Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 11, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 11, 1934
Page 2
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. EOPE, ARKANSAS » ,....'•'. ,•«.-,--.-Star 0Justice, Deliver Thy Her(M<From False Report! Put>ttsb«! «*wy week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (ft ft fcilawr & Alex. H. Washbuni), trt The Star building, 212-214 South Wtitmtt ttrwrt, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President AtKX. H. WAST1BURN, Editor and PnbUAe* «6*l»ed *t rofltter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkantw Act at March 5. 1897. -*>' Institution deTeloped by modern dvil- jsailon to present the neAvs af the «tey, to foster commerce and industry •ttg* VWeljr dmflated .adv«rtlsaneBt«, and to furnish that check upon waaeJit which no constituttob has eve* been able to provide."-Col. R cConnicJc. Payable In Advance): By city carrier, per * j «f7L tnont H*!; 75; one y ea * 55.00. By mail, in Kempstead, Nevada Howard, Miltef -and Lafayette counfies, J3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00 Assoclnted Press: The Associated Press is exclusively ±f-«S r . fe S. U . Wic8tlon;of aU news Etch's credited to it or credited in this paper odd also the local news published her«lu. Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, -„, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 K. Wack- Woodward Ave.; St Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. £te " Char «« wiU be made for all tributes, bards any manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS F1SHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and ot Hygela, the Health Magazine Emotions May Cause Heart to,Be "Broken" The heart long was considered .to be the- origin of human .emotions and disorders. This belief has .been reflected in our language, so that we speak of a heart being broken, aching, passionate, warm, .cold, or throbbing. There's more truth than poetry in these ideas. For they really describe the way the heart feels under various YOUR By Olive Roberts Barton nnoiN nnnn: TwtiAir •SCOTS KAniltJR.N. JS. mnrrlri ftUSS LUND, h.-imt.i.mo • ln«uu.;iof, tiri-niMp «h<- ilot-ftn'i »4nt «i> tnre hor parent*' ill* ni.|i,i!-ilniflit itn Irnrnlni: nhr hni ot f.nrrhnrek. fnxhlonnlile New VOPK itilinrb. 1'fiuv ts«i-» to Mlnml, promlMnj! 1v »fm\\ tot Finn)* Inlor. Shu BI-I» it )•>»> In a l>l« drpnrimrnt «n>r* nml inkm n «lny room In Cifprn- wlcfc Vlllnco. She bci-nmon II) v»ifb Inllo.-n/n nnd In l>rfrlrndrd br HTM-* I'!:NWAV. young luithcr. I'cnwny *rr* Umt liimn htii M ilex-tor nnd imt-«e «ind hP|B» fi^*- no i lo tvnrry ftli ftn f r.vpe&ap. AKrr she rrcover* he Intllpn h»t to u-.-i n< iti« ft|mrtnii>nt. There • h,- men* brnmtrnl KAY rllll.- miinnrr tiiirnril l)i»nl*. «ln*t befor*- *ii*t IHw*-* tfnot* f^- relvoil n eelnvntm trlllnjr hor HIIKK Jbnit Itppn (illicit In n mntarlionl On rltrlntinnft tiny slip illnpn wlih RDWAIlJ) VAX SriVKn. one of Drills' trlemls. NOW GO ON WITH T.HF. STOHSf CHAPTRTl XXIX TUIE long, cold, dreary wlnte: dragged on. And presently then dawned a day when the light wni golden instead of gray, and clouds scudded across the surface ,o sky of heaven's own nine. Am :here was the feeling of spring .Ii Kept at Home S "°" ld A -mother asks about hor little girl going back to school when she "isn't .quite strong yet," after a severe illness. Her problem may be and likely is that of many other mothers whose circumstances to the person concern- K c h''dren are run down or have not ed. j .quite .come back after an operation or Nowadays we realize that the heart i a sick spell. may respond to the emotion, with the j J am going to hit from the shoulde. symptoms, rather than produce the j at the school or school official whc emotion. One of .the .most interesting puts education before life and health examples of the way in which the [.and refuses to recognize the necessity heart can respond to an emotion isj.of physical fitness of a child to at- the fainting .attack following the sight I tend. of .blood, or of an accident .or of an j There are still communities where they very sight of a doctor's certificate to the effect that a child is not operation. There also are instances in which a sudden noise, a peculiar odor or the touch of the skin has produced a fainting attack. Finally, there are cases in which the very thought of something will produce a fainting attack in a person who faints easily. Thus it is clear that the mind may affect the action .of the heart and of the circulation in persons whose emotions may he said to "hang on a .able to go to school is neither wel- icomed nor respected. Change Is Noted However, as -children come more and more into their