Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 17, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, August 17, 1934
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WO HOPJ STAE. HOPE, Hope H Star O Justice, Thy Herald From False Report I Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C, B. Peirier & Atex. H Washbnrn), *t The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PftLMEB, President ALEX H. WASllnURN, Editor and Publbtot *mm*~+mi*M**r i i u ii H r — . --- , Entered as second-class mutter at the postoffice at Hope, ArkantM ' Under th.e Act of March 3, 1897. Are You Better Of f Now Than You Were a Year Ago ? NQ? LASTAMCUSTt vl'-'S'T StA,RTlMQ MV VACATION* Definition: "ifhs newspaper is an institution developed by modem civilization to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide"— Col R, R, McCprmick. Subscription Bate 'Always Payable in Advance Y: By city carrier, per «reek lOc; six month?. J2.75; owe year $5.*M>. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada. Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Member of The Associated Press> The Associated Press is exclusively »ntitl°'l to the use for republicRtion of nil news dispatches credited to it or . -)t otherwise credited in this pape? and also the local news published her«iri. ^m National Advertising representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphbi Term., Sterick Bldg; New York City, Graybar Bids.; Chicago. Ill 75 E. Waeker. Drive; Detroit, Mich.. 1338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg -Char** on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for ail tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial 6ewspaper» hold to thic policy in the news columns to protect their readers from B deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for thtf safe-keeping- or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health DR. FISHBEIN Edllcnr, Journal of the American Metrkal Assticlatloiv and of Hygela, the Health Magazine CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Sense of Smell Is. Lln,ke'd Clcsely \vith J That cf. Mc-raorj- ' T 4U , .',"'. ' i Ttachi "S Your Child to Use His Hands In - th& lower animals' the-sense of. Beneiits Him in Later Life ranell is so important that it dominates | Manual training means hand training most Q ftheir 'activities. By the sense | ot any sort. \Y"e usually apply it to of smell animals find their foods and' carpenter work but as a matter of determine its qualities and recognize! fact any practice that leads to cori- theu- enemies or friends. | trol of hand and fingers is manual In human beings the/sense of sight i training. dominates by far the sense of smell.! The Japanese are lever at foot train- EO that even when the sense of smell : ing to the extent even of "tpe-\vrit- is lost, life is not greatly affected, yet '; ing." Toes are not as facile as fin- it makes a great'deal of difference to: gerr but they can be trained to an our appetites and 'pleasures. nstcnishing degree. The sense of <;rnell is closely linked n wo "tver had tr. use our hands to all other sense* of the body. It is not oven to raise a spoon to pur moilth, iutthermcr? «-trongly ingrained in'our! " fttr a - cer ^in number of eentAiries ~ -memories. Once a person has.smelled ' "and.-: wcnild become like a modern "tSr^seol-frprnedbeef and cabbage, thef loot—useless and cliunbsy as far as odor thereafter means Bomething very '' co "t rc 8 ° es definite iri his Ufe. I '' 1C ' pianist practices his scales and It is n9W wtll 'established that 'in } .