Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 25, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, August 25, 1934
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MOB WO HOPE STAR, HOPE, Star Rolling Up a Big Vote In Germany sm 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald^From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. " Palaver & Alex. H. Woshburn), irt The Star building, 212-214 South street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PkLMEB, President ALJSK. H. WASHBURN, Editor nnd Publish** Entered u second-class matter at the postofflce at Hope, Arkanm* t - Under the Act of March 3, 1897. rtrt^frrri L r~-r-ir ir-Trrmr-» imut - .-.-r-._- •--- -. —- 1 --.-^.--- J .._. .._ } .-.., UJ _~. Deilnhlon: "<Ch* newspaper is &a {nstitujfon developed by modern olvfl- hsation to present the news of the dpy, to foster commerce and industry -Btt»ugn widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon gwemm«>t which no constitution has ever been able to provldc."~C'ol H K, McCormick. — T - - • i - - . _. ! • • • Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advanced By city carrier per S 66 ? H*'.^ m °nth^$Z75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, How-ard, Miller and LaFayette counfies, $3.50 per year; elsewhere ?5.00. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively lilAs) tr\ inn tic« fr\»- ***viiK11-»47,, n w* -11 . i.__ _*_i '-*»'-j«.-»*wt:Ljr n^mm , v to the use for republicetlon.pf all news dispatches credited to" It or 5t otherwise credited in this paper md also the local newa published her.lu. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., m^Stffick B dg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, HI., 75 E Drive; Detroit. Mich.. 7338 Woodward Ave.; St Louis. Mo., StarBl'dg. , tt , ,- on , T ^ btrtes - Etc - : Charges wUl be made for all ti-ibutes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Cominereinl newspapers hold to (his policy in the news columns to protect ^° mmercinl from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine Old Ideas Dicarded in Rheumatism Study By Olive Roberts Barton Nagging Mother Spoils All Fun, Wear' m S Out Welcome and Self One striking example of the progress of scientific control of diseases I is given in present-day treatment of' "Well—well, if here isn't Mrs. Grant "rheumatism"—a word so often mis- j ??" . tne children. Come, Sophia, used and abused by those without H ? re 's Margy ynd Porter come to play clear understanding of its problems. w vou - hello there. Come At first this condition was believed j f lgnt in - You needn't lock the car. cuts, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Yatcs and famiJ.y Mrs. Leo Ray spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs. C. C. Browning. Mr. and Mrs. Modford Hizzard and children arc attending the preaching at Rocky Mound. , . due to a dangerous fluid, or "rheum," I We'll sit out here under tho tree flowing from the brain to various I where it's cool." ~ parts of the body and stirring up all " OIT> dear!" sighed Mrs. Grant, as ' GLORIFYING JfoURSELJ ^f By Aliaa Hart $ Political Announcements , her friend. "It's so hot in town I thought I couldn't get the childressed: Myself cither." Now, cliildren, you can go and play." Mrs-. Grant was busy hauling Margy away from rosebus. "I don't want her dress to lear. It's so fine—her best one. Her grandma made it. IWo're .Fussing "Porter"~She was off afler Ihe boy. ''Keep av/ay from that wheel. It's muddy. Now, just look at your j hands. I'll have to'lake him up nnd ! waih his hnnHc " , iwts of achof,. pains, and other disturbance},. Now bear in miud that no one - fi . had actually seen this ''rheum" or j "•* rnu sl say you all look lovely, proved its presence. It was just an Sophia. lake Mrs. Grant's things in- idea. 1 sicl °- Here, take this