Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 15, 1937
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Page 2
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Jl, «OP® SfAS, Hope S Star Out of the Night *»«-*.* _* £*^^_ Id/Wl.. tiiii^t^ ***>•? rt-.^. i ^u.\^ J i J «,rfi« i < A^iiiijLB,!!- <A 4rtfct te^ Swr of Hope l«9; PrtSs, Consolmawd January 18, 0 Justice,, Oliver Thy MefQld from false Rtport! Published every weefc*d4y afternoan by Star Publish!h« Co., Inc. & l^lHter & Ate*. H. WfiShburn), at the Star building, 212-214 South Wateut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBUHN, Editor and Publisher (AP) "-Means Associated Press (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. | Subscription Rate (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier, per Week ISc; per month 65o; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Btowafd, Mile* and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. - Membet ot The Associated Presss The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for fepublication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. . «ml £ l ,YMV\r rK .. M t i.* PlhlU.N~heri.lM. roommittf By MARION Wllttfe was only one complete outfit. Uio \vntnnn nttnrttpv, kllHIt— rilly'* Jttt KRIIIUfiAM—rlll.v'« It All H V II I;'ft: 111 N.s — Amy'* uttnime visitor. SKftORANT nOI.AX— omtrr **• •Icnott to nolvp the murder of Amy Krfr. * * * Ytftlerdityi The cnup nftnlttat Krrtlicnn nuiltlrnly ofumlilm *vh«n the Perrfx return to revont thnt they took him (it the nfrixirt Jinn- tiny nlfchj at the (Imr of the mtir- der. work hpncpforth, Unliin nml Tilly nirrrp n> (tip ofUe . .. _. _ ._. _ . ... ._ _ in I—- -_. _. ____ -- -.—-..—„ __ ^.^ ,.-_.-.. on Trfbttte*. Etc.! Charges wilt be made for all tributes, cards Of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial Hewspapers hold to this policy In the news columns to protect their readers TOM! a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility Jot the safe -keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ocior K. Her. U. 8. Fat. Off. By UK MORKIS FISHBE1M Cdltor, Joaraal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia. the Health Magazine. Women In Industry Have Greater Health Hazards ' Than Men Face . * This Is the fourth of a series of articles in which Dr. Morris Fish- "bein discusses diseases and other health hazards in industry. (No. 345) The occupational hazards of women differ in several particulars from those which affect men—first because of the 'difference-in the nature of the constitution of the women worker and sec- ,ond because of the special work in -which woman may be employed. .The World War increased tremendously the total amount of employment among women. In some populations, notably those o£ .the smaller foreign countries, more than 40 per cent of women are employed. In England and Wales, in Sweden and in Belgium 25 per cent of women are employed; in Hie United States about 17 per cent of women work for a living. It Is well established that industrial 'disease-will aggravate or increase the number of conditions from which 'young women suffer, including disturbances of the blood, the nervous System and the organs associated with childbirth.; According to the statistics published by various sickness insurance groups abroad; the women suffer much more from industrial conditions than do men. The average death rate for women in industry is higher than the 'general average, and also higher than the rate for men of a comparable age. - It is found that women in industry are more susceptible to fatigue and j monotony than are men. ] In England it was found that women employed in light work for 60 hours a week had 91 per cent more accidents than men doing the same amount of work. When the hours were reduced to 40 per week, the women still had 48 per cent more accidents than the men. Altogether, however, it is the function of maternity which raises the greatest question in relationship to woman and work. Pregnancy hazards are greater for the woman in industry than they would be for the same woman under ordinary conditions. Among the chief dangers to the woman at work are positions which require that the body be held in the same position — either upright, seated or bent — for long periods of time, since CHAPTER XXVII went into the bedroon and picked up the little gadge for which she had searchei through her lower bureau drawer It was a small dressmaker's awl used years ago by her mother fo: marking out patterns. All alonj it had been a perfectly useles thing: Cilly kept it only agains the possibility that it might corm in handy sometime. This was thi time. The little gadget not onlj marked oft patterns very nicely but a long time ago Cilly hac found that it cut glass without anj effort and without any crash oi splintering. It was going to servi that purpose now, for Cilly wai And where were her underthlhgs, her house dresses? She opened the door wider, to see deeper into the closet. , . . Here was something! Another