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

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 7, 1934
Page 2
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HOPS STAB, HOPE, &RKAWA9 Star O /«tttfc«i Deliver Thy Hefald From False Report! •< PuBHahed tmty week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., toe, r ««X JO. fWawt & A4*x. H, Washburn), «i The Star building, 212-214 South Wtbrnt street, Hops, Arkansas. C, E. PALMER, President AIJEJC. R WASHBURN, Editor and PubUsbet Kntertd U second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, ArkantM Under the Act of March 3. 1897. DeiinMioas "Vhe newspaper is an Institution developed by modern civilization to present the news o'f the day, to foster commerce and industry, through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon go*vernmfettt which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col R. B. McCormick. Statoerfpltcm Rite (Always Payable In Advance)-: By city carrier, per *MK ICcj jix months,J2.75; one year $3.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, J3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Member or THc Associated Press: The Associated Press is ^ exclusively ^ntmed to the use for republicsUon of all news dispatches credited to It or »»3t otherwise credited In this paper, and also the local news published herein National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Ttem, StericfeBldftrNew York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111, 7S E. WacX- «f, DnV*; Detroit, Mich, 7338 Woodward Ave.; St Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Rtc.J Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions,, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy lh the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hyyeia, the Health Magazine Children Suffer Most From Unclean Food Most of the trouble with babies in hot weather you'll find due to lack of care in handling their food. And since their food is mostly milk, you ' t YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Youngsters Need Cautious Guidance, But Mothers Worry Too Much "I think," said Grandma to Grandaunt Fanny, "that I'll simply have to No Fascist Salute should pay particular attention to leave this'place"/ I'm "so"nerTo^ your baby's milk supply, can't sleep, eat or It is not surprising that thousands "w e li_ni in the old days, be- j must ^ f.j. azv sj, e j et j k _ came m open vessels | in that plane 'yesterday andI nowhe's __j j,, .. f> .,•-,«" I any minute. That old dock is no anddust .; ! place to dive from." Nowadays, the milkman leaves- ia-j •-V0h;.Tto keep quiet, Fanny," shiv- step, but even with-this .sanbuck-g | ered Grandma. "I can't stand anoth- bottle of cold, pure milk on yourj er word. I think I'll go in and give doorstep, but even with, this sanitary j notice to the clerk and begin to pack. delivery you should take the milk J r ve got to put a hundred miles at in-as soon as possible; for the sun can | i east between me and—and—" her heat it and multiply greatly the number of bacteria it contains. • MHfe in- warm places simply will not keep satisfactorily. In a refrigerator it will keep for a long time. If a refrigerator is not.available, the milk-should be boiled immediately j and then placed in the bottle in aj Political Announcements The Star Is authorized to announce ihe following ns candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election August 14, 1934. For Stnte Senator (ZOth District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff E Vf. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & probnto Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tax Assessor MTIS. ISABELLE ONSTEAB R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CRIT) STUART Bond Overseer (DeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRED A. LUCK in the brightness of her eyes, the sheen of her hair, the brilliancy and txeture of her skin. And there was still another thing. "All this," declared the artist, "will avail a woman nothing if she has not a soul, spirit, call it what you will, that is somewhere behind her eyes and shines through them." The only thing he didn't tell me was how one is to get that thing which must shine behind the eyes. But you know, don't you, that you j get it by thinking pleasant thoughts, j stifling envy, spite-fulness and malice, I and doinp; unto others as you'd have | others do unto you? GLORIFYING YOURSELF y Alicia Hart %? face .worked tragically. "If anything | happens to Jack I'll die, too. I love that child ten times better than his mother does. She wouldn't neglect him so if she loved him. I don't care if she is my own daughter." Good Health Is Secret cf