chair. Blanche. Then more practical and scientific M ""' • 1 - :1 - 1 -— •--- - • physicians decided to focus their attention not on the brain, but on the joints and muscles in which the pains actually occur. At once they had some difficulty in distinguishing between the kind of pains that were called.rheumatism and those associated with another rather common disorder called gout. , It is quite cleai' that doctors of an j wash his hands. earlier day were not able to' distin- "Oh, don't bother. Here—take my guish very definitely between these handkerchief. He'll soon be dirty two diseases. More recently it has again." eotne to be believed that gout is pri-i . But Mrs. Grant had hauled Porter marily'a disorder of- ihe ruCtabblism inside, associated with heavy eating and the "Where did Murgy Mrs. Grant use of liquors, whereas no one is quite certain as to just what causes many of the forms of rheumatism. Indeed, there is still some possibility that gout may bo just one form of a variety of conditions called rheumatism. As study of these conditions continued, physicians began to realize that there were cases of rheumatism which might affect the heart and also others •which might affect the nervous system, so that today it is believed that cholera, or St. Vitus' dance, is a form of rheumatism disorder. It is known, furthermore, that the „, _..„ _„ condition called rheumatic fever is j might play around here," she said. primarily a condition affecting the] "Oh. yes, the see-jaw's fine, but once heart and producing definite changes ' I knew a child who got her foot under in that organ, leading in many cases der one. You never can toil." to serious crippling of the heart and Ad lufiuHiiin to death. | "Yes. dear, I'm coming." Mrs. Grant With establishment of the concep- i was gone once more. "Yes, that's a tion of- germ causation of disease, j perfectly lovely tricycle. But don't numerous investigators have endeav- I get on. Let Sophia ride. Wait a minored to find a specific germ. ! ule, Cora. I'll be right back. I'm go- it now seems reasonable to believe \ ing to the basement. Forty might fall "Somphia, take Margy to see the nice see-saw Daddy made you," said Cora. wanted to know as she reproduced her newly scrubbed boy. "Oh—a see- iaw. I'll have a look at it. She isn't used to rough—I mean big toys." "Oh, they're all light," Cora assured her. "Do sit down and rest yourself. I'm knitting a dress." She opened a bag and pulled out some blue yarn. "It's going to be like that one we saw ln —" But again she spoke to space. Mrs. Grant had gone around back to investigate. In a minute she returned with Margy. "I thought they tha tthere are some forms of rheumatic disorder in which the germs are seriously involved. Today, when confronted with a case of rheumatic disease, tue physician must make a thorough study of his patient from all these points of view. He studies the digestion and the metabolism; he looks for foci of infection in the throat and in the teeth, as well as elsewhere in the body; he uses vaccines with a view to raising the resistance to the germs involved; he controls the diet and by means of clown. There. Now we can talk. What's that. Forty? Water? All right, Sophia, you get it, but bring it to me first. I have to test it. He can't have it too cold. Margy, come here. That curl keeps getting in your eye." When, an hour later, the car door slammed, Cora murmured, "A nice cool day in the suburbs. That woman couldn't bo cool in Greenland. I'm as tired as if I'd dragged a fire- hose ten miles. Sophia, go ;mcl jump in the tub and put on another jumper. I want to knit another ruw to ge, heat, orthopedic appliances, I settle my nerves." im<i similar methods, he endeavors to j — --«•»< rest the tissues involved and later to i stimulate them to recovery. ! As we look back to the time when i