own, the more humane side of education is making headway. Child care is skipping right up beside the three R's and it is time i indeed that it did. are also cases of nervous and mental upset in which the reaction on. the heart is much more serious. During the World War the condition of shell shock and similar disturbances yielded cases in which there was rap- sweating and severe weakness, sweaing, and severe weakness. These cases also are examples of the way in which a mental condition reflected itself on the heart. Of particular interest are these cases in which there is frequent pain in the heart and in which no actual physical change can be found after the most careful examination. In most of these cases it is discovered that the pain appeared for the first time after the death of a member in the family, after a i other It is well known today that convalescence is as important as cure if there are to be no future ill effects. Hearts and .ongans need rest after an onslaught of disease, especially if there has been continued temperature, nerve shock, or a, long depletion of blood and tissues. These need rebuilding before thy are called on to stand more strain. If school sessions and study will retard progress or do actual damage, such a chikl should continue on the regimen of rest, mild exercise and mental content prescribed by the doctor. Pity Sick Child Should Hide What a tragedy it is to see a little girl OA- boy hide in the house because the air. Boots had seen Isabel twice, dur ng the winter. She was starve< or news of her own people. Whet sahel had greeted her, enthuslaa tlcally, one day across the counter Boots had been quite simply gla( to soo her. She bad made no pro tenses, offered no explanations, foi her being in Laey's. Isabel had sale something haltingly about neinj "terribly sorry" to hear aboul Russ's dea,th. Boots had thanked her simply. Rven now, when she heard his name and people spoke ot his going, it didn't seem quite real. It was all part of an old dream. Isabel had brought her news ol the younger set in I.archneck, Sylvia, Isabel contributed, had been home for Christmas vacation, "look- Ing stunning" in a mink coat. ("But imagine," Isabel had Interpolated, "imagine mink on a girl her age!") And somehow thla particular comment had made the o!d days seem very far away, the old struggles and heartaches unreal. Boots felt she had grown up. She was living a real life now. The big question of whether to upend 20 cents or a quarter for lunch, the saving for a new pair of shoes, the efforts to send one's sales totals up so that the end of the week brought approbation, or better still, .a raise In one's pay envelope — all these were real. The other matters, parties at the Ritz, diamond wrist watches, silver fox scarves and tap dancing lessons, were so much cm- broidery. Nice but relatively unimportant. Isabel herself, though sweet and friendly and confiding as ever, seemed very young, very frivolous to Boots now. But she brought news of her mother, and that was mportant. Mrs. Raeburn. Isabel reported, was well. "She misses you dreadfully still. Why don't you go ip and see her?" Boots shook her head, consider- ng. No, she would not go until hey sent for her. It was not stubbornness that held her back but iride. Her mother was well — was :oing about. She must be happy. It vas enough to know that. Later- much later— she would see her. . , . Denis doinrt with himself the.se days?" Rdwnrd wanted to know, signaling for hi? chook. ".If we want to see thni Oarho picture we'd beffcr be barging along," ho added briskly. Edward waa a restless soul. Ho bad to be going places, dolnft things all the time. He liked the little fair- haired RIM at his side. She was s-wnet, he told himself. There was something darn sweet about her. "I haven't seen him for ages." Boots made It sound very gay, very casual. Denis had. in pffeot, "practically dropped" hor, she told herself. Never mind, ono of these days she would ho .a hlg buyer for a smart shop. She would RO abroad she would learn how tn order liead waiters about. . . . Even Kny. with her cool arrogance, should not :launt her then. . . . Edward tucked her hand in t)io srook of his arm. "HoW's for walk- ng across town? It's at Fiftieth Street." "Oh, I'd love that!" Edward told the doorman he pick his <;ar up -later. Very GLORIFYING YOURSELF Alicia Hart jood. &tr. Van Scivcr; j/cs, the big lue one. I know it; sure I do. "You're'.cute, do you know It?" 3d ward told her contentedly as slio natched her smaller steps to bis rent ones. .Simplicity Cur for Campus Beauty. The college i;iil, unless she hnssomc xpeeHic .skin ailment, needs nothing more in the w.