Beauty. Oldsiers Worry shallow pan of water with a cloth j The two ladies went inside and wrapped around it so .that the cloth spread the news of their departure. dips into'the water. This cloth acts' "What's all this, Mother?" Helen as a wick to take up water from the'wanted to know, as she threw her pan and the evaporation of the water from the cloth will keep the milk It is -important hot only that the racket on the bed and pulled the scarf off her blond head. She was thirty-two but looked twenty. "It's you and Jack. You aren't any otjgmaT container be clean, but also kind of a motij'ei; at all. He's in dan- ' ' ' that: -' other container used handling the. milk be sterliied by boiling. TJiere is no use in taking clean milk from a sterilizer bottle and then putting it into ah : insanitary nursing bottle or 'cup." . ' " Number; of cases of ', infantile intestinal disturbances during the summer, and of deaths, from this cause, has been tremendously reduced, but many cases still; are brought about by carelessness in the processes that have been mentioned. If your child is able to eat vegetables, you should include • them frequently in the diet during the sum-i mer. They need be given only in small quantities. The', vegetables also should be thoroughly-cleaned, because they are easily contaminated in handling. If they are properly handled, they are a most useful adjunct to the summer diet. Fruits are good, tqo, but they must be ripe. Green fruits can cause serious disturbances. For very small children, the best drinks in summer, besides plenty of good water, are orange juice, tomato juice, and other fresh fruit juices. For elder children, lemonade, orangeade, limeade, and similar drinks also are refreshing. Complicated, oversweetened drinks, and overstimulating drinks will upset the stomach not only of the child, but even of many adults. About three-fourths of the diet should he .bruits, .vegetables, milk and milk dishes. 'If these are properly prepared -out - of materials -that - are clean and wholesome, you need have no fear of intestinal disturbance among your children even in the warmest weather. Not long ago I talked to a famous artist about what constitutes perfect beauty in woman. Or rather what would constitute perfect beauty, for as he very rightly reminded me, no woman is perfectly beautiful. : The artist refused to give me measurements for beauty. He said it is impossible to say that because you are five feet and a half tall, you must also have certain hip and chest and bust measurements. All that is needed, he declares, is fcr your measurements to match your individual self. Ycur clothing dcesn't matter, cith-twho is not healthy. Health will sohw One pound of dirt is said to con- cr, or your size, he added. But it is [ tain about 40-billion germs, the small- highiy important that you have a' est of which is about 25-1000ths inch well-modeled face, that the bony: in diameter, structure be nicely formed, that your j — eyes be set. well in the sockets. Features, he said, to bo beautiful, have to be fairly largo. You need a generous mouth, a goocl-sizeci nose, not I too tiny ears. ' Depends on Health | But this is particularly what I wish' to pass along to you. The artist said j firmly that no woman is beautiful ] DeAnn Health ta good in this community at (his time. Mr, and Mrs. Sam Breeding and family are visiting with relatives in Oklahoma. Mr. Elwoofl Schoolcy called on Miss Mao Belle Samuel Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Burke is spending a few week"? with his brother, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Burke. A few from this comunity attended the party given by Miss Mary Jo McCorkle was well attended and everyone reported a nice time. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Boyett and fam- eaflay, August 1, 1934 tly cnlled on the T, D. Bright family Sunday afternoon. Irvln Burke called on Miss Eula Breeding Sunday. Mr. nnd, Mrs. Moore called on Mr. flnd Mrs. Hobcrt Shirley Sunday. Several frcm this comunity attended the closing of the singing school at Hickory Shndc Friday. Mrs. T. J. Hnrtsfield hns returned home from n visit with her daughter Mrs. Geator Willis nnd family in Prescott. The will-o'-tho-wlr.p prenometia hns been known for centuries, but no one knows rcnlly what it is. It appears in swapmy areas and in various forms of wavy light, suspended in mid-air. W. A.L for SHERIF Is the logical candidate to rally to in the present crisis which is facing the people of this county. He has the strength to win in the run-off primary. He is clean, capable, and if elected will commit ho act for which you will have to apologize for. He will be true to his oath. He will dignify the office of Sheriff. Beware of propaganda. This advertisement is paid for by his friends without his knowledge or consent. SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY '•/MS vy/w, *?