coat, it appeared. Cilly brought it out to the light. Why, it was a man's coat! A man's topcoatl Cilly felt suddenly panic- stricken. Here was the solution to the mystery. Here in Mrs, Elliot's apartment. This was wher<» a man had been hiding out , , , and Mrs. Elliot must have known him, else he would not have th* temerity to hang his topcoat ir» her closet. Mrs. Elliot knew yvho the murderer was. That was why she was remaining in Connecticut, until all the excitement had died down. , . , * * * TN the instant of that realization Cilly froze with terror. Where was the man now? How soon would it be until he returned and found here there? Perhaps any minute now, she would see him. She would be face to face with the murderer of Amy Kerr. And she would be just as helpless as Amy had been up there on the roof. . . . If she waited long enough, she. going housebreaking. She wai going to solve the mystery of Mrs would discover him. But what Elliot and the vacant apartmen' I good would it do her, if she neve-. 1 above her. She wrapped herself in her darl raincoat, then pulled the waterproof haf down over her hair. Th< lived to accuse him? Quickly she put the topcoat back into the closet. Her hands shook violently. She knew only one dressmaker's gadget she slippej th . in g; tn£ >t she wanted to get out into her pocket, then turning ou! the light in her bedroom, sh« quietly opened the window and let herself out on the fire escape She closed the window behind her to keep the rain out of her owl room, but she very carefully left it up from the bottom about on« U* hJCilb AVI 1VJ11K LTtl llJVta Ui. Ill 11^, &tllV,C • i rr-iL i * such permanent postures have a bad I »<*• JJ^was room jnough^t, influence on the tissues. 'Because of the hah- and the clothing worn by women, they are much more susceptible to poisonous dusts than are men working in the same industry. Certain positions held by women, particularly clean-up jobs in large ^office buildings, may keep them awake most slip her fingers underneath and open it sgaii-i from the outside should she come back by way ol the fire escape. The flimsy iron framework shook as she put her full weigh) on it, and for one terrible instant she feared that it would not hold of the night and during the day they her. But apparently it was strong attend to their household duties so' enough. Slowly, step by step, she that actually their hours of work are far longer than those of men. climbed to the floor above, carefully feeling her way lest she slip In some European countries where on the wet metal. Eight steps took women serve as porters in the railroad I her halfway up, then she turned stations they are observed to suffer j on the small platform to ascend with deformities of the psine and of j the second half of the flight. It the pelvis, indicating quite definitely that women are not adapted to heavy weight carrying. Finally, all of the diseases peculiar to women are found to be present in a much higher percentage among working women than among those who are not employed. NEXT: The dust diseases. Weekly Sunday School Lesson By WM. E. GILBOY, D. D. Editor of Advance Christian Speech and Conduct Text: James 3 James, reputed to be the brother of our Lord, is one of the most direct and practical of teachers. The counsel that he gave to early Christians in his general epistle is very good counsel for our own time. It is reenforced by very striking figures and illustrations. Here in our lesson he is dealing with Christian speech, and strikingly he emphasizes the need of restraint and adequate discipline. He draws his illustration from the bridle by which a horse is controlled, and from ships, which though they are great and driven by rough winds, are turned about by a very small rudder. "So the tongue," he says, "is a member, and boasteth great things." But the tongue needs control. "It is a fire: the world of iniquity among our members is the tongue." How true that all is! The power of words, the way lit which they can create wrong impressions, and convey injuries from which there may be no recovery! James sees the tongue as a sort of untamable beast, a restless evil full of deadly poison when it is Cobb's Radio SERVICE BEST WORK LOWEST PRICES Phone 383 not controlled. "With the tongue," he says, "we bless the Lord and Father, and with the tongue we curse men made after the likeness of Ged. Out of the same mouth cometh forth blessing and cursing." What is man to do with this dangerous weapon of the tongue, that may affect his whole body? He is to seek wisdom, and he is to find that wisdom was like walking on greased glass, * * * CHE hesitated a moment as she u finally reached the window ol Mrs. Elliot's bedroom, and tried •Merce the gloom within thi room. True, tnere mighty oe a; murderer hiding in there, underj the bed, or in the clothes closetl a.t the side. But Cilly did not think; so now. Fearlessly she peered through the window only to get) a glimpse of the room's layoutf Then she took the dressmaker'^ tool out of her pocket, i Very carefully she cut a semi-< circle in the pane of glass directly above the window's catch—just enough so that she could slip her| fingers through and unlatch thq, window. Some day, she thought fro ^^- e :^ w ^ om . t ,^ is ? urea ?