rheumatism was thought to be clue to I some weird poison that /lowed out of I Mrs. Lora Jones and children of the brain into the joints, we tee how i Hope spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. great the progress of scientific control • E.S. Jones. Providence M actually been. Shows British Kulc In India Dcclhi- ing-—This Book Tells How Nation Drifts Toward Freedom By BRUCE CATTON ' Mrs. Maggie Dadidson of Bright i Slur is visiting her brother A. F. Sim- I mon.s. i Mr. and Mrs. Dave Tonnemaker and : lille daughter Virginia, sponl Sun, flay with her part-nt. 1 ;, Mr. and Mrs. ! f. A. Ciiinpbt-ll. Mr. and Mrs. Hc-nry Morton and family sportt Sunday v/ith her par- (--nt.s, Mr. ^nd Mrs. Sulton of Holly Grove. Mr. nnd Mrs. Victor Campbell and children .spent Sunday with her par- otic land rather than its slrenglhs. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gaincs of Hope spent a while Tuesday morning with her mother Mrs. A. R. Campbell who Mrs. Ross Roberts spent Tuesday with her mother, Mrs. P. A. Campbell and family. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Browning and Mr nnd Mrs. Ross Roberts were the Sunday night supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. C .C .Browning. A German has invented an alarm clock that switches on an clft-tric li|;hl when the bell riiu;s. Right and Wrong Way t<» Uso NoiirixhltiK Cronnis While blondes and fair skinned. brown-haired girls ure worrying abmil various ways to get rid of sunlnny. dark-complexioned women who do not tan or burn have their own post- viicntion beauty problems, too. For. (•ven though their skins may bi> quit" while mid clenr, tho dinners HIT If" Id one tlrii they're- bothered with c-x- Obviously, Mcachini; lotions lire not ! ,".iiing to help. Dry skins need iif-- pai aliens whic htond to replace n-il- iu:il oils that havi- been di.cd out l>y (he sun. If your complexion lonios in this category, Hot a jar of nouiish- . ing cream. Ariel learn to use it pn>[.- I orly. At bedtime — after yonr skin lia"- been thoroughly cleaned and palli-tl with skin tonic— clip two cotton pads- in ice water. Writic out all the water nnd then put tissue cream on the pads. Follow Facial Muscles Beginning at the base of the throat, fmnoth the creum upward nnd mil- ward to the hairline. Try to follow the facial muscles. They crrlaiiily do not run in H straight line from nose to ears— yet many women go on applying cream in that all-wrong direction, Then take n palter lif you don't own one, use fingertips) ami, again usinij upward and outward strikes, pat tin- cream into your .skin. Keep on patting until tho cream is entirely moil- eel nnd th cskin fuels warm and tingling. When you've finished, wipe off the excess, leaving a little crcum around eyes ;uul mouth, anil 140 to bed. Repeat the treatment in the jiiorn- iiifc 1 . However, before putting on foundation lotion and other makeup, use sldn tonic to remove every liit of the I IIF.CIN FIBRB TODAY SYLVIA II I V R R S rule, tlie younger KO< of l.iirrhncvk. fnnh- iminlilr .\i-vv- Vork mibnrb. She iliNlikr* HOOTS IIAFIIUKN trb»»<- Clicully hn» little money. One niKht at i lie Yneht Cluh DontN fi* put In nn rinlinrrnsKiiig situutlnii by HAItUIT IVIIITMOIIU. ant* of Sylv!:i'« ^urntn. vrbo bad Ill-en ilrlnkliic. Sylvln mitliclonnl; ••Diitrlvr* to force Itooia' rc>lKnn- tion from tbe Juniors, llniulll- nii-d. limn* tvltliilrnvo from (lie prnwa. She eoe.i nliiint with HUSS I.I..MJ. Die KivimmJjiK Instructor, KIIXM mil* In love tvltll IUT nnd niu:ouncc» i,c-'» ernlnt; nwny. Me lii'a» lioom 10 elope with him nnrt slu- <IN!<IK for time in think It over. .Mrs. Radium return* from n visit nnd llootx dremld bnvlnt: her mother he.