Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 12, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, September 12, 1934
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ft'fM<3§ WO V HOPE, ARKANSAS Hope H Star ~ O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald t From False Report/ «V«y w*»k*day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C, & Patner & Ale*. H. Washbuni), at The Star building; 212-214 South wunut «tr»t HQJK, Arkansas. BEACH MAHII Ni!< lljtioii f.Y V, ' II Hi !• r !. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and PublUbej Entered, at itcond-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkantu Under the Act of March 3, 189?. "The newspaper Is in Institution developed by modern civil- to .Present the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon Bovanuneat which no constitution has ever been able to provide."-CoL R. n. McCormick. Subscription Rate (Always Payable In Advance* By city carrier per t^i^Vf^ Month*JS.75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard. Mdler and LaFayetfe counfles, $3.50 per year; elsewhereVoo — . — — *v « *"*« The Associated Press is exclusively to the use for repubJication of all news dispatches credited toll or * otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published her.ln National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas S< f B - ewrk City ' Graybar r. Drive; ron.AV noors n A n n n H IM, is nnd IcMi'lj-, elope* \vllh HIJSS l.li.M), hnntlftoruc «ivlinniln0 Instructor, l>ee.iu*c her pride hnn been hurl l»y *nme pcllj unclnl *mil»*. Kim* juror* to .Illnnil. promf-wln*! to *<»nd for hrr Inter, Moot* net* n loli In n ilcpnrttnent «toro* She I* 11 vine In n liny mum In Cn-pn- ntrtt Vlllnec rrlirn *hp Ix *trli-ken wlih inltnentn. ItlOMH KK.XWA V. young nntlinr. hpfrlentt* bor nnil Inter Introduce* her tn uniiir ol hi* frlrnd*. llooi* find* hrr»i>lt rcipnilnc the pn**f**lye nlr ticnn- tlful KAY Dill.1.1 \UrolU) hn« tounrd Dent*. ,lii»t before her Illnm* nnol* received n Irleprntn (clllncc her Hn« hntl been killed In n mntortinni nrcldrni. She Roe* Imck to the • tore to nork, ton protnl to np- penl to her pnrvnl*. She see.. . .... VA>j s( ., vr .. R onp 0 , nd». frequently. _ «inn rea BURS, under tn« Kinre o the overhead fixtiirps. Roots hn< told her all ... hrr parents' nnger evorything. "You'll get nver It. Things wll conic out all riglit," Hilda tolt Roots seriously across a cafeteria table. Tho vinegar cruet, the catsup bottle, tho heavy Rlnss pepper nnd salt cellars wero hoiweon them on tlio gleaming white table, Thero wero coarse, white-handled knlve; and forks. There were twisted paper napkins and heavy elnssfs of water odd tlieir plates, heaped With the simple, satisfying food, Baked beans. Brown bread. Waldorf salad. ... ,, ' ' ., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. ™ butn > Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes cards' *?*%. m V? emprials . concerning the departed newspapers hold to tbjc policy in flie news columns to protect from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaftnV for tho gafe-keepmg or return of any unsolicited manuscript Your Health By OR. MORRIS FISHBELV Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine 1 < =====» YOUR Mixed Diet Essential to Human Ilealfh ot , You may think your breakfast of sausages, waffles, and maple syrup is a good,old American combination, but what would you think of eating gooseberry .jam with stewed beef? Well, the German people eat their j combination and like it just as well as j you like the mixture they think is i funny, ] That's just one example of peculiar food combinations which you can find ..^., ,. „.„ nlx , £fJ^iT- 1 -- £ JUS 1 Pr ° V . eS . l ! u ! 1 ! Whal »n«t hoy ever studied? By Olive Roberts Barton Hobby May Lead Boy to Study. "James is smart but he won't study." Well, well, isn't that interesting. And isn't it news. Eve probably said it to Adam, because it takes women Adam probably put his tongue in his cheek and remarked dryly tha Cain was too smart to studv. Or per haps it was Abel. point to the example of animals, which never mix :th*,r foods But of course these books bow him. Because wU m animab wiU eat almost any food mix- very brightness goes a sort of un- inis very (ad who ; s jllst so bri , t , t canny wit that ferrets out the swers. ture if you'll cnly mix it for them. It is exceedingly difficult to weigh the exact facts as to the effects of various foods on the human being, principally because everything the human bein geats is modofied by his mental attitude. In fact, it has been pointed out that . man, with his complex psychology, is I m S a "d keeping my eyes