Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 6, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, September 6, 1934
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS TKurs'day, Setftemtfer 6.1934 Hope H St&l* 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald.From False Report/ Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co, Inc. 1' Pafcner i&e Alex. H. Washbuni), «t The Star building, 212-214 South Watoin street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Pnbttriwt -- '- - -_-.*- • ..... . XL _..„. .. _ -___ ^ as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, ArkahM Under the Act of March 3, 1897. ( ' Definition: '"the newspaper is an institution developed by mod«rn dvil- 'JWtfori to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry arough widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon 1 tfovemment which no constitution has ever been able to provide."^-CoL H R McCormick. Subscription Rale (Always Payable in Advance* By city carrier, per week I0d; six months, J2.75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada Howard. Miller and-LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00 Mtanbw of The Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively itted to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or >t otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives! Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, flentt., Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- tr. Drive; Detroit. Mich.. 7338 Woodward Ave.; St Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards at thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial oewspapers hold to thic policy in the news columns to protect their readers fromt, deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclafms responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of ahy unsolicited manuscripts Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine Y&u Have Fever, First Get to Bed! YOUR CHILDREN ! By Olive Roberts Barton As soon as you: discover you have 'ever, get to bed!. Tie presence of fever indicates that you are sick, and that your body is cn- stances. No matter how insignificant the fever may be at the beginning, it j did'you get'Yt?'' may gradually get worse. | \Valter The experience of many centuries I was shows that complete rest is a great I it up aid-to the body in fighting off infcc- I eh?" tion- or poison. . Complete rests in- ' For Misdeeds Alienates Chil- dren-Ccasc Confiding When Upbraided Too Much Under Ihe . f.vorable c.reum. , ol , B ,,, ,„ " Walter comes in and says: "Look at his big pear, Mom. Ain't it a beaut?" "Yes, it certainly is, dear. Where ;t nt,i t^ £ I%c e °d 7u . .,, hamd r He Was Going to Have His Brakes Fixed Some Day TH6 CHILD WHO WAS STRUCK BV VOuft CAR^rte WILL HAVE TO 06 OP€RATED ON Hbfne Clubs *-,*(,> it . , ° Annoying smoke which has bothered passengers on ocean liners is now eliminated by smoke deflectors. These devices divert the smoke from the decks and throw it hish into the air. The walls and floors of n cave in the Carpathian mountains of Hungary are covered with frost crystals all the year round and it is a favorite resort of skaters. '- - . ' ' Each hair of a caribou's coat is t little quill filled with air. Wher swimming, the animal ctawls far ou of the water, rind even when sho does not sink. kept, comfortable by proper ventila- when I go down to buy somethin' for • ( you. I was just havin* some ftm " aganrt chilling as a result of drafts, j "Take it right back. You are a • .If^T f bath = d regularly while thief. I'm thoroughly disgussied with m bed. Under such circumstances it you ." is necessary to have rubber sheeting and to change bed linens. Sometimes a rubbing with alcohol, and powdering, will help to keep his skin in good j condition and even to cheer him up. Obviously such nursing is an important factor in recovery from dis- .it """ *"* ""*-• Aiti ivncw uc w*l^ Wl eases and it represents a considerable} but some way {elt that ts expense if not m money in the time j take things av/fuUy hard sometijnes . andr services o£ someone in. th family. Walter walks off, eats his pear on Siim's porch, and goes home again. More Trouble His mother told his father and his father raised particular cain. For the rest of the day Walter heard about his crime. He knew he was wrong Furthermore, anyone who is seriously sick should have mental rest. Mental rest means avoidance of worry, avodiance of attention to important problems of business, and avoidance of arguments'with the family. Mental -rest means mental relaxation, but not complete inactivity of the mind. Sometimes the development of suitable interests in the form of occupational therapy is helpful to the minds of those who are sick. However, excitement and anxiety must be eliminated. Sleep is of utmost importance. As a rule, people with fever do not sleep well or for long periods of time. If they had > just said, "That's wrong, kid," he would have caught the idea just the same. Next day he said, "Say, Mom! I dropped that library book over the bridge," "What?" "Well, I couldn't help it, could I? Slim dared me to walk the rail and I had to do it didn't I? And the book slipped." Walter Smith! You walked that rail on the bridge! What next? I declare, j you worry me so I could cry. You'll be dragged in dead -some day." Price—One Pair of Shoes ''Oh, I can swim ant} it ain't high. You get all worred over nothin'. I got Therefore, they should be permitted j the o!d book s ,, to sleep as much during the day as , went d on lh / ba * k and took „„ they can, and sleep at night may be j our c , oth and ; ^J^™!±!^ * «*•"• ™*£ ~"J divS o^wn.bou; remedies. To encourage sleep, you should demand absolute quiet and remove lights 'and other irritations to the senses. The person with fever nowadays ( must be fed suitably so wastage of his body tissues may be overcome, and he must also have plenty of fluids. a yard. Will I have to pay for it?" "Yes, you will. Or I will. It means that after slaving ail wee): for a new pair of shoes, I've got to spend the money for your carelessness. And besides, you like to torment and tease me with all the dangerous things you The fluids must be given so often that fas de^'^u'^t^but I tr- they will quench the parent's thirst, • r E ti m keep his tongue mo.st, and his skin you havc ^ yterrible tele about Some patients prefer carbonated fluids as more efficiently quenching their thirsts. It has also been found that administration of carbonated waters helps to effect more rapid absorption of the water. However, carbonated waters should not be given to patients whose stomachs or abdomens are distended with gases. Neither should they be given what you'vo done. This time you will get a whipping as sure as you are born." She was a good prophet. Boy at Experimental Age R was true. Walter was at the experimental age when he tried everything, not as crime, but as a way of getting as people's reactions. The age, it is, that tries patience to the limit. , , . He learned. He learned that the m cases where there ,s a weakness of horror of paronts can ^ avoWed . the heart j not telli th M , , The real test as to whether the pa- went hii , w am -, experimented to his tierit is getting adequate amounts of hcM ' s taste and k t £Jlent fluids a the amount of secretion from H e never recovered the candor of *f s ,i I^IJ 1 "' 1 thc eharacter of the 'the olci days. He learned to go to '' ; others wth his problems and mistakes i but never to his parents. ( Walter needed to be told and set ; straight. But if he had been spared | the .'hocked demonstrations and talk- 1 ed to teriously and more unemolion- | ally, he would have continued in his ; confiding. : It is something to think about, this Max Miller Writes Another Good Book £car . in S of children into secrecy by tactics calculated to repel, not only 1 misbehavior, but its perpetrator, also. fluid secreted. —This One's a Record of His Life in the Suburbs By BRUCE CATTON Epalding is lhe center of England's Max Miller has told us about his i tulip trade, sending out 6000 tons of job as waterfront reporter, and about ! blooms during the season. his childhood in a northwest coast - m „ ^.. lumber town; now, in "The Second ' House from the Corner," he tells of c ' le of the strangest wills on rec- his experiences as a suburban house- orc ' ' s ^' at °f M. Auguste Pasquier, holder. who had it engraved on a leaf of one Once again he makes a book out of of nls chairs. the materials that most of us never ==:==::::=======::=: ==== think twice about—the little incidents j ;md heir; does, in short, the inconse- of every-day life that are utterly in- i quential things that all the rest of us significant until you look at them in '• do, and contrives to reveal them, in just the right way, when they sud- i carefully written prose, as events of denly become mysterious signs and , significance. portents which somehow cast light on ' Ju.u what the trick of it is I know the whole riddle of human existence, j not. It is a matter of the eye ond He builds a house, chats amiably i the hand, probably; he sees things with, his neighbors, looks dispassion- ! more directly than the rtst of us. and ately at the obno::ious human beings I knows how to put his findings down who pop to the surface at a bathing i on paper more skillfully. beach, helps rescue a cabin cruiser j Whatever it may be, he has written that has gone adrift, day-dreams on j another noteworthy book — detached, the empty sands, lends money to an j ironic, unemotional and tmincntly old college chum, undergoes an oper- j readable. ation at a hospital, wonders if his wife j Published by Dutton, the book i.-; is going to present him with a son; priced at |2.50. BEGIN. HERE TODAY BOOTS R A Kill) UN. IS nnd I>rrtt?v- la Knulibcd by ivvnltliy SYLVIA HI VEILS. One to Sylvin'n KfiKNiii. Uootn In forced .In renl«n from Ihc Junior*. Hoth Kir Is live in Imrobneck, fnalilonnble Aciv Tork Kubnrli. Hurt nud bnmlll.iteu, Boots n<*- rrpra the »<lrntlou» of Hl/'S* 1.UN D. im-liiimlnB in*t rut-tor. MHS. ll.M;i)lj'!l.\ return* from n trln <>ni of tonn nnd Dootn d remix her mother'* hearing tvbnt hit* hni>- lirned. Ou imiiulxe nlip. mnrrlr* Jlu*N n-lio rnkc*t Iirr to live \vttli htk brnflirr llnd bin wife. RiiHX li:;» no job nnd iiminrcntly no nnibJtlon. . Snoii noot« begins to HOP him n» IIP in. Hum KOCH to Allnml, liroinisInK Boot™ he will «cn<l for her later. Shr Ri'tii n job In n ItlK depnri- nu-nl more. One fret, eold uielil «he renchpK hnme. focl/tiK III mid illNOOura^rd. A eiixtomer'H 910 hill linn liven loot nnd Hnotn IN licld rej<pon*jble. NOW r.o ox WITH Tnr: STORY CHAPTER XXV "CHE'S a very Bick girl," the ^ doctor said to the dark young man. braced against the distempered wall of Mrs. Mooney's sitting room. "Sho ought to have a nursp ... I don't know ..." "She can have a nurse," the dark young man stated coldly and with firmness. "Get one. Twenty-fdur hour duty?" "I know a good girl. She worked under me on a case like tlila last winter," the gray, plump professional man told him. "You're her —her brother?" "Just a friend," said the dark young man. "I know her family. f only discovered last night we were living in the same house." "Ah, I see." The doctor, draw- Ins on his big driving gloves, eyed tho younger man with interest. "You'll have the nurse come right over then?" "Within an hour. May I 1133 this telephone?" » • * TN (lie dim, untidy room Boots slept in a stupor. Her skin burnwl willi the raw (lush of fever. Klin scarcely knew where sho was when slie woke, except at dim intervals. In her dreams it seemed to her that she was in her own room at home with the thin, deli- ralfcly darned curtains blowing at tho wltlo windows and October roses blooming just benoath them. But when Rlic; rarne back to consciousness, which was only occasionally, she saw the outlines of the ranging painted bureau and tho gray square of window beyond It. Trucks jolted over the cobblestones anrl tirrliins r-ried fn lhe streets below and taxi horns honked, honked incessantly. Beyond, in the narrow streets edging the river, fog horns boomed with dreary regularity. There was s o m e t h 1 n g—she couldn't remember just now—that fully and tucking it into his pocket, allowed himself- a smile. Two, in fact. One for the