-iy nf cosmetics for her fnco lhaii soap and water, ono cream, foundation lotion, rouge, powder nml lipstick. Tim-> enough, later oti, to go in for oil; and lotions lo prevent linos. wrinkles and excessive dryness. Hifiht now, plenty of sleep, fresh nir. past. A story of love, poignantly simple,., devastating. The girl found Iirr eyes wot. with unwilling tears. Why. tliis was what .she didn't want to bn reminded of—how overwhelm- ins n forro lovo notild he. Only It wasn't nuss Clio picture rcminrtetl her of. Tho tnll. disdainful young man in (lie hussar's uniform, keeping his cool, aloof profile- Mimed fownrd i.ho watching thousands, was uvur FO little like Denis. . . . "i must be mnil," she told herself angrily, with a little shrug ot ; disgust. "Denis la certainly noth- ! Ins to mn. Mo wna merely kind. I—I didn't nvcu like him at lirst. Hoaldes lie belongs to Kny." Tho picture had played an odd trick SIDE GLANCES By George Clark _ . , . . "t'on her. Sho could not Boots rene.cted that she liked Ed- I s |,ake Denis' image from Her mind. Fie was pleasant to he ] And beside her "Edward Van Sciver. big and brown nnd wholesome and i-iclr. squared ahout in Ills 'seat to watch her. Edward, too, was thinking new thoughts. The girl who had beau just a delightful playmate ward a lot. vith. lie made you forget your roubles. Ills conversation was the light talk of the day. He knew all the newest restaurants, the latest catchwords. Door men, el* vator starters, the captains In the big restaurants all had an expansive air and a wide smile for the rich young man. The Dig motion picture theater was crowded. A tall cadet in a braided and buttoned uniform led them across the chastely simple foyer. There were modern pieces of sculpture, angled, creamy white, all about. There were deep piled eastern rugs on the marble floor. Somewhere a great organ boomed nod trilled and thundered. . . . "In the back. We like to sit In the back." Edward said firmly. And presently they were seated side by side in deep upholstered chairs, the screen a bluish square of light half a city block away. "Nice!" Edward's big hand found her small hand, gave it a Iriendly pressure, released it. • • • DOOTS settled back, sighing with *•* exquisite relief. The big, cool, vaulted place, with its dimmed ighta, Its hushed and waJting :hrongs, suited her mood exactly. for odd hours now presented herself to •him in a new light. How lovely she was in this half light with thnt mysterious, provocative little smile playing about hor mouth! Edward touched her warm hand again and It remained in his own as simply, as confidingly as a child's might. "She's darn Bwect," Edward told himself .again. But tho words had a new meaning now. He felt an urge to protect, to guard her frbm Lhe world. Poor kid, she was ;lnv- ing a hard time of it. wasn't she} And not complaining, either. . . . The web of fate was tightening iround them both. Boots, brooding aver the memory of a dark, disdainful face: Edward in whose mind a slow dream was tak- ng shape at last. A dream ol a ittle stone house In the country somo place and dogs and horses, roses tumbling over stone walls, ind in the background a sliin. sraceful figure crowned by golden lair. . . . (To Bo Continued) vetch. It can reasonably he expected to stand most winters in Arkansas, especially in the southern nrul central pnrts. It was Included in the test at the Cotton Branch .Station the last two years rind has not wihlcr killed there. Growth: Hungarian velch makes little quicker growth in the sprii _ than Hniry vetch, but the latter will usually excel later in the season. Spil Adaptation: Hungarian vetch is adapted to the same soil conditions as Hairy velch with the additional .adaptation of standing somewhat poorer drainage, according to tests made outside of Arkansas. However, this does not justify recommending thftt it foe planted where drninsitfe is poor. Amount of Seed: Hungarian vetch sptfil should lie planted somewhat heavier than seed of Hairy vetch, probably about a third heavier. Sitico seed of Hungarian now cost about half as much as that of Hairy vclcti it would be cheaper to plant HO pounds of Hungarian per acre Hum'20 pounds of Hniry vetch. When Recommended: Hairy v tell is preferred over Hungarian vetch when the difference in price is small enough. Possibly we should say that Hungarian vetch is to be preferred except in extreme North Arkansas if the price of Hniry vetch is 50 per com hij/hcr than the price of Hunyariaii. You don't seem' to realize what a mess Europe is in.' and exercise are her best means oflingly. If you K<-'t enough exercise, the staying lovely. If you want to bo one of the most sought-after co-eds on the campus, keep your skin scrupulously clean, use a good cream at least once a day, apply cosmetics with great restraint and keep yourself e.