open?" Bored With Beaten Track His answers may be wrong, but under them all is one great truth. When he figures, "Why study from books when I can get more out of just liv- Or "Why study what someone else says when I'm just as smart as he?" food being almost as strong and dis- . Or "Why fool away good hours do- turhinfr us his rpartinns tnwarri «:PV : II ^S problems over and over aenin the worst research animal in the world, his mental reactions toward turbing as his reactions toward sex. Each time a new food substance is introduced, or any new method of cooking food is brought to light, some- tody starts an argument against it, on the ground that it is responsible for disease. Cancer has been ascribed to the fact that we eat bread made from white flour, and also to the eating of tomatoes. The only reason for such belief is the fact that the cancer rate seems to have increased since the introduction of white bread and tomatoes, but the rate has also increased since the introduction of automobiles. The real reason is that cancer is a disease of advanced years and that more people live longer than they used to. In th(» days of Queen Elizabeth in problems over and over again when I know the whole business, by just glancing at one of them?" He is not so far wrong. The great truth is that any very smart person seldom follows a beaten track willingly, and if compelled to do so he becomes restless and bored. There is a vast army of these bored youngsters in school today, and therefore a nurnjper of apologetic and distressed parents. Teachers themselves would rather coax a slow plodder than try to retrieve these bored young students who find text books dull and routine unbearable. no ON WITH run STOJIV CHAPTER XXX OPKINO days with a hint warmth In ^tho air: rainy with ribbons of silver mist floating In from the river and fog horn.' blowing. . . . Boots lived through them all. Edward wont to Nassau on a late March cruise and sin missed his voice on tho telephone and his laugh and Ills admiring glance, ft wns lonely and her room was full of tho restlessness ol spring. It was thrlllinEly painful on ono of those lilac-tinted evenings, with a quick, earlier raiii drying on city pavemoms, to walk along the narrow streets, to scf barrows of daffodils by the curb stone or a huckster with his wagon filled with plants for window boxes —pansles, pink geraniums, agora- turn. And to be alouo in the clt* In springtime, Boots discovered, is- tin experience at once sad and sweet. She wanted someone to enjoy the lengthening days with her, someone to hum the music that every hurdy- gurdy Italian played on bis wheezy barrel organ. The radios along the shabby streets gushed music, too. And she was young. She went along on dancing feet. Once she went to the movies with tall, blond, serious-minded Hilda Apfel who had boen a student nurse but hadn't been able to stand the rigors of training. Hilda was popular on the seventh floor of Lacy's. She was a quick, eager, pleasant saleswoman. There was talk of her being made some sort of supervisor *t Easter. "I took to you right away. You're different," tho wide-eyed Miss Apfel confided to Boots. "Sure, I like all the girls, but there's something about you. I could see you were used to better things. . . ." She knew tha whole story now. How Boots had eloped with Russ; Russ's death; she knew all about the tiny, cramped flat in Astoria, with Gloria cutting out sleazy blue t4T KNOW." Hoots' eyps wore far •*• away. Strangely enough. It was not ot liu.is site was ilnnuuiv nt the moment, lie nnd all ipi events of tlio past Bummer sseniti! far wny. Why. nlrently It was May Sonn the awnings would no up ni the cluh out In l.nrchnprk. Thori would ho fresh sand raked' Into itu sptico hnslde the Dnhlos pool Vhpp would be yoiniK, bnro. eager frei en tho bleached hoards of tin ran. . . "Yon wore JUPI n kid. Von didn't know whnt 1l was all annul." f\\\t ieil Ilildii gravely, consiiiiiin? baked tieuns. "You were Just a! for n good time. ..." "1 wns lust n beach club girl. Roots contrilwtpil with tllppnno "I've come a long way since then. "I'll sny!" "if it "weren't for my mother t wouldn't cr.ro so much." younger girl went on, gulplnj wntpr hurriedly liwaiiso of tlin! treacherous lump in her thro.ii "It's—1 wish 1 could sec her nnr be friends." Hilda Apfel pntted the hand thai nervously bent a tattoo on the tahlt top. "Don't worry. You will." "I'll come put of this," Boot- said suddenly, fiercely. "I'll malu something of myself; be somebody Then I'll go home and show them.' Hilda gavo her a. shrewd glance "How about the boy friend I'»f seen waiting for you at the cornel of Thirty-fourth once or twice?" Boots colored. "Edward? Oh, he's