^ with a smile, she would confess; to Mr. Johnson and offer to payi frtt* iVio V\vr\Lr«r* iitinrlrttir nan a * peaceable and gentle; full of mercy and without hypocrisy. There is no use hoping to control the tongue if there be not a right atti- mercy in the soul, there will be little mercy in one's words, and if there be | not a peaceablt disposition, the tongue | will be a breder of strife and bitterness. Few counsels for living life well are of more practical value than these plain words of James; and it ought to be remembered that "the fruit of righteousness is sown in peace for them that make peace." Peace does not come by chance. It comes through the attitude and action of those who prepare for it. The world is full of dissension and bitterness today because men have not sought peace and prepared for it. They have lusted for wealth and power and have cared more for their own way and interest than for the common good. James enforces the truth that peace and welfare do not come that way. Blevins Mrs. D. M. Sassaman of Atlas, Oklahoma, spent last week in Blevins visit- for the broken window pane. The small semicircle of glaso fell to the floor within the roora» and splintered with a resounding! crash. But it could not have been] heard anywhere except in the apartment below, and that was her own. Cilly unlocked the window and raised it slowly. An instant later, she slid over the sill, careful not to tread on the brokea glass at her feet. She wished she had brought t flashlight, but she did not owl, one. She looked carefully at th// window shade. , . . Good! It was of this apartment and downstairs just as fast as ever she could. She did not dare go out into the other rooms to search for more clews. She would call Sergeant Dolan immediately and let him do that Somewhere a board creaked suddenly. Cilly spun around and starud outside, into the darkness that was the living room beyond. She could see nothing. She stood still, for one dreadful moment. She must go over to the doorway and switch off the light, yet she hesitated. For some reason she didn't want to be left in that dark bedroom to find her way back to the fire escape. And even as she thought this, her eyes widened in horror. Shei tried to scream, yet the very breath choked in her throat. ForV a man's hand—a large, powerful hand—reached in from the living room and turned off the light instead. The next instant, she felt that hand around her throat, and she was dimly conscious of the odor of damp tweeds. ... / (T» Be Continued) ••', With the County Agent Clifford L. Smith L AUNDRY as she had hoped. The windows were equipped with two sets of: shades, light and dark, for this) apartment faced the south and the' sun shone in brightly all day. She' pulled down both sets of shades;' now she could turn on the light; with little fear of being seen from,' the outside. In the full glare of the overhead fixture, the room looked bare and cold. It lacked the cozy homeliness one usually associates with old ladies' rooms. There were no ,, ,. .. ,. i magazines on the end table. n<* Mrs. Young Nesbn, inUmate .snapshots of nieces or Ben"lrvinTas attending to business ne P he , ws or . grandchildren, na in Hope Saturday. "Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Thomas and children of Prescott were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Thomas. Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Bonds and snuggly cushions. /"'ILLY started on the chest of drawers. One after anothei she opened each drawer, and her ! Mrs. Edgar Bonds were shopping in | eyes widened in amazement. They Hope Wednesday. j werc entire i y empt y! There was Mr. and Mrs. Hilvy Nolen and chil-1 not even newspaper covering on, dren visited Mr. and Mrs. Frank ..-.-. Honea Sunday. "Misses Charline Stewart and Esther Stephens were Thursday night guests of Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Wade. Mr. and Mrs. Walton Bonds, Mr. and Mrs. Mont Montgomery and son Harvy spent tiie week end in Arlington, Texas, visiting Mr. and Mrs. Theo Bonds. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Stewart, Miss Charline Stewart and Dwight Stewart visited relatives in Frescott Sunday. Mrs. William Tenny and son Billy and James Pamell all of Shrevc-fxjrt were week end guests of their mother, Mrs. C. A. S. Bonds. Mr. and Mrs. EJvin Bruce and sons Elvin Jr. and Joe Neil of Sulphur Springs, Texas, were last week guests ln Arkadelphia Sunday. of Mr. J. J. Bruce and Miss Lola Bruce. ' Mi£s Charline Stewart left Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. TholherTSmith spent for Little Rock to enter school there. the bottom. Had Mrs. Elliot moved out completely, bag ani baggage, as had Mrs. Wheeler? Next she looked into the clothe( closet. Would this too be empty' But no, there were clothes here. Typical old ladies' clothes. A black silk dress, of no particular style. A plain cloth coat, of a slightly rusty black. A muslin slip, hung on a wall bracket. Blade oxfords, very large black oxfordsJ looking not unlike a pair of man dress shoes, lay on the floor. Cilly looked again. Surely theret this! 1 ' must be som<2thin| else . Miss Louise Cummings spent Wednesday night with Miss Virginia Honea. the week end in Sutton visiting Mr. an4 Mrs. John White. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Brooks, E. M. ! ^ ss Annie Pearl Wardlavv was the Bonds, left Friday for a ten days visit 8 uest of MisB Frances Ward Wednes- in Tucson, Arizona- Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Bonds visited night. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Brooks were Watt Bonds at Henderson State college business visitors in Hope Monday. Horse Ailment It is almost impossible to secure ierum for the treatment of horses and mules that are affected with encephalomyelitis, or "sleeping sickness," according to word received from Dr. C. D. Slubbs, state veterinarian. However, Dr. Stubbs said that a supply of vaccine is available for the prevention of the disease. Dr. Stubbs estimated Thursday morning that at least 150 horses and mules in thirteen northwestern Arkansas counties are affected with the disease, and that between 60 per cent and 75 per cent of the affected animals are dying. He pointed out that in some localities as many as 60 per cent will recover. Many of the cases that recover now will be more or less permanently affected, depending on the severity of NOTICE! j To My Customers and Friends: ' I have changed from Nelson- fiuckins to Hope Steam Laundry, and Invite you to continue your business with me. We offer you service of the highest quality, HARRY PHJPPS I FOR SALE I •••• 5 5 room Residence—322 South I Sliover street. I •• | MO acre farm, 60 acres cultiva- I lion. 80 acres timber and pas- c ture. 4 room house, new barn. A Good water, Vh miles south of I Hope. Cash or reasonable terms, JFoster & Borden I 123 VV. Pivision St | Licensed Real Estate Brokers I ^COTTON LOANS We are now making Government Cotton Loans. Bring us your cotton for quick service. Jett William? & Co. ;, SEE US J»For. Painttog and Body Work— •J Special Car Faint Jojt>--}}7.50 5 0. K. Body Shop , {101$ S. Elm (Old Rgb. Shop)*. M. M. MOBGAtf •! Safety on the Road By the Stntc Itljtuvny OepnMmcnt One of the strlous offenses under the Arkansas Motor Vehicle law Is that | of driving while'under the influence of Intoxicants. The court may impose a sentence of a fine up to $1,000 or by imprisonment far not less than ten day's or more than one year, or by both such fine and imprisonment; and wherever a driver is convicted of driving while under the influence of intoxicants, it is mandatory that his driver's license bo revoked for one year. Reckless driving is another offense^ which results in many casualties and is dealt with very severely. UUpon a third conviction for reckless driving in any one year, it is compulsory that the driving license of such offender be revoked. The speed of motor vehicles outside of municipalities is that which is reasonable and prudent under the conditions then existing, and where no special hazards exist a speed of 20 miles pr hour is permitted in business districts, and 25 miles per hour in resident districts, with provisions which enables local authorities to raise these speed limits to not to exceed 45 miles per hour. The usual investigations for speed ot\ through streets and boulevards dicates that a speed of about 35 miles per hour where there is a reasonable amount of traffic Is about as high as may be maintained with safety, and at the same time is not so slow as to keep traffic from moving as it should. The Stale Highway Commission inny also post zones of speed in various places as they consider it necessary after thoroughly Investigating the traffic conditions at such points. As over against speeding, slow driving is also hazardous and no one shall drive a. motor vehicle at such a slow rate of speed as to block the normal and reasonable movement of traffic. There seems to be little doubt that much nf the driving on highways to- a moving story, told with humor and great understanding. Miss Hurston has a sense of the dramatic which lifts and speeds her novel. There Is a tendency to wHte preciously and on Intoxication with words, both of which tend to clutter n bit the simple story. Oil the other band th«re Is skillful writing nnd really magnificently handled .ne- gro dialog. Tliis novel Is certainly one of the season's best, and adds weight to the conviction that one of these days Miss Hurston is going to produce the great negro novel destined to come out of America,—E. M. T. "Rock oil" was the name froleum, until the Latin word! meaning rock, and oleum j oil, were substituted. choc 666 Llqnltt, Tablets Srttve, Note Drops Mala! In . Colt first llomlnoli* minute Try "Rttb-My-TIsm" YVorld'*| Liniment where grentcr