-ir nbout her reslirnntfnn from lite <-Uil>. (Mil for an furl? inoriilnK n-nlU. Bootn meets DRMS 1-'I-:\\VA V. young; nullior. fiOW C.O O.N WITH THE 8TOHV CHAPTER XV DOOTS swallowed hard. place, the colored woman said." Mnda had never told her. Not that it mattered. ... So lie had "stopped |jy," had ho? • • • SUDDENLY Boots, warmed by his ^ friendliness, his ohvlous desire to please, was conscious of a desire to confide in him. Ho was tlie perfect confidant, a man of the world, sophisticated, traveled, tolerant . . . No, slm couldn't do • tlint. Sim daren't toll him or anycnn! Stntfd baldly. It sounded too fantastic. "There's a man I know ... he hasn't any nionoy or any hack- ground or ednp'atfon. Rut I'm in love with him. Ho wants me to marry him. go away, live a sort of gypsy Ufa. At home I'm at a stand- Fenway, In old gray flannels with a blackthorn stick in his hand. stood gazing at her. frankly em- barrassfid. frankly at a loss. Boots was the more composed. She '.-rumpled the damp hall that had i still, t I'm persona non grain with Denis the younger crowd, right now. I'm unhappy. I want to Ijogin lo live. It's terrihlo to he younij and liot-isaM. nffrniitfid. challenged, gave her n .leetlng glance. "I don't honestly know," he said. "I think luelc lina a lot. to do with it. You meet me this morning, we have a. tall; — maybe tho whole course of your life Is changed. If you hadn't waked early perhaps everything would bo different—" "Ah. but wo. haven't said anything that matters, really." Boots offered shyly. "I haven't asked advice. You haven't given any. Bo wlint?" lie shrugged his shoulders. "1 meant—if you had asked me! Then J should lini-o r.old you precisely what I thought, pulling on my old gray beard, and you would have gone home strengthened, comforted. . . ." His cyeR had the Sliost of ,1 twinkle In lliem. "You're lauKhlng at me," Hoots !,.„:,! .s PC.,,. .. i ,. ,\ Blevins tied tip. What shall I do?' Ah, sue know what lie would r,ay, what any Intfilligftnt, dispassionate person would say. Wait — carre OH; been a liandkernhifif in her hand some son n; cn.rr.cr Jar yourself— \ a and sL-iilecl wanly at him. "On, (nit I'm not. Honestly!" • • • A .SILENCE fell hetwnnn them. ^•*- Tho hlun waters lapped tho "Don't pay any attention to me." \pnmt you be brave, he patirnt. Life tcon't sha .-.aid quickly and lightly. got tho early morning blues. I've I It was nasy to say that—easy to One | counsel patlonce. courage. Mean- n f . , , --- ~ 1 *-'•* " »"-J' , i )1U.L Hjin,!.. , V.VJU 1 »i£-jU, It I <,'((, 1 I* of my Irish anwsf.ors la stalking while RIIRS waited, with his do KS od mo today, ' you Know. all like a good cry, Jool; of devotion, JH.s ralm fla'uor- jng n( , e(] or Jler s fe , t every girl blossoming Into rosy womanhood feels—the urgent noeil Surprisingly, the young man sat down beside hor, stretrjjine his , . ~.~..,t-, t.,13 » vj.dtnij, v uu 1CUI.-3—-l.lltj Ul^tJIIL IlL'tJIl long legs out on the cobwebbed | O f being wanied. Ignorant of ihe grass, starred and spangled with globules of dew. "Cry away," he eald briefly. "I have a good shoulder" r, , i mut uuo j i MIJIC, uur;ij iii-iiu Boots put her handkerchief roso-! situation. However difficult, hie y away ,„ the pocket O f her | She could, she lUoiislit. have white woolly .sweater and smiled [been a pioneer woman, gallant in with forces working willijn her, she was conecjous only of a great desire to do things, to be all that was lovely ; and desirable, adequate in any again. , danger, resourceful In difficulties. ,. l .' le s ' lowel '''i over," she told ; Why, her own gre.nt grandmother, at her age, had been married far two years—had had a child! AS it was, everyone treated fier Iil;o a child, BUM. She was told to run away and piny when .she spoke of j anything more Fnrious than a noror- ity tea. It was humiliating, maddening. Iluss would freo her from that Kort of thing. All Mils meed i through her mind a a she watched lilra. "ft was nothing If this handsome. Indolent young man thought sue was going to tell ilm her troubles he was vastly mistaken. Probably |, n would try to IKO her fnr—what did writers eall It?