Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 18, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 18, 1934
Page 2
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dCtfft fltAft, , 'My .18, Star O Juetic*. Deliver $fcy -HeraM^From False Report! Published *yW» w«*-d*y afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. ft tt&w* & Ate*, fc. Washbum), *t Th6 Star building, 212-214 South sttttt, tfope, Arkansas, C. E. PMJMEB, President WA8HBURN, Edttw and PdMUhet »tw*-*iasa matter at the postofflce at Hope, Axhamu UlM«r the Act of March 3,J89t. th* 4i*w4t»p»r is «to institution developed by modem civil- prcS«tet Ute .tiewft ctf the flay, to foster commerce and industry, ffiitfugh widely drcuTtfted *dwrti*-Tr*nts, and to furnish that cheek urxw govieriianwit wbit*h «ft eoh&Haticrti "has -ever been ebte to provide."—Ctfl. ». &abscr!?tl<* Hat* CAlways PayaW* rn AavM-ieeK By dty carrier, per wwsk Me; six WonfliyK.75; tihe T«M- 35JOO. By -mall, to Hernpstead, Nevada, Milter find iSFftyettfe cemrftes, $8.50 per year; elsewhere JS.BO. Mctther «t tthe A«M«lflt»8 Prww: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the .xiajs .for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not o^erwlEejerejiitadJfa 4hl9 paper said also the local news published hertln. National Aavcrttelht -Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tom., Sterick Bl<&; New York City, Graybar Bids:; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacker, IMve;J3eteo>^:nCcb,. t3ff Vfopaward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges o* Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards <rf thaaks, resolutknis, of -ttemorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers JjtfEJ .tb'^tlilc ,i»Bcy t in the mews columns to protect their readers from a deluge of'space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims TesponsIbUity for the safe-keepihg'6r return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal,of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Uealfli Iffagaita* YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Feed Your Skin Well to Keep It Healthy j .— •••,,•• • a j Wounds From Rusty Nails Must Be Your skan gets .the nourishment nee-j Kept Open by Soaking—Treat Splinters the Same Way essary for its life 'from your •blood, exactly as do other tissues of your body. •! You can't feed the skin very well j from coitside. For this .reason, every" thittg called "skin food" is wrongly named. N There are -no more special skin foods . than there are special brain foods. It is true that some foods contain more of certain ingredients of the brain than .do others, but it is up to yotrr stomach and intestines to digest and deliver the essential substances to ' your blood supp"ry. They are then To run a nail into the hand or foot isn't so good. We always speak of '\rusty" nails, but it doesn't matter whether they are rusty to the -eye or not, a dirtry nail, and most are, is just as bad as a rusty one when it comes to chances of infection and that dread word "tetanus." No use going of fthe deep end and imagining that every kid who builds a shanty or runs about in his bare feet will get hurt. But in case he does there is that handy kit in the carried to/the ^parts of the -body that bathroom you have laid by for just need them. Condition of your blood, therefore, is of the greatest importance to the health of your skin. If *he Wood is deficient in red coloring matter, if it is full of poisonous waste products that should :be eliminated, this -condition is promptly -.reflected in ^condition 6f the skin. H the liver fails properly to get rid of the bile, the bile -gets into the blood. The skin, as a result, develops a yellow tinge. Moreover, an excess of bile is followed by severe itching. In diabetes stherc 4s too much .sugar •which cannot be-properly .used ty the body. As a-result/ithft; skin is lowered in its resistance and .boils multiply. The perspiration is modified so that: it favors the -grpwth^of igerms. "Secretions of the body" ar& irrftating' to the' skin with Which they .come in-contact As a result, the skin becomes inflamed and isVeasily' infected. 