just a friend. A nice boy, . . ." "He's rlc-h. Isn't ho?" • "Well, take U from mo; no's someonb to hang on to," Hilda of tered. buttering thn last bit o hrown bread nnd paling It with evident relish. "This man's town Is a hard ono for n girl nlono. fiuro you ran earn onough to keep Rolng day to day. But what about get- tins sick? What about n winter coat? Wlmt about Rotting older nnd losing your looks ntul nil? I'd like to work up tn be a buyer or something like Miss Madden or Mrs 0'IIarrlgnn, but yon ran BOO for yoursolt they're both middle-aged. They've fought tholr way Inch by Inch and ovor dead bodies, too. if tho truth wero known," finished Hilda with her hparty lauph. "I'm working my way thrnuen Ibis particular hard llnm." llnnis told hrr. "I don't want anyone'? Yet afterward when sho had loft Illda tho conversation returned to ier In Its entirety. Hilda didn't indorstnnd. she told hersrlf, wltli tood-natured contempt. MJ;o many ther Rlrls, Hilda bolloved Edward Van Sclvcr was sent directly from leaven. Not that Kilwnrd Imd over aid anything definite to Boots -bout marrlnse. lint there was omethliiR lately In his altitude hat indicated his thoughts might o directed Into those channels. No, sho wns finished with mar- lage, finished with men, except us laymatos. She was going to fir,ht j er wny to the top f/i (lie business to Make Loans On Cotton Will Advance 12 Cents Pound If Federal Grant la Made NEW ORLEANS. Ln. -(/P)- Directors of tho American Cotton Co-Op- orativo association voted Tuesday to advance to farmers through its own incllltles 12 cents n pound on seven- eighth.s-inoh staple cotton of low middling grade or heller, pending tho working out* of details by government igencies for a proposed federal loai recently authorized by President Hoo- •iovelt Ilirct'uli the Commodity Crodi Corporation. Tho proposed federal loan provide: or tlir 12-trm advance and also for an Wetf neaday, Septemb'ep 12,1034 She shrugged. "Yes so." I guess "You guess! 'Course he Is. I saw that car of his. There was a fellow canto up to Hunter's Falls In the summer once with one like that. Minerva, isn't it?" "I don't know honestly. I never noticed." Hilda gave her a wondering glance. "You're a riot. Honestly you are. No wonder the men fall for you. You've got a—I doii't know —a little girl way about That's what they like." you. world. Mako people respect her for her attainments. I,et Kny Chilling- ford with her soft, superior, throaty voice angle for the attention of every man present. . . . Her heart hegnn to beat thickly, painfully whenever sho thought ot Kny, "She has everything," Boots thought rebelliously. Yet-there was a certain hardness, too, under Kay's air of complete femininity. Kay hail made a success In the world of affairs, too. Kay had a fat salary check, had her own modern apartment (Kd- ward had said) over in Beokman Place. All angles, Edward had said, and chairs made of cork and silver tubing, with a deep purple celling scattered with sliver stars. . . . Once only recently Boots had bad a glimpse of Kay In the store. Kay, In a charming spring frock of dark blue with touches of scarlet, had been wandering about with one of the buyers, Miss Bovan, touching fabrics, making notations. Miss Bevnn had been openly subservient. From a distance Boots had watched the young Rnglishwoman. had heard her delicious, low-toued laugh. She had not been abla to explain the deep-seated resentment she had felt for Kay Chlllingford. "Anyhow she hasn't announced her engagement to Denis yet," Boots had said hotly, proudly. "Anyhow it Isn't settled." fT was only. Hoots reminded her. self, Hint Donls nnd sho would no longor be friends, onoa Kay hod narriad him. Kay would bo—you •ould see—ths violently Jealous iort. And Boots did long to see Donls, just to talk to him—nothing nore. To fool his handclasp, see ils long-lashed, dark blue eyo« rlnkle up with sudden laughter. .. Onco sho sat with the telephone ocolver In her hand in Mrs. loonoy's stuffy llttlo hnllway, the iirnhor trembling on her lips. Hut ho had put the receiver down iiKuln. Sho had reallxoil It would novfir do. When she could pay, Don Is hack, and not liofnro then, '.ho would telephone to him. fiho was savins madly toward that end at tho moment. In tho meantime sho Ilvoil BO- ocrly, frugally, saving tho pennies, wishing out her stockings and undorthliiKs In tho gray basin In tho bathroom of Mrs. Mooney's flat, H-andnrlng rather aimlessly to movies and museums on Sundays. It was lonely, It was bleak. Sho >vas learning ono hard lesson after mother. Something hard and crys- allino oamo to take tho place of ier girlish raso ami softness. She no longer grumbled at