-'-Tetches difficult chords, not so much some people, the sense of smell is very,' to P"---'" memory, or to loosen tight deficijn,t. There are people \vho lack' muscles, us to maintain coordination "the ability tp sniell certain odors al- ° r control between quick mind and though they'can smell ethers' dtxtenqus hand—that delicate reactioft This is much the same as:the type '^ the best £0 °n lose without prac- of deafness in which people-can hear! llce - only'sounds within a certain range.' ; Hfntls Get Lazy If is also well established 1 that it'is;. han *" 8 et ver y '^V "-their o,wn.- pcssible for the sense to become so:- crr Aor ^ 6 et after them - Bu .V »t is the , fatigued'by the repeated smelling of, most irnpcrtant to learn to use hands strori'g' o5drs that it is impossible to, car 'y in ' life. smell them fiu-tber. : A wcman who has never Jiearned to —POT example, if you smell a certain' h °l d a needle and a hem at,the sarn.e Wnd ol perfume over and-over for a, t'«ne in childhood will likely find that sufficiently long time,, vou'.wil get to. darning Ir very difficult in-maturity, the point where you will not smellit; Even cooking requires thought and at al}, but 3. different odor will be handling at the same time. Otherwise smelled immediately " • • ' : [ ~ becomes an awkward and hurden- * It is for this very reason that worn-i f cme task - Ank kinel of housework • en beginning with small amounts of, is 1n e same. perfume ultimately reach an excess. It happens that children are not al- ef, the sam,e perfume because their 1 lc wecl to drive cars, and goodenss help nostrils have become so accustomed to : us if they were! But in out-of-the way it" that they fail to appreciate small [ place;: where children learn to drive "arrf&unts of it. ' cars "unofficially" they beome drivers Strangely it has been found that! »i marked dexterity. The quick hand certain odor's antagonize each other j and the equally quick thought, ability -so-that when bolh are present at on.ce to erasp situations and rea.ct instant- neither is smelled They seem to-neu- i b. are things that all drivers do. not tralize each other in some way. ! possess. For example, nozzles may be put in- \ Work at Hom,e Is Best - to ca.ch of the nostrils and a different i Beys who must do carpenter jobs fdor blown jnto the nose from each '• around the house learn to use tools, nozzle./Sometimes cne'is smelled af- • Ihsy learn in school, too, but they ter the, other, somettmes one is smelled are permitted to think out their o.wn - end sometimes neither, ! rcpau- prcblems:, and to use the plane, • v It has been found that the odors of tcjuare, saw and hammer, develop a rubber and benzoin are neutralizing, hand technique that lasts throughput alsp icdoform and basalm of Peru, and : lite. epdarWqod and rubber. i One man said recently: "Too f.ew *Iii-Eome people the sense 'of smell i expert engineers can take a hammer fc so dainty that they are sensitive ta , and drive a nail straight. They have exceedingly small amounts of certain ' knowledge, but they cqul.dn't show odors. They may detect camphor in : a man how to do anything; so. he ""the dilution of 1:400,000; musk in a ] i ecommended that scientific courses "cncentration of 1:30|000,000, and vanilla teach more hand and finger work al.. in., a "concentration pf 1:10,000,000. long with their drafting .alculus and Apparently, the strongest odor is that ; so on. And training is an asset in any ct rnercaptan, which can be detected i technical line. when i:23,COO,OOOth of a