'For this reason, particularly; absolute cleanli- Vacation Post Cards No. 3 LQ. THE PO6R WHITH MAN such emergencies. However, while you're getting it, have someone call the doctor. Tell him what, for, too, and 'he won't lose much time getting that foot or hand treated. Wash Wound Thoroughly If: Johnny has a shoe on, get it off at once. "Then wash Ws foot with soap and water," directs Dr. Frederick H. Bartlett, famed podiatrist, "and keep it wet by a dressing of bicarbonate of soda (baking soda) or peroxide of ihydrogen, or immerse the wound in an epsorn salt solution (1 Ib, 4o.the;pm.t);" This will; : kep at opne until the doctor arrives. Another authority, Mary W. Wheeler, -Tf TJ Biiflgfjjjfrfpnnring the perox- idev in> ;aftpr th£ soajHand-water wash, as it will foam Up and loosen dirt particles, and recommends a salt solution (1 -teaspoonfuT for every 2 cups water) in the. basin for soaking the foot until the doctor's arrival. tutes that are adequate. Every one needs to use a patter when applying tissue cream and skin tonic or astringent. Patters often are quite expensive so why not make your own? Simply take a large piece of cotton (cotton is very cheap if you it 'by the pound roll), fold it so hat one-half makes a nice pad and he other half a convenient handle." You'll find it easier if you dip the ottort in ice cold water 'before you tart to fold it. And that's another ness of the skin is essential to a dia- 'betic. Another condition which seriously affects the skin of the body is consti- ^ ^ nation. If the bowels fail to elminate i e it ner by^soaking or by wet^applica- vraste matter, toxic substances are | tions until it can ^ I 00 ked after pro- discharged into the blood. and, on j| ess i on ally. reaching the skin, damage its condi- At any rate, the procedure for home measures differs little. The object is to get the deep, narrow wound as clean as possible, and to keep it open tion. Therefore, chronic .constipation . is frequently associated with appearance of pimples. One way in which yeast sometimes relieves cases of pimples and blackheads is to encourage action of the bowels, and in this way to keep the poisonous materials from reaching the While there are no specific skin foods, the health of your skin can be improved by limiting the number of bhcteria that live on it. This, of course, .is accomplished by. frequent bathing. The bath, particularly when a good soap suitable to your skin '.is employed, keeps germs off the surface of the body. Women with abnormally dry skins cannot tolerate soap at any time. Their skins become scaly. Itch follows the use of soap. In these cases use of a cleansing cream is warranted. If you have an exceedingly greasy •ikin, however, you should avoid cleansing creams. Your skin is best tared for by regular washing with ;:oap and hot water. Use of cold water after hot water has* a tonic effect on the skin and stimulates it. Deep splinters should be attended to in the same way. No— splinters don't get rusty, but anything dirty that sinks deeply into the tissues can't be played with. All accidents of the fort need a professional eye and hand. Dirt and "Tetanus" "Tetanus' 'is a word we fear mostly around the Fourth because we associate it with gunpowder only, but it can be caused by rust or dirt, too. -Don't let me suggest, jump to fearful conclusions and picture your child with lockjaw or something equally terrible if he gets hurt. There will be little need for worry if the doctoi is called and the wound is cared for in one of the ways suggested above These measures are only "first" aids Albeit to keep one's head and set about treatment in a business-likf way may be the very things that wil discourage danger until arrives. more hel) money-saving plan. By clipping any cotton pad in ice water, wringing it out before you soak it in skin tonic, you'll use much less skin tonic. Naturally, a cotton pad patter will have to be moistened and then wrung out before you start putting in nourishing cream. There are now only about 100 Chinese in -Limehouse, London's Chinatown, and only one erf these is a known opium smoker. So They Say! It may be possible that we are all to become another ancient Athens, or another ancient Rome, but I for one venture to dout it. —Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, president of Columbia University. The small business man may .have to be dropped from the American economic system.