Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 1, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 1, 1934
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Page 2
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sf AR, HOPE, • Hope Qi Justice, Deliver Thy Herald, From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. • Psdmer & Alex. H. Washburu), at The Star building, 212-214 Squtb tXf&t, Hope, AfkanSas. C. E. PKLMER, President ALEX, «. WASllBtJRN, Editor and Publisher goffered as *e<*ond-class natter at the postoffice at Hot**, Afkfinni Under the Act of March 3, 1897. Definition: 'the newspaper is an institution developed by frlddttn olvil- to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, Widely- circulated adverUSemeritS, arid to furnish that check upon whifih no constitution has eve* been able to prbvid&"--Col. R. fclfl'l it'll Tff I ' Subscription Rflte (Always Payable in Advanced By city carrier, per 1 ' wefe^j \kc; six months, J2.75; one year $5.00. By mail, In Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Muler and LaFayette connfies, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Menlber of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively «Jtitferf to the use for republication of.'ftll news dispatches credited to it or ,5t otherwise credited Iri thi» paper and also the local news published her«in. I i i i i ' - • •; '• • • • -• * - - • • -•• • • _- - - - .. . National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, , ~~n?£ Steiiek Bldg.; New. York City, Graybar fildg,; Chicago; 111.,- 75 E. Wack- «*^ Drive} Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo.,. Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges Will be made for all tributes, cards ,<rf thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers- hold -to thte'ipoHcy in the news columns to protect their readers .fronTa delnge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility tor the safe-keeping, or return of any' unsolicited manuscripts. • Your-Health By DR. MORRIS FlSHBEIN < i* . •* • ".* - , Editor, Journal "of the American Rfedical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine . YOUR CHILDREN Your Body Needs Salt-to- A*void Heat Stroke. By Olive- fcdlierfcs Barton You need salt not just to season your food and make it palatable, but to make up for the great loss of this important element from your body whe-myou perspire. This becomes all the more important if you happen to be working at a trade that causes considerable per- < Seme Punishments Are Simply Cruel. i •__... .-. Years ugo, : 1 'reh'd in one of Rider Haggard's about a hero imprisoned in a secret cave.. He described the quiet 'and the darkness .with such reality and the terror of that absolute silence so vividly that-although the plot and j story are gone, -that chapter still lingers to haunt me. Pretty Soon! MILITARY PARAD6? Words of Praise for Harvey Couch Jesse Jones Lauds ArUan- san for Patriotic Service Rendered in RK'C I silence. The silence' of lone vast distances under the sky, the peace of night, and the revery of mountain tops —these are not voids. They are filled with sounds of nature, often indls- cernable but satisfying to the sub. «.,-•£. , i • conscious mind. "One feels contact any muscles that may be involved m^ mysterious forces. He cramps and £.ve him,hot. coffee:as;aj b ^ £ Me am , rimml.^ Of course, vou should also something teUs him so . ft Is different from the loneliness of imprisonment between walls. Closet,.Punishment When a child is punishe •* by being it even in Winter where heat is a serious factor hi 1 a person's occupation. , . . '. Should anyone in nich work become ' suddenly faint, put him flat on his back at once, keep • him 1 "''warm, rub stimulant. Of course, you should also send for a doctor at once, so that the exact nature of the fainting attack -may be determined. But, as I haVe said you'll find that • probably the thief reason ior the I' fainting spell is tlie lack of sufficient salt in the system, by its loss through sweat. To overcome this cause, it is now customary to make up the loss of salt by having available small tablets which contain