hardships, )iit took tlio bitter with the sweet, vith a certain philosophy older ban her years. In th» past she lad bren silly. She hadn't known low to make the best of things at lomo. If sho had It all to do over gain sho would know bettor. Sometimes deop In tho night her illlow would bo wet with tnars. Out In tho morning sho showed a mlling face to tho world. Sho was irnshed and tidy. The darns in ier stockings wore exqnisitoly nr.it. ihe wore her little, cheap hat with n air. Sho had monionts of feeing It was splendid to bo a Kir) on er own. earning her living with :io best of them. And then ijnlto suddenly summer liut down upon the world. A hot, reathloss, brooding Bummer. That ca* another story. (To Be Continued) ndvnnce ofMl-cents a'pound for cotton, of the same grndo but less thnn seven-eighths of an inch in staple. The directors voted to make the loan available to farmers immediately through ll.i various field offices bo muse of Die farmers' need for cash advances on cotton they havo already Binned. "Many farmers in the cotton belt have ginnol havo ginned their cotton, need money for it and holding it waiting for details on tho proposed government loan' N. C. Williamson, president of the association said. "Thus the farmers who need money arc being forced to ;ell their cotlon or make a small loai nt some bank. This program will en ible the farmers to «et at once $60 a hnlo for tbenr cotton to lake care o immediate needs and enable them ti bold tlieir cotton until Iboy are ready to sell it anytime they want to, re- ceivlni-; tho benefit of the increase in price. If the market goos down they will havo 12 emits a-pound and will not be responsible for any losses'.' New Quinine for Pneumonia fever Scientists Introduce New Cure at Chemical Society Meeting* CLEVELAND.— (./]') —A new drug Hindu from quinine which promises a sure euro for pneumonia was described to tbe American Chemical Society Tuesday by scientists of the- Mellon Institute of Pittsburgh. This quinine derivitive lias been used on animals with remarknble results, and tried out also on human beings with effects iiimounced as "very 'Io yet tlieir new preparation, the institute chemists began with opto- chin, a drug known to physicians for mitny years. This old drug was highly toxic to pneumonia fferms, but of liltlo use because it also caused blindness. The new drug causes no blindness. It is more deadly to (bo germs than Ibo old one. Actually not only ono. but several of these modified quinine drugs have been made, each on« in- creiisinsly cffoctivo against pneumonia. The report was made by C. L. Buller, Alice G. Renfrew and Leonard II. Cretcbcr before tho Division of Medicinal Chemistry. They stressed a warning that physicians should ..not try ordinary chemical moans of producing the new driiRs, because (bo sllRhltst .impurity would have poisonous effects. An eminent Austrian biologist has made a .vtiitrmcnt to tbe effect that human blood chanties with advancini; yean:. In te?ts conducted be found that cbofdbood blood was chemically different from that of old aye. When tlio trading schooner, L'..,.m- ucl, put into Southampton, En^., it was the first vessel in 2000 years to dock (here wilh an all-Jewish crew of sailors. Lady Says CARDUI Eased Pain In Side Cardut helped an Oklahoma lady, as described below, and many others have been benefited in 'a similar way. ... "I had a hurting In my side every few weeks," writes Mrs. Bill Stewart, of Dewar, Okla. "I had heard of Cardul and started taking It. It stopped my hurting and built up my strength, I took 11 bottles and I sure felt better." Try Cardul for pains, crumps, ncrvous-jAj,, ncji due to a run-down condition. Thou-BU 1 ' snnd« of women testify Cardul benellttdr^ them. If It does uut benefit YOU, consult a phyilclui. $E O&D OW8. YOURE SURE TO BE MONARCH OF ALL YOU SURVEY IFYOUWILIUSEESSOLENE . DAY AFTER DAY/ tssolene SMOOTHER PERFORMANCE ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and L. & A. Tracks Phone 68 Life Makes For Brains And the army is increasing, for life today is conducive to brains. Not _ ^_ _ ^ cnly is this a fuct but there is ecluca- England, sugar wal so expensive that ' tion on everv hand no ' to be found in only the queen herself could afford j humdrum school books. It is in the to buy it, and it was said that too ver y air - Yes ' children arc getting much sugar caused the blackness of I verv smart—smart in a way our fore- her teeth. In those days potatoes j Others had not planned for when they were a curiosity. . i outlined the present school course. Today the British diet is still a rath- No parent or teacher can hammer a er limited one, so that Ambassador j studious frame of mind