—Prof. Kenneth Dani- cron of Ohio State University. Ozark Conference Caddo Gap Aug. 2 Annual Church Life Meeting- to Be Held August 2 to 8 Plans for the Oznrk Church Life Conference which is held each summer in beautiful Jones valley, Caddo Gap, Ark., are about complete. As the date, August 2 to 8, draws near the prospects for a successful encampment brighten. Thr- faculty for the conference this year include Dr. John T. Barr, anil Dr. E. C. Boynlon as the chief Bible lecturers. The adult department will be presided over by Mrs. Gordon W. Carlisle of DeQuccn nnd will have as instructors Doctor and Mrs. J. H. Fuller of Little Rock. The special leaders of the young people's department will be the RPV. H. N. Moore of Little Hork. the Rev. W. N. Armstrong and K. D. Parrish of Lake Charles. Ln. Tlie children's department will be in clmrge nf "Mrs. George Gilmer Dandridge of Littel Rock and Mrs. V. J. Funderburk of Winsboro, La. Mrs. C. L. Wheeler, of Shcrvcport, LSI., will conduct the morning watch service. The evening hour will bo given over to special evangelistic services as usual, while the afternoon will be devoted to rest and supervised sports. The recreation will consist'as usual of mountain climbing, scenic drives and bathing and fishing in the crys- Uil waters of Caddo river. Lodging and meals will be provided on the ground at a low cost, with no charge for enrollment or tuition fee. It is felt that the confercnecc affords an unusual opportunity to enjoy a profitable and restful vacation in one of the most picturesque sections of the southern Ozarks. It is conducted entirely for the public welfare, and the effort is made to insure the comfort of all guests. SlBE GLANCES BrGeorge Clark Japan to Demand Equal Sea Power Nippon's Navy Chiefs Prepare for Showdown Next Year SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY &> WM * By Sophie Kerr TOK1O, Japan.—An official conference of 15 of the navy's highest officers which, it is believed, resulted In Irafting policies that the navy will demand in view of the pending J035 laval conference, was held here Monday. The secret meetin? was presided over by -the imperial prince. Admiral •liroyasu Fushirni, chief of the navy's General Staff. Minister of Navy Admiral Mineo Osumi submitted the na- ISEC.IN HEHE TODAY JANK TBUKY conic* to Nctr York determined to nhoAV her liomc town, Slnrhnrjs. ivn«l «tpe- clnlly AMTC JACKSON Hint «hc onn make n «UCCCN* -ef tier life, Amy Iind hc«n her bent trlpml nn- tll HOWARD JACKSON broke Uiu enRraeieinent Jntic hnrt forced upon him ami married Amy. In iVevr York Jnn<? nhtnln» n position In a real e»tnte office nnd NOOU IM m:ik- inf? n Inrcrc lireontfs She IIIIH nn nflflllr wltll ROGttll TIIORI'E who U mnrrled hal llrcx of him. When he ollVr* to benr «lie expense of their ehlld • he eontompluonsly d!nml»»es him. She eonflden In Amy. renllrinc Bhe ix her only (rlend. Jnne inslMn ou K'ivlne her iSnuRhtcr nwny nnd Amy taken tbe child, promising never to reveal- It* pnrciitiiKe. The nnl>y Is named NANCY. Fr>r two yenrn Jnne ntnyn nwny from ItlnrlinrR. Tlicn, on n liiml- nfHH trip, she eoeN to Amy'* home nnd KNk» to «ee .her dnnchtcr. Amy IB nfrnld .lime will InNlst on Inklnc the cbiiti. no hit nt all. She doesn't want an escort. Sho \vants to 'be hcmie early." So tlicy left on this homely note. But out in the dark street Amy took hold of Howard's arm, held it tight, sadly. "I don't know. more men and here are you. And that's that! We'll take our little special vacation through Commencement and then, dearest, we can plan. Howard, I'm glad It's settled. It's been so awful to teel "Yon want to go," she said jyoiir uncertainty and not say anything. U divided me from you." I'm caught be- "Amy, you're never divided from tv,'een the conventional traditional idea, and a sort of bleak commonsense. Everything your mother said about war is ghastly truth. There ought to be no war. It's an Insanity. Nevertheless, there's a war going on nnd this country's joined in. Ought I to do my part in It, or ought 1 to stand out and