—copy. He was going to be disappointed if tjjat was bis aim. She l drew him a side glance. Mow black, how absurdly long and),, , "weeping his lashes were over eyes tll ° lc;ul '"' nw " li: "" i " f n ''" fri a .1 , ..... ' '»•' *-J *"* iu'11, t'/ii /.I-, 7,] fr t'i. t. .. r.'i..-., .., .* 4. "Indian Patchwork, by Edward and But ^ £ng i; sh themselves come off Mary Charles is a nervous and irrii- i iul£ hettf _. r Thcy canno . adapt them . able little book which helps one, about times; ihey can as well as any hook available, to an- on j y ,, gh for thfc good old t , ays and derstand just how and why India is i ook fon , Jly anead to their rt . tirc . mcnl slipping out from under British rule, ptniions Edward Charles was principal of a ; R ttir j ing this, you begin to tinder- native college in India; Mary i.s hi* slam i wny both Miss Mayo and Mr. wife; and this book is made up of ex- I Gandhi can be so convincing. All that tracts from the diaries they kept during his term of office. On the surface, it is little more than a record of troublesome incident:;— of darkey blue! And how extraor- linarlly la)) ), o lvas , f )lo W(;ren > t so obviously Kf;lf.sati:iile.d and con- way reaehiiif; for ;i elfjaret In tlie l)0f-ket fif hi.-! flannel coat. ceiled r,he rnlKht have liked bim a I TJR looked up at her, a keen, ol.- IJtllfi Aa it was Khe put on her J J - A servant Khim-e. "Don't want to usual mask of eawial Interest. "I tlioiiKlu. you'd gone back California," Film ra |,i |, y ninliiiif; con vernal Ion. wav Ho drew a paltr-rn on t.Iie wet earth with Mm siici:. "Presently" ho drawled. tell me, eh?" to | "No." slio stammered, ail coiifu- Ofjiilon. "J—I don't Ililul: no." .She looked away, tilrncij by Homo flash ] shore. Fnr out Gulls wheeled and swooped. "How r-oulil I get a job?" Boots dpmanded abruptly. "I'm Ignorant. I haven't any training. Hut I'm young and strong nnd willing. I'm anxious lo If-arri. U-'lint could I do?" "Arc you r.erlous?" Slim and nunbrowneil, with hor curls r.plnillm; n round her flusliert face, her smnll bauds loc-ked around her knees, slio lo./kcfd up and nodded. "I don't know," lie muttered half to himself. "There ought to ho ^ .".omelliing wo could dig up for you. ;• library work ... a book shop . . ." "Oh. if you could!" .;iio told him, passionately. Him got to her feet. "I must br; gelling back," she told him with a nervous laugh. "It's ji.-ist seven. They'll think I've been kidnaped." "I'll call you," he told her, erect ijf-'ilfln Iyer. "I'll let. you know, fjmuelhin!; niny turn up. . . ." She didn't darn to cay to him: // / ilrm't run mr.au uinl marry within n n:r.nl; I'll lake yon -up on Hint. V.ul her ;;lim fingers lost Ibr-iu.'-'Ivcs In bis big clasp nnd the rmili) tlial. :-:he guve him wan compounded of many things—gratitudo, Ilm dawn of liking, hopefulness. DenlH Fenway stood looking after her befnro resuming lii» walk. "Pretty little thine," he said to liIniH'-ll', nli-ikiiiK at din rocks with l,io f-.tick. "U'oiiilcr what Hlie's of Insight In tlio:--e bluo eyes. "How—how old are you?" she blurted out Kiiddenly, scarcely re- of them merely annoying. air.l some of them, like the time sorneor.'