about 1 gram (or 15 grains) of table salt. You dissolve this in a glass of water each time you take a drink. Records are now available from a great many industrial plants and they show : that almost every case of heat shut away in a closet, to nis jailer it is just a closet, a subiclc in which the sinner can meditate on his sin,'cut off from human souls. But to the poor little prisoner, with his child's imagination, it is Rider Haggard's cave, the medieval dungeon, the pit of a most frightful loneliness. Its silence he exaggerate;, its darkness and smallness are added horrors. He peoples it with monsters beyond the pale of fairly talcs. There ',s probably no agony of mind invented by man equal to that of cramps and heat exhaustion has been lctel Wack impris onment. elirmnated when the workers made use of these tablets. Q The worker should, of course be protected as muen as possible agamst | heat exhaustion and heat cramps by proper arrangement of his environment. , ^ . We have.not yet .come to the place"! h least Where furnace rooms are air condi- ' ,. . ,.. ._, Tlie writings of Linnaeous on the ex system in plant life shocked the eligious world of the 18th century ind were banned for years in several Juropean countries. Prune bread baking has increased to an output of 200,000 loaves weekly, since Ite introduction in California lust summer; four ounces of prunes are utilized to a loaf. Tue mountain village of Mars Hilt, N. C., has taken to the manufacture of hand-made rugs and 100 skilled mountaineer-weavers have found permanent employment. Imagination would think that even the •art would know this And yet. only recently ! talked to a mother who regarded this type of punishment as the mildest she could inflict. And she is not an ignortarit turned, but it is possible, by means of exhaust fans, by suitable facilities of ventilation and recreation, to give workers in industries where they are subjected to heat, opportunity for short; periods away from the heat, during which their bodies will get a It was simply impossible for her to project her mind into a dark hole , where egress was impossible save at j the pleasure of an angry person who had to cool off. The parent with any imagination at all would never try it. It is a ter- chance to recover from the strain and stress of work under such conditions. The human body is quite capable of taking care of itself, it given half a chance. A man who works a few hours^ and has a rest period can then undertake additional hours of work, \yhereas continuous effort under such | conditions might lead to serious physical disturbances. rible thing, indeed. GLORIFYING YOURSELF V Alicia Hart lj>/ Prepare Your. Iftjr For a Permanent. Up-to-Date Pirates Are Leil by Woman—Here's Gay Tale of Seamen Who Turned Buccaneers ; By BRUCE CATTON Piracy on the high seas is out of ; date, • nowadays, except in Chinesi;! waters. The Jolly Roger went out about, the time that the steam engine came : in, and it seems to be out for ' good. : But'Dale Collins suggests—in his ' ne wnovel, "The Mutiny of Madame ! Yes"—'that the seas still have room | for a jgood pirate or two, if only the pirates are smart enough to see their chance. And he makes his story such , a good combination of farce-comedy ; and hpnest melodrama that a lot of •people.' are going to enjoy reading it. | His "Madame Yes" is a iady-about- London who burnps into a ship captain one night and goes with him when he sails for China with a ship- ; load of guns and munitions. She gets • her name, by the v/ay, from the fact that she can never say "No." The captain drops dead just as the ship reaches Suez; and himultaneously the owner of the ship goes broke, leaving th evesse) completely stranded. And then Madame Yes gets tired of saying yes and decides to go in for adventure instead of romance. So she persuades the crew to sail the ship out into the Atlantic, has them mount guns on deck, and lead;; them, presently, in the looting of a transatlantic liner. How the ship heads back for England, how these modern scamen-turn- fd-buceanews act in their new roles, The success of your new fall permanent depends"'oiTffe condition of your