& y/W4* 1 ff : ? £,. ^ fary '''<*/• . By Sophie Kerr ger every day and you don't care where he is just so he doesn't bother you," accused Grandma tremulously. "That airplane. And then the dock. And letting him ride that horse that stands straight up in the air!" "Oh, Mornsy," Helen put her mother's head-down on her own shoulder. "Please don't. I'm not as bad as all that. I don't let Jackie do anything CHAPTER XL1 64TF I live to be ten thousand, •* or a hundred thousand or a million," said Alice Moreland, "I'll never forget the day you and Howard came home after he'd been sick with pneumonia, and you'd just got him to bed when I came dashing over to tell you that Edgar'd, been captured by the German's and I was so happy because he wouldn't have to fight any more and 1 could send him proper food and things. We stood there hugging each other and laughing with joy, because your ... , . If TT > 1- 1 ltt lift II Jil«3 "»!•»• J'-'J I "•*-»•»• ~ * I wouldnt do it myself. He s a boy, hui!band was threatened with tu don't you see? I don t tie him to my \ apron strings in holiday time. He's; This Farce-Comedy Is a Little Heavy —"It Happened In Prk" Just Misses Being Very Funny kept so close all winter, anyway. Be- '. sides that plans is as safe as can be. | It has pontoons and Capt. Holmes can glide right down to the water if any- . thing happens. And the dock's safe, too. Wh'y, I've dived off it since I was a icid. You let me. And you let me ride worse horses than the one I let Jackie ride." Grandma jerked up her head indignantly. "I never did. I certainly never allowed you to risk your neck." "Did, too. I never cheated, either, or went without permission." "Did I really?" Grandma looked unconvinced. "Yes, I remember you did, Ella," Sister Fanny's memory suddenly came back. . "Well—I don't see how I ever—" Too Much Caution? "Listen, goose," Helen shook her gently. "You're not old but you're just getting a wee bit cautious. Sometimes I think it's a good thing mothers don't worry every minute—good for the children, I mean. I wouldn't lerrJack' run into any real danger; but he's a grand swimmer and he's ridden forever. He's awfully sure of his body. But I don't want to spoil your time. I'll make him quit." "Don't you do it," spoke Grandaunt Fanny resolutely. "We're two old ninnies. I think we've got "safety first' on the brain. Come on, Ella, unpack. We'll both get over the jitters after a while." But Helen was thoughtful as she went to her own room. F'erhaps she did need to pull in a bit. "It takes two people to see the light," she sighed, "a mother and a grandmother." berculosis and mine was a prisoner ot war! My dear, weren't we funny!" "And that," said Aray, "was 15 years ago." "I don't realize It until I loolc at the children. Nancy, a young lady, with suitors simply standing in line, and Howard Second as tall as his father, and my Virginia almost 14 and pouting because I won't let her carry a vanity case, and young Ned entering grammar school next fall. They make me feel old as the hills." "You don't look old, Alice. You don't look much older than Virginia." "IJ I could only thin down a little! The styles are all so sllmmy—not that I can afford any new clothes. I'm going to sew ruffles on all my last summer dresses and wear them again. I've got to. I told Edgar If he said one more word about business being bad I'd go out and buy me a whole new outfit, and he said, all right, It'll look swell Nancy herself had asked, once, and Amy had said that all she could tell lier was that her real mother was a beautiful and clever woman, whose circumstances wouldn't permit her to keep her child. ( For a moment Amy wished that slie had not brought up the subject with Alice. Sbe was very fond o£ Alice and their neighborly Intimacy had always gone on without any hitches or breaks, hurt feelings or slight misunderstandings, but Alice's nose for news was sometimes a bit too sharp. "Everybody expects Howard will be the new dean," Ehe said, "when the trustees meet. Do yon want him to be, Amy? Won't It be pretty much of a chore for yon?" "I shan't count my chores before I know I've got to do them. Nothing's settled—so I can't say anything." "Well, 1 know, but with all in the poorhouse." Amy laughed. "The faculty's about due for another cut, so I won't be getting anything new either. I'll have to fix up something for the Commencement parties, though, but I think I can find a piece of lace or chiffon over in Hopsouvllle and use my old blue satin for u Blip. Nancy must clock, have a