latitude is permitted, in- I clay is "loo tost for the conditions." the disease, the state veterinarian said. Most of the animals are now affected with what is known as the "eastern strain" of the disease, which is not as virulent as the "western strain." He said that if the two strains of Die disease become mixed, the mortality rate might increase. Dr. Stubbs ndviscil that no attempt be made to drench affected animals with medicine because, in many cases, animals are unable to swallow, with the result that the lungs will become drenched. The veterinarian .said that the disease should not be confused with "blind staggers" or "forage poison," which occurs about this time of the year. Consequently, he said, the disease should be diagnosed by someone acquainted with it. The thirteen counties reporting the disease are Bcnton, Yell, Carroll, Boone, Newton, Pope, Johnson. Franklin, Crawford, Sebastian. Scott. Logan. Veterinarians from the state office are working in the affected area and have secured the assistance of federal veterinarians. «E>-»4BB The Africa okapi is related to the giraffe, but, according to scientific findings, the okapi is more primitive in skeletal formation than any of the fossil giraffes so far discovered. By Bruce Catton Penetrating Study of Negroes' Living. "Their Eyes Were Watching God" (LippincoU: $2), is the third and finest of Zorn Neale Hurslon's penetrating novels of her own people. With intelligence and comixisslon, Miss Hitrslon tells the story of Junic, a Florida Negress, and of the three men she loved and lived with. She married Logan Killicks, the prosperous farmer, because her grandmother desired it. When love did not come to her with time, as her granny had said it would, she left him for Joe Stacks. When she and Joe first met, he had nothing. But chance sent thorn to Eatonville. and there his ambition and lust for power made him mayor of the town. As his power increased, his love for Janie and his kindness to her diminished. At last, his cruelty goaded her to madness and she killed him. A long time passed, and then one day "Tea Cake," young ami debonair and swaggering, stepped into her store. What happened to Janie after that brought her the only real happiness she ever knew. "Their Eyes Were Watching God" is 9c GOVERNMENT COTTON LOAN FORMS RECEIVED Forms for effecting government 9-'cent loans arc here, and wo are prepared to arrange loans with the same prompt nnd careful lion that \vc have extended the producer for over 30 years. The evidence of this constructive and gratifying service is the rctti of the valuable patronage of some of the largest and most influd planters in the Hope territory for that unusual length of time; and \ who anticipate placing their cotton in 9-cent government loans eafi assured of this most satisfactory attention. Furthermore, they will'i it to their decided advantage to arrange their loans through our fiim.| Respectfully, E. C. BROWN & CO. Cotton Merchants 8 South Walnut Street Hope, Arki Blue Ribbon Brea< At Your Grocer and CITY BAKERY GENTLEMEN. W£ GIVE YOU THE MOST MOD I IN THE WORLD IvP Under the new beauty of Buick, modern engineering makes history, co-starring the DYNAFLASH ENGINE and TORQUE*FREE SPRINGING TI/HAT HAPPENS inside the " » 1938 Buick engine happens nowhere else in the world. That is not advertising language, it is cold-steel engineering fact, Speeding through the raceways of the 'intake manifold, the fuel mixture vapor hurricanes into the cylinders at speeds around SSO miles an hoar, '4s't sweeps past streamline valve con* tours, a scientifically designed Turbui lator, built into the piston face, flings it into airswirls of terrific turbulence, The spark that leaps through that compact storm-center sets off a flashing cyclone of power, exploding with tornadic force! Sitting in the driver's seat you become aware of power that is livelier and more brilliant because gasoline is giving up more performance than it ever gave up to motorists before! TO MATCH this incomparable stride, Buick engineers now give you a kind of springing you will likewise find on no other car in the world. Poised on jarless coils of easy.flexing step), Buick floats free of bobble, jar, chatter, jounce, The car will not over.steer or under* steer-^skidding, even on icy highways, is blessedly reduced, Rear tires no longer scuff half their life away through power-wasting, wheel-slip, '» T Through winter nnd summer, without need of grease and without "seize" from rust, dirt, water or ice, springs keep their gentle, even cushioning for the life of the car. YES, IT IS a great story, the story of these twin engineering triumphs in the 1938 Buick, So great a story that it obscures hajf a score of other advances, themselves enough to make any car a wonderful buy, We invite you to learn more abonj them this week at any Buick show* room, f> & M9Nir 9QK FARTHER IN A QEN|8Al MOTOR? CA| Hempstead Motor Co. E»*t Thir4 Street (MAX COX, Owner) Hope, Arkansas

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