milligram is i Parents are wize who allow <herr present in a quart cf y^ater. This Book Tells Why Violence Goes ircn.s and spoons. with Strikes Pijtk Surveys Tr»gic Field of Industrial Conflict children to try things. Most pi them, love it. Latei, when the rha'gis urge is gene, you couldn't get them bac^ to it with wild hcrstts. I imagine the chanty and \he old red voof haye turned QUt as many good ca.rpente.rs in the days gone by, as all the man'ua.1 (raining courses of the present. A"d tho best housekeepers are those who learned while young tp handle needles, Ozan BY BRUCE CAT-TON If you have been dUrnpyed and be- i vvildered by the violence of recent trikes in Tolle .'.trikes in Toledo, Minneapolis, San- BVancisco and elsewhere, you might find Louis Ada.mic's book "Dynamite" very much worth reading. This hook, originally issued in 1930 and now brought iJp to dale v/ith a survey of developments under the New Heal, is entitled ''The Story of Clash Violence in America." It is an enlightening and disturbing book. Mr. Adamic traces the whole conflict between worker and employer in America from its origin more than a century and a half ago. It began when industrialism began and it grew 'mart intense and bitter as industrialism developed; before long it had bjo£some4 out in, such tragic form;; of the Mqlly Maguires in Pennsylvan- • nia. and the Haymarfcet and PulLrn;.n liots in ChJc«8P. followed by the Homestead strike, the Idaho and Colorado mine wars, the McNamara bombing Jn Los Angles and the great .stool strike of 1919. Bu tthis book is not a memo catalog, cf riots. Mr. Adamic not only tells how these things happened, he tell: why they happened as well. He show;' why centain American workers came to feel that the use of dynamite WE;, iheir- only possible answer to a pow-' er that could be fought in no other way, and why certain labor union; worl$ w^th an4 through racketeer* '. H$ gives in short, sffi excellent sur-J Miss Lucille Barro\v of Memphis, .spent Monday and Tuesday with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Baber have returned home after u visit with relative; 1 in Whitedeer, Texas. MUs Charlene Irvi.n has returned hcmc after a visit with relatives and friends in Ha/.en, Ark. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Greene and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Taylor and son Wilbur, of Beeville, Texas spent the past week tnd with relatives here. Joe Ball, uf the Ball Chevrolet Co., in Nashville wa.s a visitor in p?an pn Monday. Mis::; Wilma Butler from Arkadeli phia ip e nt the past week end with relative;; here. Roa^it spiders are considered a deh'- c-acy by the New Caledonian ers of the South Pacific. The Dunedn Museum of New Zealand has; two rare and perfect specimens' cf Moa egg.s. These .'arge flight- Ifcst birds, resembling the ostrich, op- ly larger, and confined to New Zealand, are though to have become ex- tiiict more than 500 years ago. viy tl the whole tragic field, lie sees . rul 1 clnnge that labor relation* will i,rev/ more p.