hair, the type, ,aL wave you choose and the operator who gives it to you. Dry, lifeless hair doesn't take as jjciod u wave as healthy hair that has an adequate"' SfegpV of natural oil. Certain permansjft.'t are best for special types Gftyiahj? And, as anyone can tell you, an experienced operator who understands the intricacies of proper winding is really a blessing. Generally speaking, whether or not your new wave is flattering is up to you. You a/e ^Vi^ $ ne to worry about hot oil sharrtrJbos' "(you should have at least six before you make an ap- pcintment for. a flermanent) and also about daily brushing. Deciding on the place and type of wave is your own problem, too. When you've finally made the appointment, don't be embarrassed about seeming too fussy. Examine the pads to make sure that they're made by a reputable company (each one is stamped) and that they never have been used before. See that the operator makes a test curl before she winds your hair. When the heat has been turned off eind the pads removed, ask for an oil —not soap and water—shampoo. It v;ill clrninate the permanent wave odor, and leave your hair soft, silky and easy to manage. and how they meet the unexpected development that brings the tale to a climax, is too long to tell here. It ull makes a good story, amusing and exciting—first-rate summer reading. Published by Bobbs-Merrill, the book sells for $2. BEGIN HERE TODAY SYLVIA RIVERS, .rlchcm Klrl in tjttrclmcck, fri.sliioiinble S"(?IT York Nulmrli, tlimlkcu !1 O <) T S IlAIOttURN. Due in Sylvin'n m:ili- cioiiii crnMNliv IlootH TH uskcil to realign 4?om the Juntorn. Hurt mill reoklcHH* llooti* nc- rrplN (he nttentionn nt HliSS IjUTVD, ntvlmmini; fnntructor. Ho n&kn her 1o timrry him hilt Elools tv»nf* lime 10 think it over. When nt*. RnelMirn rrturn.t frmn a trip out of town limit* d r « n (1 N her mothcr'H k'nrniii£ nho'at her 1 withdrawn! from the elitb, Itootn gfocn to Mow York tin n Kbnppliif; trip mill on I lie tmiii rnoonnterN HIIKX who lirii-o hor to iimrry him ne.vt tiny. Slu> K^rpo.t. HUN* KOCM to Njtpml tile nl^Iil rvidi lili fiiinil}-. louring IloolH ni u hotel. They nre innrrleil nnd nu^N tnkex MH hrldo to hl.s Itrollicr'n niihrtnient. It IN n oheiifi tinil Mor- did irliiee nnd ntfK.i'ft lirotttcr' iind |I|N wife, GI.OItl.A, iirc illxn:.|>"l"I- inu. now no ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXI A S the days melted into weolts Boots' realization of what slle had done, the seriousness of the stop she had taken that August morning almost overwhelmed her. She Would have died rather than admit that her marriage to Rnss had been a mistake; but there. It was. Naturej for her own purposes, had thrown a veil of glamour over this particular young man. Moonlit nights, scent of rosea In tho hedges, the spoil of physical nearness had blinded her to his Imper- fection.Si Now, quite suddenly, she saw him with clear eyes. He was a fine physical specimen, he was sunbfowncd, he had excellent teeth and an agreeable smilo. Beyond that, beyond the lovemaklng which had already begun to poll a littie there was simply nothing: no bond between thorn. They spoke different languages. She was not the first girl to come alive to this difference after marriage. But she was young and the lesson was a hitter one. Her stole acceptance of tho situation spoke volumes for her growing ma ttirlty. Although she celebrated her 19th birthday early in September she was years older—or felt it—In experience and wisdom. When she passed young girls on the street she glanced at them curiously. "Was 1 really (hat stupid and unseeing last year?" she often said to herself. After that black afternoon when she had received from her parents a strapped and neatly addressed trunk and a brief, cold note mlvis- ing her that her father did not wish to hear from her again nho had had no further word from Larchneck. She seldom went ov<:r to Now York now. She had no money to spend aud Gloria, discovering that Boots had a real taleut for housework, was leaving more and mora for her to do in the shabby Hat. Wlieu questioned about their plans Ituss usually mumbled something vague about starting for Florida a little