couple of frocks, too." you do anyway—choral class and glee club coaching and the women's choir and the concert series and private pupils, and there's such a lot of required entertaining 1 In the dean's house. Of course Howard would be perfectly splendid, and everyone hopes he'll get it. Me, I'd like to see him president of the college — 1 just thought it would be quite a load for you. I've always noticed that it's the faculty women who get the mean part of a big job—I've said to Edgar hundreds.of times that I'm glad he's a coal dealer. But now, with business BO bad, well, the college professors do get English instruc- iiame—Carver— About all that you can ask of a light farce-comedy is that it be truly light. | Here Senator Borah denounces the i When it gets heavy enough to go I Democrats for fostering monopolies [ bumping along the ground it is apt i and the Republicans for not doing to be pretty hard to read, no matter how entertaining it may be in spots. That seems, to be the trouble with "It Happened in Prk," by H. S. Hoff. It sets out to be hilarious and carefree—and it drags, every now and then, in a way that takes the edge off its gayer 'passages. It has to do with a young Englishman who is sent ot a seacoast resort in Yougosclavia to tell tennis racquets. His job is made hard by several factors. First, the Yugoslavians don't seem to care much about tennis. Second, just as he gets started the only other Englishman in town proceeds to teach the natives how to play cricket, and they haven't time to assimilate two foreign games at once. Third, the ycung racquet salesman falls deeply in Jove with the cricketeer's young wife. . By way of complication, there is the added fact that the salesman is very anxious to write a novel—only he i anything about it, and he's a monpoly all by himself.—San Benito Light. Old Scotch gclf balls are made of horse-hide stuffed so tight with gull feather so tightly that one of them could contain about a bushel of loose feathers. cao't think of a solitary tring to write j sells for ?2. about. And then the Yugoslavian agent for his firm, who is supposed to help him in his sales campaign, blows into town in charge of a personally conducted tour of a score of American ladies, whom he promptly abandons there so that the young Englishman has to look after them. All the elements of uproarious farce- ccmedy are here, Heaven knows. But they never quite seern to jell. "It Happened in Prk" has its funny movements, but in the main it's just a little bH hard to read. Published by Coward-McCann, it "That young tor — what's his is giving Nancy a big rush, isn't lie'.' And Victor Gales, too, the one the boys call Vce Gates. But 1 thought, the olhcr night at the BarwyiiH 1 party, thai N'.'mc-y favored the instructor." "1 don't know, Alice. They come and go loo fast for mu lo top their ratings straight." "Nancy's just like you, Amy. Edgar always ;;ays you had all the u Marburg when you weru Sbo must have inherited fixed salaries." "f wish they were a little more fixed. They've been sliding backward for two years now. But 1 needn't complain. Wo do very well even if we don't swagger in sables and loll in limousines, ab says." She glanced at the "You come along out in the kitchen with me while I mix locked at her visitor "You forget," she said, beaux i a girl. it." Amy oddly. "Nancy's not my own daughter." "I ulvvays torget it! She seems like your own. Well, ber mother uiu^l have beeti a heart-breaker, too." » • * flash of memory Amy tbat none of tUe Maruur-; young men bad ever lilted Jaue. They didn't go to see liar nor take her about. But she could not tell that to Alice for Alice flid not. know whose child Kancy jj^as. The secret bad beeu well Kept. VV/ITII a '» recalled up some eiulck gingerbread," she said. "I have to go to the glee club rehearsal and I'll just have time to bake It." "I'd better get along home and make some myself. Do you use the soda and sour cream recipe','' "1 haven't any sour cream today, so I'll jazz it up with a cuj of raisins. Young Howard lovos it that way." As soon as Alice was out of the door, Amy hurried to tho kitcher and her mixing bowl. * • * TVTANCY opened the door, little green bat cocked over one ear, eyes very bright, cheeks very pink. "What have you been up to? You look so monkeyEhiuisli? Hand mo the raisins." ar as I'm concerned, just a sprig if poison ivy, or a human hangnail. Here, I'll put tbat in tho oven and watch it." "I take It you're not going with Jimmy, then?" I "Not even If all the other men ' .n town had broken legs! Nor i am I going with Bill, nor yet with ' Vee. And so what? Come along, • ask me. Mother, you're giving me a very strange look. What's the | matter?" I HOT WEATHER! FAST