.: ;-ch of them .says, the Charles imply, i ti'u'j. The rights and wrongs, the irtues and the eviLs, are piled inoun- jin-high on each side. There i-; no Uie trying to strike a The one certainty, as these Boots flushed. If he thought Bhe was Interested—If he only rerno'tely iallzlne what she naid. knew how unimportant Ills comings ! "'''" 27," Jio told Ju-r pravcly and goings wero to her! She began to scramble to her feet, feeling she hated Hit? luimisome. well dressed young myji v /ho was so dennltcly certaiu of himself aud his place In ibe worlil. He put out a lean brown hand to Ustnlu her. tltrougli tier fljinoyauce B!JO was couscioua of tho stieu.mh of ti)o«e vvarui brov/n lingers with tlii.'ir well-eai-ed-for nails, tlit-ir look of leashed power. "Ah. dun'i go." ije saicl, oo a note of peniteuce. "There 1 was. luiuk- "Why?" "I just wondered." Just a tow years older than HUBS, tihe was musing. "You've done a lot, boeii successful, haven't you?" He shrugged, modestly disclaiming thiH view. "I've been lucky. I Oulalied college earlier (ban most people. I bad—breaks. A lirst novel at 24. H happened lo sell. I met ihe right crowd in New York, my stuff began to go well." Boots cupped' her chin In her worried about, oilier. ..." He wondered 'inn fool Kill or wliy vaguely a n n o y e d the thought him. Why r-yes and the interested In shouldn't this golden-haired child with tho enormous sweet liusljy voice (j ( one of the cubs roundabout? "I'm goiug homo next week, It's none of my affair," he lold himself hardily. He would be in Carmel this time iieA't week, deep at work lu tlie big raftered living room of bis beacu house there. Ho would have tor- gotten all about Boots Raeburu aud the way her velvety dark eyes looked, spangled with fre.su tears. He told himself bis interest In her wus purely academic. When j went, to town for lunch lie would Mrs. Elmer Hoiu'ii of Fnyettevillc i.'. visitint; relatives near Dleviiis thi.s week. Mr. ;uid Mrs. dins. Brooks and i-liildreu were Sunday j^iests of Mr. and Mrs. Ad Carter. Mrs. Hoy Bonds nnd Miss Opal Honun spent Monday in Hope. Mi. aiul Mrs. George W. Cox of Canyon, Trxtis were Thursday nifihl guesls of Mr. nnd Mrs. C. C. Mer- rtil. Misses Charlenc and Dorothy Stewart of Prescott were Friday nighl guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom J. Stewart. Mrs. Earl Hester of Magnilia attend ed Ihe play at Blevins Friday night. Mrs. R. S. Sleevns and Miss Mary Stevens of Gurdon were tbe guests (;1 Mrs. Sallic Wood this week. Aubrey and Dwight Stewart and Billy Brown were in Prescott Friday afternoon. The Rev. M. D. Williams began a revival meeting at Marlbrook Presbyterian church Sunday. Miss Ethel Bruce is the pianist. Everybody is in- vilccl lo attend these services. Mrs. Louise Arnold was shopping in Hope Saturday. Several of the Blevins people at- lendecl the funeral of Mrs. Emory Lang at Friendship Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Isabella Onstend of Hope was a Saturday visitor in Blevins. Mrs. S. H. Biitlle and son Gray were attending to business in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Sutton nnd children of tbe Pleasant Hill community were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sutton. Miss Catherine Brown spent last week in Blevins with her sister, Mrs. Roy Foster and Mr. Foster. Alvin Oshorn was a business visitor in Hope Saturday. Edgar Leveretl lefl Monday for Fayulleville to enter Ihe vcntcrans' hospital for treament. We join his friends in wishing for him a speedy recovery. Mont Harris spent Saturday in Hope. W. U. Wade and Mrs. A. H. Wade afternoon. Rev. C. C. Merrill i.s holding a revival meeting this week at Boll's Chapel Church of Christ near McCaskill. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bonds and daughter, Thresa, Ann spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Horace Pye in the £,weet Home community. Mrs. Dirdie Morrow spent Monday in Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Griffith, Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Griffin and son Harold, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. George Steed. Miss Gladene Stephens, who has been visiting in El Reno, Texas, for the pasl month, came home Saturday night. bauds. Her lieart-shapud face, j ask Abbot Fairman if there were hid a cobra in Mr. Charles' lavatory, writers set- it. is that Britis power