later. Boots had learned now that the car which he had driven about the village that summer was not really hia. It had been taken back l>y the company because of defaulted payments. How tliey were to get to Florida eha had no least Idea but for a long time Bhe tnj:;lr ; <l in HUSH to keep bis word, asaliist her better judgment and imleeil her common sense. » • • COMETIiMES. In ti, c dead of night, •-* sue thought of her mother and ber tears fell thick and fast. Sha aerer lei Kusa seu Ugr cry. It umde | him angry. He hnted, he said., which plagued her most of the time. ["squalling women." But usually .lid was kind,.in a thoroughly unimaginative way. To this girl who'had jbcen babied-and petted all her life j the experience of living aS a. member of this household was a devastating and maturing one. Tlie old [life, seen from tin's vantage, seemed i now unbelievably soft aii(l easy. | What had she done with her tlm? t ' j her money? Why, even her old 'scanty allowance now seemed prod- llgal. "We've got to £ot out of this i plnoo. V.'e'vs simply got to." she : murmured ono warm morning in ; late September. She was alone In | the flat. Olm'ia had left the house 1 a few moments before on one of. • her periodical ".shopping" orgies • fSlorln was perfectly happy stroll| ing down Manhattan's Fourteenth •street, r.tarin,™ at Ilio wax manne- i quins in the windows, sipping n | hot chocolate and swallowing a 1 donblc-decUer sandwich at a crowd- j od soda fountain counter. Lou and ! Gloria never managed to save a i penny. The installment collector wan a familiar figure at the door led gloves. Would they cut her, turn away tlieir eyes? She put on her last year's fall tweed, still smart. She had pressed it hel'self. (How easy it had been in the old days to telephone the tailor to come around!) She darned her gloves. On the street, her spirits lift red. It was so bright and blue a day: the air had a sort of tonic In it. She lifted her chin and stepped along with animation. Sho left the mean street with its occasional pallid tree behind her. Ahead, in the dazzling clearness of the distant horizon, she could see the city's towers and spires, Now York! She wasn't terrified by it, ita vastness and indifference, because she had known it nil her life as a friendly placa to which one went on happy jaunta to theater and shops and restaurants. Of course it was not ths same now. She was one of a vast army, struggling for a foothold. Sho stared out of the window as the train rushed over the brJdi;", hoi- hands clenched In her menrt- WASHINOTON -(/I 1 )- Tlie resignation of Harvey Couch of Arkansas as a member of the board of directors cf the Reconstruction Finance Corporation was accepted prior to his d(" parture for Pine Bluff. The resignation brought expressions of regret nnd words of praise for Couch from Chairman Jesse ones nnd Irllow board members. Couch ir ono of the original members of the corporation's board. He was appointed by President Hoover when the RFC WHS created February 2'J, I'.HU. Chiiirumu Jones is now the only original member of the board remaining. Couch is president of the Arkansas Power & LightCo,. the Mississippi Power & Light Co., nnd chairman of the board of the Ark. & La. railroad, of which his brother, C. O. Couch, is president. KITCHEN Wine Cnn Be Token or Left Alone lit Sauces for Sweetbreads BY MAKY K. DAGUK NKAScrvice Stuff Writer In many .stales it now is posiblc for housewives to serve dishes that were extremely difficult to concoct during recent years because the ingredients were impossible lo obtain. There's an inimitable flavor developed in foods prepared with wines, and as wines lire nvailabc again, it's well worth while to introduce them in dishes for special occasions. Sweetbreads in wine sauce will be sure to please a party of adults for luncheon .after the theater or us « course in a formal dinner. Wine Sweetbreads Two pairs sweetbreads, 2 tablespoons butter, few drops onion juice, 1 teaspoon salt, 1-8 teaspoon white pepper, 2 tablespoons flour, 1 cup chicken stock, few drops Worcestershire sauce, '/i cup white wine, four trinn' of the flat. But Cioria came home from thcsfi expeditions