protest i and refuse to light, be one of those freakish martyrs—you know, Amy, i they are freaks in a way! You NOW co ON WITH THI3 STOHY never can be quite convinced that CHAPTER XXIV 44T CAN'T stand these boys en•*- listing," said Howard. "They're so young." "More than half the graduating class," said Professor I.owe gloomily, many of 'Lord knows now tlie undergraduates. They're afraid it'll be over before tliny get In." i they're great souls suffering for a principle. You always suspect cowardice. If I did protest—well, look at it on the practical politic side— I'd be kicked out of my job here in two minutes and I'd have an awful time getting another. And by God, I'd rather go and fight and be killed ( than to refuse and protest, it it i didn't come from an overpowering me. There's never been anything false or deceiving or untrue between us and there never will be. The only reason I kept still about enlisting was because I wasn't sure, and It didn't seem fair to push my doubts off on you." He put hia key in the door and opened it with the last words. Instantly old Mrs. Pearce appeared at the head of the stairs, her bonnet on her head, her hag In her hand. 'I'm all ready to go," she said in a loud whisper. "Tho baby's slept as They were sitting in Professor personal conviction that would Lowe's study, Amy and her parents and her husband. The finn- make niB willing to lose all I have or hope to havo rather than give in. NEXT: Caring for cuts. _ - •!•••(• GLORIFYING YOURSELF y Alicia Hart What an Island Did to an Odd Family ! —This Novel I-i Charming, But It's a Little Too Arty i Here's A Way To Beat Expense in Planning Beauty Routine By BRUCE CATTON Many a girl truly wants to improve her skin, hair and; figure but fear of ruining the budget keeps her from planning helpful beauty routine. She believes any number of expensive pre"Rumor of Heaven," by Beatrice ; paralions will be needed and that un- Lehman, is one of those novels in i less she can have a complete supply, which yeu go tiptoeing about with the there's no use starting at all. Gen- greatest delicacy, conscious that you are reading something that is pretty artistic, but vaguely -wishful that somebody would tell you just what ti is all about. erally speaking, she's wrong in her suppositions. Three or four good items can go a long way toward keeping your beauty up to par. As for the other recommended necessities—well, (lay night music was over and all Do you see?" Uie others had gone. j "Yes, I nee. I do see and under- Mrs. Lowe was knitting a stand, Howard. Only—" Blocking, first among that deluge of amatour work which was done BO eaeerly by women who longed to bPlp anrt who knew nothing elso, and who toilfid away at It to appeano this Ionp;!ns, oven "Only—?" "I love you, I love you. I livo tlir-y ff-lt sure of llio result's futility. Amy stayed quiot. watching Howard, trying to keep all expres- . Eion from her faco. She Icuew I llol( ' ln that he had linen wondering, ever since America hn;l Joined the Al- UPS, if he ought to enlist. He did not want to wait if. be drafted. and breathe and move with you. When 1 think ot you—oh. Howard, suppose it was reversed and I was going inlo tlie most horrible deadly danger—how would you fenl, what would you do?" "I couldn't bear it." She did not answer, except by his arm closer. Presently ho wont on: ".Suppose we stop thinking about it until after Com mencement'a over. Then we'll have They had talke<i about It very little. She had offered no objection. Khe left him free to make his decision. Rut it was tearing her heart to agony. .Mrs. Lowe went on: "A war to a talk nnd decide. Something might come to change things. Wo can't tell." "Wliat's the UKO of putting It off, Howard? you've decided now. You've declclc-cl to go. Ths only thing you haven't derided Is how good as gold, only woke up and wanted a drink of water. Now don't say you'ro walking home -with me, Mr. Jackson, for I won't let you. Nobody's going to run off with a girl my age, not in Marburg, nohow. Goodnight to both ot you." They went up hand In hand, like children clinging together against impending clanger. • • • pOMMENCIDMENT Jn Marburg *-' was always strenuous. There were so many