ing ^you'd talk to urn for a minute, framed In its gilt halo."was very ! yuy openings In his oiiice. She You're fort-ver nn ih« wing!" j serious. Her brown eyes, fuinily ! teemed a bright child. Khe had u "Am l?" toots wauled to know, arrested hy tins view or her. "Ves. You're- alw lu or out of a oar or rushing to grimly menacing. But all the con- j over India is evaporating. fused eui-rents of Anglo-Indian rcla- j hi the long history of the race thi ticns seem to be illuminaled by them-1 may be a good thing or it m;jy be ; The young Indian students seem to j great catastrophe; but, it is happening, { ^"'u'ia" a^'e'ealT 1 }je a vague and ineffectual lot—proud, ! and faoih parties can only make ihe Ktnnnf>H ,,° ,'„„.!£ '' rather silly, utterly incapable of pro- I best of it. viding their nation with leadership. ' Published by Harcourt, Brace and reflecting the weaknesses of the cha- I Co., this book-sfrl-kt-for $2, bcrauibllng swim or something," )jg compjainert ID bis agreeable deep voice, "j (stopped I - • • have tea necked with amber, stared straight past him. "Do you honeaily think thai breaks are what count?" nlio cle- pleasant personality Huss Lund watched him from a ledge of rock, black liui.red in bis mauded. yon out for us or that beai't. I'e Is j U'liat bad Boots been make 1 about for so long to Uiut writer to ask you to come and lour own dtclyioos?" bird? Aud why baa sin; come out Will me tile otber day. Age-old fiueatlou, age-old prob- ' 10 meet liimV You were out—the beadi or eome- leui! j Tlie young man, thus gruvely | ('i'o Be Henry's Chapel V. C. Johnston and family spent the week-end in Conway. Mr. iind Mrs. Willis Conb and Mr. Charles Fox motored to Magnolia Sunday. Mr. and Mr;;. Norman Taylor and children of Rocky Mound, spent u while Hunduy afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ellis and family. Mr. nnd Mrs. John F'urtle and Mr. and Mrs. Parrish Fincher all of Guernsey spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher. Mr. nnd Mrs. Fletcher Easterling ipuut Sunday \viih their parents Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordan of Rocky Mot.-iid. Mr. and Mrs. Rufc Fincher attended the funeral of his sister Mrs. Jessie Ware of Union Saturday. Mrs. Lester Hamilton of t Prescott | ;:pt-jH bit week with her parents and j sister Mr. ;md Mrs. Carl Ellis and j Mra. Karl B'inchcr. j Mr. Charles Fox is building a new burn on his place. His helpers are Earl Fincher and Winston Cobb. R. M. Fincher Jr., spent Thursday wilh Howard and Harold Cumbie. Mrs. M. B. Gentry called on her The Star f* tmfhorlred to •nnoune* the following ns candidates subject to tho fiction of the Democratic primary AiiRtist 28, 1934. *V»r Rlnlo Srnnlnr (20lh Dlstrlot) JOHN L. WILSON ror Sheriff CLARENCE-K. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BKARDEN Tax Assessor MBS. ISABEt,LE ONSTEA& inother Mrs. Will Erwin Sunday afternoon, also Dick Erwin from Hope. The jinrly fit Mr. nnd Mrs. F.arJ Fincher's Saturday hiRhl wns nttcnd- eil by a law crowd nnd every one reported n ijowl tifrm. Mr. nnd Mrs. Nolen f.ewallrn spent Snndtiy with Ml-, mid Mrs. .1. T Cinn- l-li\ Jr. Missos Clura iuul Di-nvllli- Kllis m-- ronipnnird by Messn-.s. Jim A. Wfiidit and Ifiinson Holhwell allriulrd tlu> nking at Bndciiw Suiidiiy nichl. Mrs. I.rct of Ciilifornia visited her sisl<T Mrs. Aubry Collier last week. Mr. Eininet Lowallen inndo :i business trip to Sulton Saturday nii'Jil Mr. nnd Mis. Hufe Fincher and son H. M. Jr., nnd Mr. Fox called on Mr. nnd Mrs. Kurl Fincbt'i- u while Sunday iiinht. Mr. HONKT Kaxiorlinf; and fnmily of Rocky Mound spent Friday wilh Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher F.asterling nnd family- Mr. Lester Hamilton of I'rcscoU called on Mr. Curl Kills and family Sunday afternoon. Misses Clara and Deiwillc Rllis. also Iho Misses Cniiibies, .spent Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Knrl Finchtir ntid l>:il)y. - Why Columbia County is Supporting Capt; Wade KITCHENS as a Candidate for CONGRESS (Ail Ktlitorial. Voluntary, Unsolicited) From I lie Hiunirr-NMi'S. Muynuliit, Arl.