best riding car in the low-price field Year after year, it's been the same story: Chevrolet FIRST with the NEWEST and BEST! Chevrolet leading—other* follow ittg. Chevrolet out in front with the latest proved advancements. Self-starter! Sliding gear trunainibtiion! Streamlined design! It icas Chevrolet aggressiveness (indprogreasiveneiia that forced all low-priced curtt eventually toadopt thesettndoilier major improvements. And now, this year, comes the climax of Chevrolet's engineering leadership: the Knee-Action ride! This newest of motoring sensations is a marvel of biuootli, easy, gentle motion. No other ride in the world can even compare with it. It makes Chevrolet far and away the heat riding car ia the low-price field. Have you noticed how America has taken to the Knee- Action ride? In the first 6 months, demand for Chevrolet curs sent production to the highest total attained by any automobile during l'j:it. CHKVHOI.ET MOTOR COMPANY, DETROIT, MICHIGAN Compart Cluuvla'i law <l,liit, r j pr'nei uiui «uiy C.M.A.C. leriai A Ijeiitrul Mvttin ValiH FIRST with the SLIDING GEAR TRANSMISSION Jfc FIRST with the SAFETY GAS TANK FIRST with MODERN DYNAMIC LINES FIRST with NO DRAFT VENTILATION

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