established customs, besides the annual Claim Day, Founders Day, Commencement Day, so many returning alumni, no many graduates' families, that the faculty was in constant flurry to keep It going. This year, outwardly, was like other years. The president gave his garden party for students his reception for graduates and visitors. The Juniors had their flro- fight. The glee club gathered before the Museum for their twiligb concert of college songs. Tbe aoph omores and freshmen played their annual baseball game and after ward the freshmen tore up their raps. Amy end war. U'lint a catf-h phrase! j anii when." It's a war to breed war. Horn II * * sit knitting stonkingB to put on > "T'VR derided this: If I go I the feet of a young man march- want to try for tlie Aviation It begins by telling about one of | there are various home-made substi- Ihose queer, isolated families of which I — European novelists seem so fond. A ' ~~~ literary geot marries a famous dancer and seta up in a remote English farmhouse. They have three children, and then the dancer goes balmy and has to be taken away. there—the kind you dream about, where climate and scenery are quite j perfect and there are neither natives nor obnoxious insects. He wants to found a colony there. The father, whose mind is also be- -. But nobody will believe there is such ginning to get a. trifle fuzzy, brings a place—nobody, except the members up the children by himself. ••' *^ : - """" ™ 1 ' 1 *»""iiv A " fl tnth^n The youngsters are likewise an odd lot. The oldest girl is practically normal, bat the boy is definitely headed up Queer street and the third child, a girJ, ia a. cripple -who spends most of her time conversing with the people in Jane Austen's novels. Into this group, then, there comes I tastes. a brawny explorer from the South i Published by Morrow, the book sells (Seas. He has fouftd a .fabulous island for $2.50. of this very odd family. And to these folks this rumor of an earthly paradise is a profoundly unsettling thing. In different ways it upsets the applecart for each of them. It all makes a delicate little novel; charming .often enough, but frequently a little tou precious for ordinary tasted. in« to his death. We must keep j Corps. 1 may be too old. But that's an far as Vvn thought. We'll put all the rest off until after Commencement. We won't speak of it. V.'e'll pretend we don't know. I'd railicr have it that way. Oh, Amy, sweut. what el=o can I do? After all. I'm worth no more than anyone If I don't do my infinitesimal share I'll always feel a dirty mark ;;.-;uiiiKt me. You don't think I want 10 HO. do you. that [ look forward to it in any way? The whole thing nis feet warm as lie gof-s! I am ashamed of myselt and nil th? other women like me." "My dear," said Professor l.owe. "your Quaker ancestors are coming out strong tonight. Ot course- n't thu pageantry and the hike glory that keep war goins on, comblni-d with tile fact that the individual can make no effective IHUIC^I Marching meu hypnotize us. II peace ever offers anything a: ; rou.- lug and as glamorous us a miiiiaiy parade with colors llyius srnl ij.nnl- playlng acd the lon^ lim-? oi ::>••<•• (stepping in time— -.vliv, v.-.-n • t- <i"i ; . for!" A RIY could not slam! an;, "• "We must go," she. C.JKI a curious angry annoy- work interrupted, sub- Mrs. Pearce is Ktayin^ with iXunc and she hates to he out 100 laie. "I always offer to go home v/lih Kivts 1110 •ntfe — my muting inytL-lf to the idiotic exac- iiii!!. 1 : of army disciplino which are .:V:o!ut»-ly foreign to natural living, •-.ii-.l 'vorct of all, to leave you. It u-;;:j bad euouali to go on the field and l.o start off with Ellcrt, bill —oh. what':-; the use!" "Vco. I know. You told mo once to doal willi facts, not feelings— i ber," said Howard, "but tbat makes and there's the war, and they, want was accustomed to- tbe "Well, I certainly told the boss where to get off today." Balloon Dance Is Troublejor Sally Once Wind Blew It Away —Another Time the Balloon Blew Up CHICAGO. — (/P)— Take it from one who knows, waving a couple of ostrich feathers is child's .play compared to the inlracies of hiding ul la nude behind a transparent "bubble." The authority for this is Sally