\-f|iiisite.Iy groomed. Good grooming, by the way, is just as important to an eighteen-year-old freshman as it is to the sophisticated woman who graduated ten years ago. Sven though carefully pressed pleats art- not modish on your particular campus, carefully manicured nails and a neat makeup will earn you plenty of oomplimentss. Give yourself a manicure at least once a week, arid .be sure to push back he cuticle around your nails each itne after you've washed your hands. >ori't iorget to use hand lotion at least hree times a day—oftener than that f your school is in a cold climate. Cream your neck as well as your ace. The same applies lo foundation otion and powder. A carefully powdered fave above a neck that's shiny ust isn't atractive. Use rouge spar- I chain all. Farmers Urged to Register for Seed Stanley Asks Producers to Take Action This Week —Prices Advance ; All farmers in Hcmpstcad 'county who are planning lo sow vetch for n soil improving crop this fall 'should see County Agent Stanley and register for the amount of seed needed. The prices are advancing ami seed hould be bought this wok. Hungar- an vetch can be bought for G'/ic and is recommended by Extension-Service for this year for the following rea- Hardiness: HunKnri.in vetch is a little less hardy than Hairy vetch, .'.landing between Hairy and Oregon „ An car,of corn 118 years old is owned by John K. Frohan of Canton, Mo. It is yellow, with eight rows of kernels, and was grown in IBKi, the summer of exceedingly cold weather. Stop Chills and Ri4 Your Syitem of Malaria! Shivering with chills one moment and burning with fever the next— that's one of the effects of Malaria. Unless checked, the disease will do serious harm to your health. Malaria, n blood infection, calls for two things. First, destroying the infection in the blood. Second, building up the blood to overcome the effects of tin? disease nnd to fortify against further attack. .Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic supplies both these effects. It contains tasteless einininc, which kills the infection in the blood, nnd iron, which enriches and builds up the blood. Chilis and fever soon stop and you are restored to health and comfort. For half a century, Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic has been sure relief for Malaria. It is just ns useful, too, as a jeneral tonic for old and young. Pleasant to take and absolutely harmless. Safe to give children. Get a Dottle at any store. Now two sixes— SOc and $1. The >'I si/e contains 2',-i times as much as tho SOc size and gives you 25% more for your money. are worry a great deal and are overanxious, are likely to reflect their emotional characters in their hearts. " .them out and say . I "tell the teacher." An strung, who | £ear Qf Uie , ruant officer too Hfi to is the may have the doctor's certificate in his pocket, yet if he hears that Johnny Th^e ^course? cases of severe 1°^" ~^ ™^ „„- t , , . , .. .. . . , , i uure anyone able to be out is able to with Llrt ,?t n f rf Iy . asso = lated walk to school. But. as I have said, witn heart disease. The importance of disturbing between those cases which are actual and those which are emotional lies in the fact that the actual case demands immediate rest in bed and most careful treatment to save life, whereas the emotional pa- tit-nt must be handled from a mental point of view. times are changing. The doctor's word has more weight in such affairs today than was formerly the case. On the other hand there are cases where the convalescent child frets mere about staying out of school than can be compensated for by rest and idleness at home. If thil: (happens some arrangement might be made by which he czitv attend half a clay, or I part of each session. It is quite true also that a chikl j will occasionally improve faster once back into"'-tegular routine. Regular ! iiiort walks, and an interest in sim- ': pie lessons that do not worry him, | may have a salutary effect. The weak He'd Help You Out of Any Kind of j ctlilci worries easily, however, and the Jam—Hero cl ''Calm Yourself' Has j lirt ' d mlnd is !e '' s uble to retain or to Gay and Eventful Life. j reason. . ' "Talk ill over with the doctor," is By BRUCE CATTON ' mv advice to this mother, and then > | tulle it over with the teacher and the It must be harder to write a good > principal. Unless I am very much farce-comedy than to v/rite any othc-r mistaken you will firiti them sympa- kind of book. At any rate, a great thetic and eager to co-operate. many writers try to do it and succeed [ This does not mean in any ca.se that only in being painfully unfunny. la child be allowed to "play off" wilh- A good book to take as model for j mil reason. 