nurse anfl another .for the dark young; man whose eyes had been searching his face. Tolce was very faint, "How—how did you happen, to be here? Oh, I'm so terribly confused ..." "She'll do," he said, benignly. JJ E began to explain quickly and "She'll do very nicely." i •• j gently, in a low voice. He had Boots slept under their combined scrutiny. Sho looked thin.' The fine bones of her small face fetood out sharply in the rock-gray < dimness of the room. A shaded bulb burned dimly over the table. got back to New York just a week ago, he said. His friends, whose apartment in Washington Square he expected to lease in their absence, were not ready to vacate it The dark young man followed J —not for at least 10 days. So he the doctor out into the hall. i had come to Mrs. Mooney's, his old "That was a close shave," the { room, he amplified with a smile. had a peculiarly virulent type . . .." | very room wlicn Ile>(1 R0me to NeW He went on, discoursing learned- 1 York fresh from college. Every- ly of the habits and curiosities of j one in Greenwich Village knew influenza and the dark young man | Mrs M 00ney . listened, nodding occasionally, unsmiling. "Well, well, I'll look in tomorrow. She's coming along splendidly, my boy, laicky girl to have such ii friend standing by?" You could see he waited for, expected a burst of confidence but none was forthcoming so he went out briskly. troubled hor. $10 bill and Something about a a I'd}}, stern faced yoiin-,' man at I.acy's. She had the fe&liiif; she babbled about it in her sleep, but maybe she was wrong. It was .-ill dreamlike. Even the cool bands of the eirl in white, laid on her fevt-risli were the hands of ;, People came and and wrist, dream angel, went, in this dream. Although Hoots was unaware of it the small sijuare room was .scrupulously tidy now. with the tidiness of a hospital'room. Clean rcarf on the bureau. Clean patched spread twitched t o 11 r- 6(iua re over tlie thin blankets. Tumbler and simcm — everything sbinlu;.'. Tumbled clothes hung be-, liiaii the screen out of sight. Ou the KioruiDg of the sixth day the doctor, tlralglittulug biw plump back, foldiiiL' Hie stethoscope care- bells awoke Boots from her deep slumbers. She opened her eyes reluctantly, drowsily as a child does. Sunday? Why, it wouldn't be Sunday! She frowned, remembering. That gray Monday and the customer who had lost the money. Coming home In the rain to find (hat dreadful telegram . . . "Oh, I must get up. . . ." Her hand groped for tho bedside lamp hut sho was startled to find it was already alight and a girl with red c.urls and a nurse's cap was smiling down at her. "Want anything, child?" "I — I have to send a telegram." The nurse smiled and said in a, soothing voice, "Later, perhaps. Just now you have nothing to do but to lie here and get well." "How long have I been ill?' "Xearly a week, dear. Hut you're all right now. You're splendid—" Boots' oyos filled, she was splendid. lint HUSH, with his strong body, lay stilled In death. What was it the wire had said'.' "Russell Lund killed In motorboat acnldf-nt this afternoon. Wire Instructions." And she had fainted. She had failed Hiiss, finally and wholly. "My husband," slie began faintly "Wo know, dear," (lie nurse said soothingly. "It's too sad, but your friend has seen to all of it. Everything was arranged." What on earth did she mean? Boots began to cry, tears of utter weakness and despair, and the young nurse, tiptoeing to tho doorway, beckoned to someone unseen. "I think there's someone waiting to see you," she said. The young man in the doorway was dark, blue-eyed, ile had a line drawn look about him. Boots uttered a little cry. "Mr. Fenway!" "I'll be rifiht down the hall In the kitchen. You call me if you want me. Don't talk long and tire her," Miss Ryan warned in an undertone, slipping past him. And then Denis was in tho sagging chair behind the bed; his tliiu. uervoiiH. long-fingered brown hand laid over her small white one. "Yes, do you mind?" Her eyes were closed now and two big tears clipped uuhteijed from beneutJj ht-r lashes. Heri "When you fainted Monday night .Afrs. Mooney called me," he went on. "We saw the wire. I—everything has been done." Russ was gone. She couldn't take it in. It wasn't true. But here was Denis, talking about it, so it must be. "I waa delirious?" Boots asked, in a quavering voice. He nodded. "And you got the nurse—you've been looking after me?" Another embarrassed nod. "1 hope you don't mind . . ." The county council of the Home Demonstration clubs of Hempstentl county met at the court house in Washington lost Friday with 111 of their members present. There were H clubs represented: Washington had 14 present; Patmos and Hinton, 31; Ozan and St. Paul, 11; Shover Springs and Green Laseter 9; Columbus 3; DeAnn, 5; Brigh Star C; Guernsey 4; Liberty nnd Bingen 5. Ihe morning program wns ns follows: Song— 'Arkansas"; Welcome address by Mrs. C. M. Williams, mayor of Washington. Miss Ada Mae England of Shover Springs gave the response to the welcome. Mrs. W. E. Elmorc gave a very beautiful devotional. Frank Stanley, county ngeht, gave nn interesting and instructive talk on tall gardens. Mrs. Morgan Smith of PnttnOF talked on remodeling clothes. Lunch was spread on the court house lawn nt noon. During the afternoon session the house dress contest was held. First place was won by Mrs. C. K. Osborn of Ozon; second place by Mrs. Leslie Turtle of Green Lnseter, third place by Mrs. Shirley Stuart of Oam. The winner, Mrs. Osborn, will enter tlie state contest :it Little Rock, which is in session now. Next the business of the council was i discussed. Plans were rnnde for the local county council to join the state council and the delegates elected to attend were ns follows: Mrs. O. A. McKnight of the Bright Star club; Mrs. P. W. Taylor of the Patmos club; and Mrs. J. M. Arnold of the DeAnn club. The next meeting of the council wil be held in Hope sometime in December. Further notice will be given later. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark t KITCHEN 1'rcpcrollon In Ramikins Keeps Fish In Most of Its Savory States BY MARY E. DAGUE NEA Staff Sen-ice Writer Salmon is one of the good old standbys that you can keep on the pantry .shelf at all times for use in emergencies and on days when you don't go marketing. It's delicious fre.sh, of course, but canned salmon is more available to most of us at all seasons of the year and it is so good and versatile in its uses that if we make the most ot its possibilities we almost never grow tired of it. One of the nicest ways to serve salmon, fresh or canned, is in individual ramikins. The sauce adds moisture to "Will you ask Mrs. De Vaughn if .she today''" is going gelling THIS CURIOUS WORLD William arguson Tomorrow' sMerui BREAICFAST: Cereal cooked with dates, pears, cream, wafCles, honey, milk and coffee. LUNCHEON: Tomato bullion, toast Melba, cottage cheese ami green pepper salad, stuffed buUed apples with whipped cream, milk and tea. 'DINNER: Cream of corn soup, toasted crackers, salmon in ram- ikins, baked squash, buttered new turnips, home made pickles, poor man's rice pudding, milk and coffee. "Oh, mind!" on the word, pay you hack. . Her voice broke "Some day I will , . Meantime . . ." And the story of the lost money at Lacy'a camo tumbling out In a voice taint arid tired. "Don't worry about that. It's all fixed," lie told her definitely. "You talked about it in your ill- nes.s, all the time. I went up to the store. Mrs. Mooney knew which department you worked in and I saw the fellow, Bliss, It's all fixed." She opened her eyes again. "You're so good." MIPS Ryan was at the door, her starched skirls crackling. "Mustn't tire the child out. Enough talk for just now." Denis Fenway rose. Hoots could catch the good scent of tobacco and lavender water and fresh linen. "I'll see you in the morning," ic said gravely. lie went away. She hadn't thanked him properly, she thought, with weariness. She would later. It was enough just now to lie back and sip the coo), delicious drink the nurse held to her lips. Tears trickled again from beneath her closed lids. She was too weak to make plans now. Cod had been good to send Denis Fenway to her in her deep