Rand of world's fnir fun dance notoriety, who took time out between shows to talk of her art—and her .troubles. : Of the latter there seems to be no end. Last year it wus the reformers who dogged her footsteps, insisting she must wear something more sub- sUmliid than a plume. This year it's the wiles of a capricious uir-filled balloon thiit are giving the little lady sleepless nights. vul policy reached at Saturday's meet- ! The other night Sally was doing an ng of the big five of Premier Admiral <eisuki Okadn's new cabinet. It had seen indicated 'that a decision to insist on the scrapping of all naval ratios and the granting of naval equality to Japan was reached. Admiral Osumi affirmed tlie navy's claim for a Japanese navy on a .parity with the navies of the United States and Great Britain. He added that the naval forces demanded the new conference establish equality for Japan in world naval rating und abolish the ratio system (under which a 5-5-3 rating exists now as between the United States. Great Britain and Japan). He also said perfection of armaments was demanded. He asked that the nation support three demands. admirable job of dancing behind the balloon when suddenly it bounced away and there was Sally nil alone. "I was petrified, just petrified," she said. "For a moment I didn't know what to do. Thank goodness » bree/.e came along and wafted it back." By the next night she had, with the aid of stage mechanics—everything under control. That is, she did, until —boom—and the balloon was gone —out of the reaches of friendly breezes or human hands. And what did Sally do? She ran for dear life. The explosion she thinks wa s the work of some uncouth person with u pin stuck in the end of u cane. dinner finest of S. R. Hamilton. Klwood .Smith and Miss Boatrieo Fomby are visiting friends lit this place. Laneburs; Miss Margaret Moore has returned to Emmett following » visit with Miss Joyce Bright. Dan and David Wren nf Little Rock are spending several us Kuesls of Charles Helms Jr. Miss Isolyne Bolls left Sunday for n brief visit with friends al Shreveport. W. M. Craine nnd daughter, Willie Mae, left Friday fur their home nt Fort Worth following a weeks visit with Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Brifiht. Mr. and Mrs. Grecr Daniel of Camden spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs, Hugh Daniel. Mr. and Mrs. Munn McGoiiKh and son Bonnie Joe arc spending their vacation in San Antonio as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Looinis. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Sncll of Oklahoma City spent n brief time with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Glanton of Tox- arknha «re the j!ite:its of relatives here-. Sidney Earl LoumiH of Sun Antonio is spending the summer months with his grandparents, Mr. nnd Mrs. R. P. McGougb. .,, Witness Feared Old Court Record June DeLong Admits This Turned Her to Thoughts of Suicide LOS ANGELES, Calif.- (JP) -June DeLong, 24-year-old star witness for the state in the so-culled "Hollywood morals" trial of Dave Allen und Gloria Marsh said Monday she attempted suicide Saturday because shu knew records relating to her arrest in 1031 on a morals charge would be presented at the trial by the defense. Miss De Long, who escaped from her l/uard Saturday and swallowed several pills she thought were poison, made the unexpected reference to her suicide utltempt, soon uftor she took the witneis stand Moncluy, but it was ruled out of the record. Prosecutor Arthur Veitch announced, as tlie took the witness chair, she hud a correction to make concerning previous testimony. "You denied last Friday, under cross examination, that you were arrested on u morals charge here in March, 1931," Veitch said to the flaxen-haired actress. "Do you wish to change that testimony now?" "Yes,' Miss De Long said, "I was arrested." She admitted she had paid a ?25 fine and spent five days in jail. Defense Lawyer Jerry Geisler resumed cross examination. "Didn't you realize, Miss De Long, at the time 1 asked you that question, that I planned to present records and witnesses concerning that arrest?" Geisler asked. "Yes," the witness replied, "that's why I wanted to commit