into any child. Page said that the English have many j Threats won't work for long, neither Registered U. S. Patent Office Wz$hmgton,D. C. o vegetables, most of them cabbage. In England 400 years ago there was no coffee, tea, or cocoa. Beer and wine were drunk for breakfast. Few people realize that the conning industry has been developed only since 1870 and that many foods which now are available to most people were eaten only by food sophisticates 100 years ago. There are certain very simple rules in relationship to diet. A mixed diet is essential. It should contain dairy foods, such as milk, butter, cheese and eggs; garden produce, such as lettuce and green vegetables; and, last, food from the sea which will provide salt'; and minerals essential to human life and growth. .at o *» A Thrilling Picture Record of the CWA—Here Is Pageant of Nalioa Fighting Depression By BRUCE CATTON will bribes nor coaxing. Shaming won't tlo either. The birch rod might produce the'gesture of effort, but it too is useless. You can drive a boy to books but you can't make him think. There is a method being used by tho so-called "progressisve schools" lhat has hit the mark better than any plan yet tried. Hut Fe,r His Hobby It searches deep for the boy's hobby, his heart's love, whatever that may be. Usually a boy has several, i And by using that a;; a lure bo can be | taught the very things ho formerly I Interested in ships, is he? Some day he may want to be a cadet or a ship builder. But what, bo? In either case be will need trigonometry and calculus. Neither, tell him, can be approached without geometry or algebra, but first just ordinary arithmetic and problems in simple numbers, as well as process work, must be mas- I tc-red. Ships will also in It-rest him in j history. | One ihing I .should iil<e to add. No u;;e saying in James, "Please, plea.-o study for my ;:al'.e." ffe won't. The average boy i.s not There is something immensely in- interested much in anybody's sake but spiring about a book like- "America i his own when it comes to .studying. Fights the Depression." .He cither will or he won't. The big This book is subtitled "A Fhotogra- ! problem is; to get him to say to him- phic Record of the CWA," and it is a i ae 'f. "I will, because now I see a rea- collection of photographs showing' L °n f° r it." what was done on the infinite num- i «»•-». her of CWA jobs last fall and winter, i Oxford University is in possession It is a graphic picture, in other j c ^ '^ e earliest systematic daily record words, of a tremendous community i °* l° ca ' weather phenomena that has job; and its value as a spiritual tonic : survived. It was kept by William is not in the least lessened by Ihe fact .' Merle, rector of Driby, Eng., and eov- that many CWA jobs have been ill- ' ers the seven years from IS.'il to 1338. considered, unwisely chosen, and < — poorly executed. j g rcund , or garden spot which the Out of the whole project, in spite , CWA men put in its place of ail the lost motion and expense, i Others show the men actually on came certain concrete achievements of,'i he job, thousands on thousands of j J'fcal utility. Tlus nation fused its en- tric -m, building highways and homes ' ergies as they are fused in war time, : ;,,vl irrigation ditches and bridges ui:<l ' and used them to buiicl up jjiik-aci ol , heaven only knows what else ' to destroy. j AnfJ thc . whole tning | H . colnt ., !( : And this collection of pictures \ pageant-n pageant of the people of i. ! of Commerce, flltlg., iraxliiiiBtun, I). (.'.- llOIIII! llf tlt« II. \. 1'tlli'lll Offir,-. Wfr* (Chesterfields are /t/£e C-hesterfieldi W HEN a trade-mark is registered, it means that no one else can use the same name and the in every way absolutely the same in each and every package you buy. That means that every Chesterfield same package for the same kind of is like every other Chesterfield not catches the spirit of the undertaki/i and makes it plain. Some of the pages are devoted to ''he-lore and after" scenes, wilh ono I thrilling book. picture showing a mosquito-haunted j It was edited und compiled by Henry swamp, or an ugly city dump, and the I G. Al.sbtrg, and is published by Cow- jii.-xt showing the neat airport, play- j ard-McC'ami at $2.50. wide, tough, and virilie land, rnoviny together to fight a common foe. It makes an immensely encouraging and product. To us the Chesterfield trade-mark means that every Chesterfield is manufactured by thc same formula, and like any other cigarette . . . — the cigarette that's milder — the cigarette that tastes better —the cigarette that satisfies © 1934, UCCETT & Alms ToSACCO Co,

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