triumphant in her spoils—a velvet lint "just like Ilio uptown shops," a sleazy pink silk vest, a pair of gloves which would shrink hopelessly in the first washing. Bargains were Gloria's very breath of life. Her bureau drawers overflowed with laco triiumod nightgowns with frayed seams. There were half a dozen shoddy pairs of high-heeled shoes tumbling about in gray curia nt dust on tlm floor of her clothes closet. "I can't live this way. I won't," Boots told herself, setting her lips stubbornly. This was the day Russ had gone over lo Jersey to see some vaguo mnn "about a Job." Boots had rather Innt faith in these nebulous jnlis. After she had hung the frayed towel beside the cracked di-ilipan sho spread the mrirnin/; paper nut on tho drain- hoard, opf-n at llm "help wanted" pages, wanted wanted oh, them girl wero job.-, npen but Kim war-, eligible for noiif of them. "fUeuo. roller : r a d : dep't. ".Slniio: rome roll, operate .slide ruin." "Rwitchbrl. opr. mult, exp." "Alert, capable woman, over 27: executive ability." • * • CHE opened her purso, the dark blue kidskiu envelope she had bought so casually last spring. It was still smart looking but the change purse was limp; she shook out its contents. Thirty cents. The quarter Russ had given her yesterday. Tlie nickel RUKS Mad had saved, shame-faced but blustering about it. "Stick will) me, kid, and you'll wear diamonds," he had said. lie remembered heariiiK his father say that to his mother. Thirty cents. Five cents for subway fare to UK; city. Five cents back. She could Imve lunch at some counter. Maybe the basement of the (linn; .store. She'd do it. She wouldn't wail around till Russ came home, till Cloriu came dawdling in lie" l.argiiln of tlie day. She'd vi over i,j New York und see if ilir.-re \V;::-M'I :;ni.rj!lii:i —auytliii.'-i--: lie t-i;'i!:i ('.'>. It only Hlit- iliiiu' from hoaib! That . "I mur.t find something," she told herself. "I simply must," She had tho newspaper v:ai't ad column In her purse. There would bo the agencies ttrr.L 10s- perlence? No, slio hadn't any. hut weren't there some- things which didn't require experience? * * * TMII3 woman behind tho desk •* shook her hnad pleasantly but firmly. Tho woods, she s:M to Ilootn, were full of college Girls willing to do anything. .'lid she tried the.department stores? She had heard it was possible to cct in over at Lacy's. "Personally," she said, lowering hor voice, "we only handle clerical work—high- class stuff, you understand. iJu 1 . Lacy's—-well, you might say you had a year of college. They like that. Thoy won't investigate;." Lacy's was 10 blocks awny. Ton long city blocks of crowds, ot tralllc lights, of milling taxia. Hoots walked them briskly, impelled by youth and a, fnrvent hopo and ambition. The personnel department ot Lacy's. You made, out a lo:i.'; form, peppered by half n hundred questions, most ot tlicui sounding (|itito irrelevant. ''/CM: filed this. A serious younf; an with a deep voice tnlkc'i lo you about the aims and ideals '-f the big store and you went away, buoyed up by a new hope. M :>.?•• be this lime next week you would be behind one ot those busy cat 1 liters. Lace or books or chint/'&.i. Part time at $2.90 a day. I'V.'ic days of that, Boots thought <•'.statically, would be almost $i:>. Sylvia Rivers paid $12 for bo- sports shoes, but what did tl'.''.i signify? Lacy's! She had bought tiling here always. Blouses, glo-.'to, pretty tailored underthings. Nfv Uer highest hope was to bo on t'ia other side of the counter, a, •-.:'•. !cs slip in her hand. She pitted all her stre.igt'i against the stubborn g] which swung outward, colli-liiis with a girl who was entering tl>e store. "Isabel!" The name tuxb'.eo out before she had time to lk\u',:. The other girl widened iicr eyas. "My dear, wherever did Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Halves of grape fruit, crisp broiled bacon with calves' liver, whole wheat' muffins, milk and coffee. Luncheon: Baked egg-plant with cheese, sliced cucumber's with French dresing, floating island, grape juice. Dinner: Veal pot pie. creamed cauliflower, stuffed tomato salad, pench blanc-mange, milk, coffee. gles hot