suicide." Startled expressions crossed several jurors' faces at this statement and the words were stricken from the record at Geisler's request. The jury, including the two alternates, which is being closely guarded by sheriff's deputies, has been locked up eich night. No newspapers or other publications have been permitted in their room. The jurors heard no other word concerning Miss De Long s dramatic disappearance 'Saturday noon and her recovery more than eight hours later. Asked by Prosecutor Veiteh if she be thew early," and "Ainy, don't | wanted to give the jury any explanation of her false testimony concerning the morals arrest, Miss De Long suid: "I figure I had already disgraced myself, and I couldn't see where the question had anything to do with this case." Hinton routine from her childhood and hai heretofore gone through It easily onongh, constantly amused by it endless small Importance, emer gencies, pomposities and naivetes. But this year, though she went th round conscientiously, keeping tea table hordes in order, duty-dancln with speechless, awkward young sters, standing in receiving lines smiling until her face felt stift, an listening to dull comments untl her ears felt stuffed, she did it only with her surface consciousness, beneath which lay the dread she must enter as soon as the week was over. She saw little of Howard except at a distance, on the speakers' rostrum, or piloting some distinguished visitor's wife toward the refreshment tables. All their talk was of the little day-to-day happenings: "Howard, the president telephoned. Call him back right away." "Howard, Professor tJllert's luncheon is at once, but he wants you to you tnlnlc this dress ahirt will do for one more night?" or "It looks like the usual thunderstorm for the garden party." (Copyright, 1934. by Sophie Church was well attended here last Sunday and seven members were added. Miss- Urncll Cox spent Sunday with Miss Loctta Hendcrso'n. Miss Maxinc Smith spent Sunday with Miss Catherine Hamilton. Marled: Mis Gladine Blanc and Mr. Otra Tatum. We wish them a long and happy life together. Hal Byers called on Miss Doris Ham. ilton Sunday afternoon. Miss Catherine Hamilton and Miss Maxine Smith visited Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ellridge a while Sunday evening. Mi. and Mrs. Lawson Cox of thte place are visiting her parents of Texarkana. Mrs. J. D. Smith and Nathan Elledge spent Saturday night and Sunday with friends of near Spring Hill. Several from this place attended the singing at Bethel Sunday. Misses Opal andi LaFrance Simmons culled on Misses Dove and Lucille Hamilton u while Sunday. Mrs. Willie Gibson, who has been visiting Mrs. Oscar Ellis has rfeturned 1o her home. Mrs. Velma Cagle and little daughter Rosa Lee and Arthur and J. C. Gibson visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Hamilton Sunday evening. Mr. Nicholas of Mt. Peleasant WHS FEET ITCH? Beware of RINGWORM Burning, blistered, or Hdiy feet are quickly and completely relieved with S & B's SKIN-TOX Ointment. SKIN- TOX penetrates the skin, destroys the ringworm or other fungus, and heals the sore spots. Also stops "Athlete's Foot," "Golfer's Itch" and other skin afflictions. Don't suffer a (lay longer. Go to your nearest drug store and get a jar of SKIN-TOX today. In 50c and 51 sizes. Or mailed postpaid by Snodgras.s & Brae Rock. Drug Co., Little -Adv. GYPSY CREAM For SUNBURN Heat Rash. Ivy Poison, Molli Itch and other Superficial Irritations. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Hope, Ark. Established IHSfi Political Announcements The Star is authorized to announce the following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election August 14, 1934. For State Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff GEORGE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Cletk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAb R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CRIT) STUART Road Overseer (DeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN U S. MAlJLDIN FRED A. LUCK WWATWOULD 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. COMPUTE Phone 8IO Hope , Arkansas

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