-aoeful in the no?'' I'-U- i'f(. fuifi he hu.s icani u-;t- for the Roo;:evtlt labor program; but if his l.'ok is: clt-pj'ejsing, it 13 -'xtremely eei- Political Announcements GLANCES By George Clark The Star is authorised lo «nnounet (he following ns candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary For State Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON for Sheriff QEOROE W. SCHOOLEY W. AHBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Juilgf H. M. STEPHENS foiiiMy & Probate Clerk ft ^Y E. M'DOWELK JOHN W. HIDUDiLI. Tnx Assessor MRS. ISABELLE QNSTBAfr R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CRN 1 ) STUART Road Overseer (DeRoan Township) K, L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULD1N lORED A. LUCK . The most (it-curate clock'in the world which is said to be correct to within one ten thousnsth of fl sefconoV.n dny, is located in the Bureau of Standnrds in Washingtos'. D. C. Brides of the- Bugiii tribe'on Celebes Island «fe drugged three days -before their marriage, to keep lh£m '.'from looking nt any males other than their intended husbands. Dup.thi- of ihe'sca lire being probed t&l marine ds-pcsits suited to the formation of petroleum. in. a,n effort to asctrtain if the substances that make UP this nutura! rcsouriV sill arc ac- cuimilatiu! and where they may be iou,nxl. BOOTS HAKHUlV.'i. IS nnrt —*iy. irlr.f vint in ii«. •-'•-'"-'• iilhrr ictrU I(V lu>j .,..,,_ ... , , - l^nri-b. '""hl<">(>H" Ni'.w'Viirk •alrntd. MVI.V'1,4 IMVI'UM, ' ' ' i" lit (IHTP tUrmvn IHCII tin -t..,.^,....... M>t t ,..- UU!l,Mt V? l>AJ,Uil SVlM'rMOIll., \vln-n «£ t> ruHf f>w» I, IfW, oIT \n II littiil liliiM'v QR*i ti\\\t •lyvrlyinrct III* V«««i'mv pi»njiyii yim.lilrt^UIJ' « *. In . 11 "HJ i,, utxcfcUli ib<< lUfanr .ulr I.. Unii 1 . l-M-lftXlil.].. ufiAun.n im-inlii-r i>( |Ue U'.imim'n dull. .\«\v (;o o.v \vn-n T DQOTS *-* She was s.rnlTlnc In litl.le smjle, what yairqieaii." "Yes, I 'think voti do, Rarhara •lenr." Rriota lied never likp(| .Mrs Ferriell. 5he was what l»ahel, with- 1 Jiislli-e. railed "pnlsnii S\VRCI. "It, has, tieeli hrp\)glit ..to niy it teniion." Mrs.: -Fp.rhp,ll wen' on. v.vlflly and snmo.thly, as ?he. had re|iparsed H al( nefore a ni!rr<ir, "that, some nt the .lunlors huvp. lippir rquDiennn.cln.g^rnr shnli 1 say really enlp.rlns Into t] pai'llcH.'' /\t Runts 1 nuifli frown •ii!<J ^Rfitu're of fienlal slie wont on hlandly.' -. ' "Tim Yacht ChO) danfle la an ample.- A rerlu(|i yinjni; .iiii.yi —no i names are,to he iirongbt (nt'o this. I niliul—imti tno, niiifih to. drinl:. A i joiing woman -.went ?ftillnB with 1 him. lleie.ll averhosr'l. The'-yonns'j woman lo.fi (igp narty-rrwaa sppn'! to arrive liorqe,later- vlllt a[ AH. vory r*pvehpnaiU!t." "Coj/(, i(i( /'jn .sqrri.i al.-<n\t the other nlglit," /-/(irJi) saiJ. N'pddn. Mptn.ir . woulO' h?'-r.pdrnO the nods' anrl'aml|p.H-nf; prrleiidod synipnlliy. . "It v/lU. liQv.ihlov.-n over, hy I ha . .,. "If yoii niean-mp, Mrs. Ffirriell."'! time- she 'ijets banlr," OoiUs.tlm.ught. ' ' said vviUi ,11 so.r\ qf • frozen 'i [ ' oor ' She iii-on'il liaiiteiU', "1 ((Id wnh.i'n'Hl .scnslliva. Tim whnla • thing ' . Well, the . c::ine had; very in/aruit. from Aunt Muilier Hardy \Vlillmore. I did go «\ui 01 j : woulrt.be-a'.nightmare lo.lier; A»'l the ver,i;ii(iii wllli him. liiu I •ilidn'i'] Hoots could not hem- (lie tljqiight liiuivv itq W'UM drunk.' 1 didjrt. BO !'"' the-inevitable, Inturmjilahlo. con- .sallljij;' \»ltti;li(m,' t(ie .-ianio ih.iiip j vereiiiiom;. .".My dear,. 1 ,t|ii(ik U's miidit Iliive huplip.i!e'd to iuiyoiiCMilsc ';•« .shame.. You'i-p. iicrfiictty riRlit. there." : - - ' " I wouldn't stand it for- a minute." "Ah, tint niy dciM' child, it dliln't.- • There s the tlilns." said" I ho <ilder woman in a sort of meUinclioly tri- Km (ill. lidoia stood up suddenly, tlrliia ; !; h"W iheni a.: ot iliis l';iree. Her color hud elihe.il I W!la " 1!! lnw « now ami lu;r tsyt-H were «iiorr.inii.s in i| w(tjie race.. "What you mean. Mrs. • Periled, Is Unit you want me to hand in my re«iuii;iijon to Hie Juniors?" "1 didn't .say Hint. . . ." Nmv il Hoots would {,'0 l.o the city, would (intj a (ilap.n for lierself. Hlio \vonld .McantiitiE!, llifcie lo faco, Milgli. WTWI *' IAT did Alice Fernp.ll want., ilr-ar'r" Alr.s. Itaebiirn wan p3rl:lng a i:lialiby hlar-1: hat;. "! hpt.e lo go off in all this heal." slie .the porch, apparently deep !n the ! pages of a new magazine.