1 .-.-peak only of the child this kind of writing is "Calm Your- j who is really under par and who r.elf," by Edward Hope. Here is a . woull be bent-fitted }fy a prolonged gay, pleasantly insane novel in which j vacation. the author sets out to tell a wildly Such a vacation sohulcl be arrang- improbabie story, tells it v/ithout; ed for by an undemanding with the straining for effects, and succeeds in ! doctor, the teacher and the principal. giving his readers a great deal of; It should not be undertaken on the amusement. The book has to do with a young New Yorker who, being very much | parents' responsibility ulone. Annual loss of $45,000,000 is sustain- out of work, sets up a bureau which, : ed by the American poultcly industry i.s a result of improper methods handling and producing eggs. for a fee, will solve any and all troubles that its clients bring to i!. If you need a fourth man at bridge; if you need to have your wife pacified for the presence of blond hairs and of : Eii/ht states have laws making safc- , ty glass mandatory in automobiles: face powder oa your coat lapel; if you ' Feruviylvania, Virginia, Nebraska, want your maiden aunt from Fostoria \ Michigan, Iowa, Massachusetts, New taken on a tour ol the city— uny of j Jersey and New York. They repre- these jobs will be don* for you, el- \ - l ent 35 per cent of the touil motor ficieutly and neatly, with satisfaction guaranteed. Well, as you might imagine, doing vehicle registration in this country. Paris traffic policemen have been jobs of this kind .gives our young j equipped with "haloa," in the form luminous helmets, a;; a .safety they can be seen easily I of hero a very eventful life. When a J. P. Morgan sort of financier hires him "it-a:,m-e .so to keep his wife from discovering that! by motorists at crossings. lie has a daughter by an earlier mar- ' riage, and this daughter turns up and becomes the young man's stenographer, and the two of them have to care for a baby abandoned in a park. and the hero's favorite girl friend finds out and suspect? the worst- well, there you get the P. G. Wade- house tort of complies!lions that make very amusing reading. Published by Bobbs-Merrill, "Calm Yourself" sells for $2. A ND now spring had come to a "• waiting world. Last spring she had been so careless, so unawake. t^ow, in tho span of a single year, slia had known love and hcartbrea'l and tier whole life had beei changed. She had not known wha' work was, nor how one strugglec for the mere essentials of living Now she knew. Perhaps that wa: why mention of Sylvia fUvers win had had so much to do, really, will her breaking away from the nar rownens and safety of home wok( hor responses on!;' vaguely. No. it was another girl, dark haired, suave, silkeii-volced, wtu figured in iioots' life this sprinc Kay Chlllliigford. She did noi speak of her to Isabel. Isabel vvonlc not understand. Kay who hac everything, was everything swee' and clercr and desirable, occasion ally reminded Hoots of the heritage she 'had lost. It was not that she saw K'ay very often; she did not. Hut whrtnevor Edward Van Scivel took Jioota to ton or to tho theatei Kay's naino peppered bin converse lion. "1 think you're in lovo with her,' Hoots had said to Edward wlih a slow suiiln one evening as thes dawdled over taJJ drinks in u corner of a big liotfl lounge faced In walls ot chromium, tirarud against seats upholstered In dovn-colnred leather Edward yrinncd. "Me? WItb Kay'.' You're rr-cra-a/y. girl. Kay's not my type." Hoots considered this, her eyes drifting over the well-dressed crowd thronging the narrow corridor. Kho was wearing a new frock tonight—her new workaday frocb of black ortpt with a frill of sheerest orgamiie. iier skin had a posi live t!';ij)..-pai'ouf y about it and faej pale-gold hair, brushed into a shin- iiiS cjp. feathered about the srnali l/lacl; liat tin? wore. "Shrj'K—F|I(.';; fxt 1'aoi'dinary," she admittf-d aloud. "Who's got every- "i:.::.n't r.lir?, though'.'" agreed Edwan! v/jib outlji!.sia.-:ni. "Smart unit bcauiifu! and all that rot. Did you know -;!,.> upcau..; live languages?" ".Sl.c ii'oi.ld." fjoo.ts muttered under In:]- bre:;tli. "V.'liai did you fay?" Edward was Hoi/din:- to ;< group of rather noisy yoiiii» ui.-oplu milling about tin- IIC.M table.-. "Noihin:;.'-' iioots, glancing at her relied ion in ii,,. mirror opposite, fc-ll Linldfiily dull and uulflter- JL/uckies are found, Luckies are firm, Luckies are fully packed with only the clean center leaves—and the clean center leaves are the mildest leaves—they cost more—they taste better. eiresnin "It's toasted" V Your throat protection —-against irritation —against cough

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