buttered toast. If chicken stock is not at hand use a chicken bouillon cube and 1 cup hot water. Cool before using in sauce. Prepare sweetbreads by soaking in cold salted water tor one hour, then simmering in acidulated water for 20 minutes. Cool, remove tissues and tubes and split. Make sauce by melting butter over a low fire until bubbly. Add flour, tall and pepper and stir until smooth. Add onion and stock slowly, stirring constantly. Bring to the boiling point and add Worcestershire sauce and wine. Heat, but do not allow to boil. Sprinkle sweetbreads lightly with salt and paprika and dot lightly with butter. Broil under flame until brown, first on one side and then on the other. Arrange on toast on a hot platter, pour over sauce, garnish with parsley or sprays of watercress and serve at once. If you want to serve sweetbreads in a sauce made without wine I'm sure you will find the following one delicious and well seasoned. Two pairs- sweetbreads, Mi mushrooms, 1 teaspoon minced chives, 3 tablespoons butter, 1 cup chicken broth, 1 teaspoon minced parsley, yolks 2 eggs, 1 tablespoon minced celery, 2 tcaspons tarragon vinegar, 1 scant tablespoon flour, salt and 2 drops tabasco sauce. Prepare sweetbreads as usual. Melt 2 tablespoons butter in frying pananil add sweetbreads. Sprinkle lightly with salt and white popper and COOK over a low fire until u pale straw color. Turn and cook on the other side. Remove to hot platter and add chives and mushrooms which have been peeled and chopped, to butler in frying jwn. Cook live minutes and add to sauce which is prepared us follows: Melt remaining butler in KIUICC pan and add parsley und celery. Cover and cook over a low fire for five minutes. Add slock :md simmer ten minutes. Beat yolks of t-gfts and Hour, beating in 1 tablespoon cold stock reserved for the purpose. Four Iho sauce from the'pan into tlie egg mixture, beating well with a fork. Cook over hot water, slirring to keep smooth .until the sauce thickens. Add vinegar und tabasco and pour over tweelbreads Serve at once. , .Sepfctnb'er ,1,1934 ^ ' "T UTTTiir«T r- 11,» rtttttitf if P f •.•.... if > i m^*^ SIDE GLANCES By George Clark t anyone > (JU dr °P from ?" tlie tear I ...* , .(To M<* PptttlmieU) Holly Springs Mrs. Willie Tarpley and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hill of Spring Hill visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oils Butler Sunday. Mrs. Roy Butler and children spent Sunday with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Marl Ross of Fnirvicw. Mrs. Donald Yocum nnd little daughter Jaunila of El Dorado arc spending this week with hor parents Mr. und Mrs. E. E. Phillips. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Butler called on Mr. and Mr.':. J. S. McDowell a while Sunday night. Mrs. W. S. McDowell of Spring Hill spent Saturday night and Sunday with her niece Mrs. Foster Curtis. We are .sorry lo report that Miss j Checsic Bobo i.s in the hospital at i Hope. "As I explained to the boss, it's just .Hill my husband tosek home." THIS CURIOUS WORLD ? MAP OF THE WORLD, AS DRAWN BV , HECATAEUS, \ ABOUT 517 B.C. THE EARTH WAS BELIEXTfeD TO BE A DISK, THE RIM OF WHICH WAS ALL OCEAN/ \i ,jt>ft^ FEMALES OF THE TIGER, SWALLOWTAIL BUTTER : FLY ARE FOUND IN TWO VERY DIFFERENT COLORS, AND OCCASIONALLY A FIFTY-FIFTY SPECIMEN OCCURS...WITH ONE 'WING OF EACH TYPE. ,rySTINGUISHED for Its slenderizing lines, here is a frock you will •M enjoy making with either printed silk or flat crepe. It is designed for sizes 36 to 52. Size 44 requires 5 yards n£ 39 inch fabric. To secure a .'PATTERN and STEl'-BY-STEP SEWING IN- STRUCTION8. fill out the coupon below, being .sure to MENTION THE NAME OK THIS NEWSPAPER. The FALL, PATTERN BOOK, with a complete .selection 'Of Julia Boyd designs, now is ready. It's 15 cents when purchased separately. Or, if you want to order it with the pattern above, send in just an additional 10 cents with the coupon. JULIA BOYD, 103 PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK Enclosed is 15 cents iu coin for Pattern No Size/ Name Address City state Name of Uiis newspaper , ,

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