\, An;/. 9, H).'M There are several reasons why Columbia, the homo county of Captain Wade Kitchens is supporting him for Congressman from the Seventh Congressional District, almost solidly. First, he deserves this support, because he is qual- H'ied to fill the office efficiently and with credit to himself, to his county and district, and because he is ambitious for this hitfh position of greater service to his country. Second, because he is mature in years—not too old nor too .voting, lie has prepared himself by close- application to his studies in public schools of South Arkansas, the State University and one of the best law schools of the country, and has supplemented this preparation with a broad experience in many avenues of life in its stern realities. ' Third, he has made his way by hard work, exercise of economy, energy and ambition. He is sober, honest, energetic, dependable and reflects honor upon his a#ed parents, now residents of Waldo, who have a family of twelve children, everyone of whom has developed into an ideal citizen. Fourth, his platform is sane, conservative, sound and progressive. The several classes of people endorse him for the above reasons in general and each in a particular sense. The farmers of Columbia county are supporters of Capt. Kitchens because he was born and reared on the farm, was a farmer in boyhood, and is still farming through tenants on his land holdings. He understands their needs as no one can who has not beeh one among them. The teachers are supporting him because he has taught school and has a sympathetic understanding of (he duties and responsibilities of this profession. He is their friend. Business and other professional circles at home are his staunch friends because he is one of them and has a knowledge of their problems through cooperation with them. The soldier boys, old and young, arc his zealous supporters because he served in three international conflicts, having been captain of Company "K" as a volunteer in the World War. He knows by experience the risks and the ordeals, the duties and the dangers facing a man who places himself as a wall of defense between his countrymen and the guns of the enemy, a sacrificial service, of which there is none more eminent, nor one that merits gratitude and recognition in so great a degree. All these contacts have given Capt. Kitchens, the soldier candidate, a broad vision and understanding of national and international relations which, added to a close study of finance, national and international, has admirably fitted him to deal intelligently with the intricate problems of the nation, none of which is more important than its finances at this perilous time. If elected, he will go prepared to serve without losing time to "catch on", ami reports from every part of the district indicate that he will be nominated. In supporting Captain Kitchens, Columbia county is proving that the saying, "A prophet is not without honor save in his own country," does not apply to his home people, and they are taking this opportunity to show their appreciation for one who has lived among them honorably, with his excellent family, has paid taxes into their treasury, aided home institutions, and now stands ready to give his country and district able conscientious, honest, constructive service in Congress, where new material added every few years may prevent monopolies in government and best carry out the principles of Jeffersonian Democracy, the type advocated by the founders of this free republic. —Political Advertisement.

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