- She .Hie most casual greeting. wer.tlicr. His hlood prRssiira. . . ." .Mrs. RaRhiirn lluttcred about, folding, parlcliig. "And don't stay too miioli' In I he sun, dear. I thl'nl: yon. JKhe lifted her liand and let :H--ra.ll. Elrls spnnd too nuioh tlnie on MIC {She Kald, "Hi!" in a matter of fact bench. I w;is rending the otho.r: tone. - .'•. '<••'• day some place thai the sun really harniB 'after -a rertrtin pnlut, . . ." UPI; fair lirow was ci-caMd in woi--. vied- .lines. • "Uo.n't worry, darling. livery' thing-' will lie 'all- right. slay Hardy, was palpably embarrassed. "Ooslr, hut I'm tiorry ahont tiio other night," he hegan wlthfjiit pre- anibli;. Hoots lifted her eyehro^va with an ulr of nonchalanne. "1 met laahel today," lilimdered away from the lieneli if you waut' the'impnccahle Hardy, feelluK uf a mo..to," ssaJtl fioolR apathetically. joss. "She said I'd nuide a hlnnrn- "\V|iy, hahy, 1 wouldn't thlnl: of'jns fool of inysclf and hanle(l 'you II! Of course you must have a'into !'•• If I hern's anything 1 can good time. ( only wish you could ^lo. . . ." get away to Hie mountains this; rj onts i raH; |ie(!, not altogether year. The change would do you jngrecably. "| mink perhaps lanhel !?ood. You've been looking— 1 don't ; | U1S |, Hfil , , 1R | ng ner iniaglnatlon," know —Iciud of wa.slir-d nut," said c| )e said lightly 'he «.l.ler woman. \'"I\\it IsaliPl' was yammering At long last lionts waved good-|a| )Q ut ho.w nil the old witches il\ hy to hnr as Mm i-aslhoiind train '(own were after your skin, all he- moved out. She inrned hacli toj PftU sp you waltzed on the vp,ran(li\ wca liooiH who was Hie nioi-u coin- nuuhh-d'ou, not waiting for a |-e-l ||ic ' haltered sr-dau. The l.lioushls j \vjth a luillicin.' ' poxeo 1 <if ilie two. 'ply. "fSiil Nedda sent ine II.U! ticliel, Whlnh all al'lenionn slie had been: rioola shniKt'od her sliapp.ly ",\'o. tun Hi at Is what you wunled i «j ie , si ii(| s |-,(j ivoijldn't take no. for! finswer. Uaddy'a KO worried' an lo spe me about, JHII'L ii?" "I've KIIHWH your moiher for i a.bqut tlie Inisincs-.s, too—It. jusl years," Alice Fernpll liet'iin i|iilr.ldy jijooao'i seem Ihe time, lliu |ie says you see . a ml voluW.y. "It's all very piiin- I need Hie change. Uid fill in we . feUilea. thiny.H Hoots did not really Inhn Pei-nell wiirlcn in Mi llio- em' utjkf-.. Boots was ((linking Int.- lerly. Site linenn't dine tn utlrurt tiylvia. hubel icon riijkl. I -im in biul. Ok. h/iit) unfair . . . kott; l,n in\lair. but t(iere are i-eiiniu my dotted svvlss, dear? I laid it She said a gvBJt many !oii a chair half a minute ago and j now it seems to have disappeared. I thought I'd wear my gray ou the train. It doesn't show the soil. . ." And so on and so ou. Uools was spared the necessity of Answering tlio (|tie.stlonlng about MVS. fer- * * " ; "You'll get along al| right, child? A3 she walked home through Hie Unda saia slie'd come In. apd do -'"""" •""""•- '•-- ' Ulie heavy clepqlng. I declare, 1 ihink 1 should have asked Florida fleeing to stay with you. She'd streets her head bwlnimtng in ^ kind of hot vapor. Oh, she cpul4 tight l|ie WhPle Hiin.B. of course. Hardy would be decent—tell what fcatt bapperi.efl — tha.t she