trouble. lie was almost a stranger to her, and yet he was behaving like a good Samaritan. "RUSH, Russ," she wept inwardly. "You're gone and Tin left all alono and what am I going to do'.'" Later, perhaps, when alia w.is stronger, she might find an aua K-r to this problem. (To Be Continued) a naturally dry fish and the dish is appezing and attractive. There are so many irresistablc ram- ikins priced to suit all purses from fat to htin that if you have none now it is a good time to invest in a set of from four to eight. You wil use them for innumerable purposes.. Not only can you bake in them but you can Use them for molds for salads and desserts. However, to go back to the salmon. If you want to use fresh salmon, parboil it before using in the following recipe. If wine is not wanted use the juice of one lemon. Instead of shallots use 1 teaspoon minced onion or one tablespoon minced chives. One and one-halp pounds salmon, 2 tablesponos butter, B shallots, 2 teaspoons minced parsley. 1-2 glass white wine, 1 cup diced potato, 1-2 tearpoon salt, 1-4 teaspoon pepper, 1 cup water. Chop shallots very fine and brown in butter until tender. Add wine or lemon juice anil parsley, when shallots have cooked five minutes. Add salmon broken in coarse pieces and simmer five minutes. Add potato, salt and pepper and water and cook 15 or M minutes, until potatoes are tender. Put in rarnikins ond sprinkle with capers before serving. This dish can be kept hot for some time if the ramikins are placed in a pan of hot water, covered with buttered paper and put into a moredate oven. Do not add capers until ready to serve. A salmon salad will be liked for some hot September noon. Serve it with hot Parker-house rolls or cornmeal muffins. One pound salmon, 1 teaspoon salt, 1 tablespoon sugar, 1 teaspoon mustard, 1-8 teaspoon pepper, 1 tablespoon of flour,, yolks of 2 eggs, 2 tablespoons melted butter, 3-4 cup milk, 4 tablespoons cold water. Pick over oven and remove skin and bones. Separate in flakes. Sprinkle with lemon juice. Mix and sift flour, salt mustard, sugar, and pepper. Beat egg yolks slightly with milk and add with melted butter to dry ingredients. Cook over boiling water, stirring constantly until mixture thickens. Add vinegar slowly, stirring, and gelatin which has soaked in cold water for five minutes. Stir until gelatin is dissolved and remove from fire. Fold in solmon and turn into individual molds Let stand on ice until chilled and firm. Unmokl on lettuce and serve with a border of cucumber slices on (he ba.se of each mold. Card of Thanks We wish to expres our heartfelt gratitude for the many expressions ot' k indues and sympathy shown us during the illness and death of our Leluved mother. Especially we thank Dr. P. B. Ciirrigan, Hope Furniture ccmpuny, Missouri Pacific employes, and the Ruv. E. Clifton Rule. Also we th-nk tho;;e who contributed the many beautiful floral offerings. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Toland and I family. | OF THE 600 ..; KINDS OF TREES SHRUBS AND VINES OF NEW ZEALAND ARE FOUND NOWHERE ELSE /N THE WORLD. WAS AFRAID Or CATS/ HE WAS AFFLICTED WITH A DISEASE WHICH CAUSES PEOPLE TO BECOMc TERROR STRICKEN AT THE SIGHT" OF A CAT. O It34 BY IJCA StnVICC, INC. Ml lake frum, AUja/ like, motlel ancL ick LlU: i Qjrut Urtu- ;ne~. . H ERE'S a simple fitted slip you'll llnd easy to make in • taffeta or silk crepe. The designs may be had in sixes 34 to 50. .Size 4-1 requires 3 1-4 yards of 39 inch material with 3 3-4 yards of 1 1-2 inch bias binding. To secure a PATTERN and STEP-BV-STEI' SKU'IXO IV. STHUCTIO.VS, fill out the coupon below, being sure to JIK.VIlo.N XHB NAME OF THIS XKWSIMI'KK. The 1<'AWL. PATTERN HOOK, with a complete sclectipn of Julia Boyd designa, now is ready. It's 15 cents when purchased separately. Or, ir you want to order it with the pattern above, send in just an additional 10 cents with the coupon. JULIA BOYU, 103 I'AUK AVKNUB, NEW YOUK Enclosed is 10 cents in coin for Pattern No size Name •••" : ... Address ,, CU X State Name o£ thla ucwupapcr „.,

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