DRIVING Get the Extra Safely of the World's Leading Motor Oil Nancy giggled, ing at Mai burg's 'You're look- most popular gal, my lamb. So far four lads have tried to datu me for the first dance out at the Lake Club. Vee Gates, first. Bill Dowling, second. Heel Purely, third, and who d'you think was ihe tourlb? No leua lliau the disiinguiahed bachelor, Mr. Jainea T r a i n o r, lawyer, i banker, aiau about tov/a—and, so "Nothing, I was thinking 01! something else. Now what Is H about tho Lake Club dance, and why are you turning down Vee and Bill?" "Well, darling, It's like this. I think maybe another boy friend will ask me, and of course he may not, and then, you observe, I'll lose out entirely. And it's sc exciting to wait and wonder and to put everybody else off." "I must go and dress," said Amy. "Watch the gingerbread, II burns so easily. Can you come along with me and take some music down to the church? I promised I'd leave It there yesterday." Why not?" said Nancy. As she went upstairs Amy beard, "I've Got the World on a String' blithely whistled In the kitchen. "It must bo Dick Carver!' thought Amy. "Another professor's wife In the family! But he'l 1 get along, he's got just the righi blend of push and politics with real ability to back it up. And he's-as-sweet-tempered and generous as Howard." HPHEY were walking side by side toward tho campus. As thej i passed tho Terry house Nancy ex-j claimed: "There, when I've done your errand I'm going to comet back and run In to visit with Miss! Rosa for a while. She's so lonely, poor soul, and such fun, too. You stop by for me on your way back. She's always saying she never sees you. Then you can stay a few minutes and we'il go home togeth-1 er." She gave Amy's arm a qulch I ecstatic squeeze. At the rehearsal room Nancj took tho music books, nodded wltL careless condescension to the mem- j bers of the glee club—the students j were "Ihotie brats" to her—and di£>; appeared. Amy composed herseli i to trying an arrangement of "Yee> I men of England," which she had 1 made with allowance for the weak-] ness of strong bass voices in the club, and after that there was o! group of spirituals to be gone ovei —"Balm of Gilead," "I Got Shoes," and the inevitable "I Couldn't Hear Nobody Pray." Amy felt t'rayea from the strain when she started home, so much so that she forgot Nancy until she bad passed the Terry house. 1 tile- was just about to call Nancy when she! heard her voice In tho parlor and! then another voice tbat Amy recog-j uized instantly. It couiel belong only to Jane. Jane whom Ehe had not seen for 15 years. I (Copyright. 11)3.1, by Sophie Kerr) ; (To Be Concluded) No MATTER how fast you drive ... 50-60-70 miles an lioiij-, Moliiloil will give you safe, positive lubrication and smoother performance. '.rested iu the scorching heat at Death Valley, under tern- pi'ralure-j far greater than you'll ever encounter, Mobil- oii proved conclusively why it is the first-choice of people v/lio appreciate super performance, Tf you value your car... if you want all the speed, power and smoothness that was huilt into your automobile, use Mobiloil . . . the World's Largest Selling Motor Oil! L U B K I T E—the lame motor oil lhat won thousands of friends under ihe name of "Magnolia Motor Oil." Second only to world.famous Mobiloil in stamina and performance, Lubrite surpasses many other motor oils selling at a higher price. If you want a quality motor oil costing less than Mobiloil, ask (or Lubrite. STATIONS AND DEALERS HEAT TESTED AT DEATH VALLEY Temperature here's what happened. .. On a sun-scorched desert track at Death Valley, two popular priced automobiles were subjected to tho moat brutal punishment ever conceived to test the quality of motor oil. Imagine running 1,000 miles in low gear., 1,000 miles in second gear . . then 10 hours without radiator or water . mile after mile without slop I With the thermometer eizzliiig around 130 degrees, motor temperatures jumped terrifically. beyond anything you'll ever experience. Yet, protected by Mobiloil, both motors functioned perfectly! No power loss . . no bearing failures . . no scored cylinders . . no motor trouble! MOBILOIL STANDS UP B—HW—21 Sfoy with Magnolia and you shay ahead" . and for Complete Smooth performance . * t Mobilgas She hurried back, opened door without ringing and Ask for Magnolia Products at the following; TULLY HENRY BKODWAY SERVICE STATION Phone 111 J. VV. HARPER Hope ROBERT HUGUEN1N Hope MAGNOLIA WHOLESALE AGENT Phone 278-447 HOPE BASKET COMPANY Hope L. R. CAUDLE Bodcavv A. P. DELONY Wasliiogtou S. DUDNEY Cross Roads HOMER'S SERVICE STATION Saratoga V. A. DUFOUR McNab V 1 fy f P

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