had baen completely jimq- ceijt Ip th^ sfirrx epls.pde. Buj. slie wpHldn't flght. t,et Iheip'talk «bom her as they wou(ij, SU? b.ated the In it. . . Publiihecl by Vijdng it sslls lor |2. U^ifl foe Juniors, indeed.! There w&a just one smajl drop ot comfort In the whole terrible ftfr'air— hep motb«r was going away. She was leaving on the afternoon Tl»l» bave beep to. The meals at . the Inn are nothing wopderful and she eoulil have the guest room. H's the coolest one In th<s house. . . •" at hay .swooped nhout her islionldnrs. She nould inake tills nqw llkp. ;•<) iiiuiiy birds of III omen, iyoung man squirm, she reminded Thp day grew hotter, grew j herself. The thought, was pleasant breathless.. fliirtivlnH hung 'limp In id Itself, hut she wasn't going to the lifeless air, lawn sprays played pursue It further. everywhere, shades were drawn "Sure there's nothing I can do?" against I lie pitiless, haltering sun- Hardy was seated on the topmost shine. Ill the silence of the dark- atop now. Quite casually, his lean ened house the phone rang shrilly. | brown fingers played with the tas- Boots, emerging from the showef jseled lace of her buckskin ties. A with yellow head st|ll damp, her;year ago—a week ago—Boots thin dressing gown clutched around i would have been thrilled at th«i her, went to answer it. "Yes. Yes. Who?" •very thought of sucli nearness aud Her face! Intimacy. Now slie looked down altered Imperceptibly, as did lierlul? bright head coldly, feeling Invoice, "Hardy? Why, yes, yes, ijsulatecj against his charm for the guess so. No—not right an hour." She Hew to the closet, snatched a fresh print from its hanger, began hurriedly to dress, it seemed to her that her lingers were all Half I moment, a( least. "Notliiug at all!" Tomorrow, she/ tcdd herself, she would be remembering all Mils, wondering why she hadn't smiled at him, hadn't made herself a delightful, amusing coin- thumbs today. Her hair, usually panjoii. Why, uhe'd been mad Boots shuddered inwardly at tjie so tractable, refused at tirst tg about Hardy in secret for years! thought of entertaining the volu able Miss Florida at this difficult, time. "I'm glad you didn't. Hopestly, I'll manage beautifully." "Oh, i know you, will, plenty of green vegetable's. Dadd? oughtn't, tq w t mych r«(J assume Us usual gentle waves. Then sbe broke a fingernail and jagged a stocking, causing her to abandon the only decent pair she owned. * • > Hardy's long, low, sleeii black car drove up she we» ou Why couldn't she respond to him now? Maybe her whole future— her chance of getting away from I.archneck—depended on this half hour. Just then something happened to rousa her from her apathy. (Tq B "Hf t*lk tiett.er thftu mput kids his »se. Bobby, sny, 'Qh yefth? S€2i you I' for the lady." >Vclihlm,tr , square, And it 3 been half a dpzen y«ars since you nod I \vir?. llicrel TPllE barbpr lights'go w»lking by to mccl the coming ships, 4 The peasant ladj have eager eyes, their sisters eager lips. . 1%$ houses lunible down the slrett, the cliilda-n never cry, fifflJlWfn pfftr cpl.orcd strings (9 people passing %. 'PHE fiddler asks a coin each time Tic plays upon his (Iddle, * The' iater 'slretcheJ greedy lianas each lime he tells a .riddle. . . Ror^aoco is fleet as April rqin, and svi'cc) as n»iik and honey, We «n't jp back' lo Sun Hwuo'-wc haven't any money I ' , HlDJ, ky MA SCIA'KII, Jiio. All i<-|irlnl unit Ming ni;hl-> rncnt-.l.) JULIA BOY1J. 103 PARK AVENUK. NEW YORK sofl la 15 cents lu coin to\- Patteru Ho

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