Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 24, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, September 24, 1934
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ? September 24,1934 stajr 0 tfteftfW, IMItter Thy H^-atd,From False Reportt ,. ... . . ». ,-p^ -......».-.. ^,-t ...» ,..,..,.,. ...» I . , FuBUshed every week-day altemabn by Star Publishing Co., Inc. R. Pfcbner & Al«. H. Washbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South Wope, Arkansas. t*, C. E. P&LMKft, J»n*htent ALEX H. WASHBUS!?, Editor arid ^, +*„„ J. _ ,_J _ .. .. I til SHSJiid-cl8ss fhfctter at the postoffice at Hop*, Arkftfisa Under the Act of March 3, 1897. uonnu "The hewSpap^r is tin institution d&reloped by modern civil- Id present the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, Widely circuited Bdvertts*ihertt9, find to futhlsh that ch«k:k Upon which no bonstltvttidn has ever been Able to provide."— Col. ft cCoriiiick. Subscription I&» (Always l^yabW in AdvaJiceh By city carrier per 'J^ Ifc g^liWatiiSjia.TS; one ycai; $5.«0. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada Howtt«s_|Hil»r »nd LaFayttte counties, $3JJO per year; elsewhere $5 00 Member of Th* Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively IUkJ *" "" •""• '" Telpubiitstioh of all news dispatches credited to It or in this paper and also the Ideal news published herein IIRfiE TOUAt KOOTS nABnilhM. JS. vlnprn n'llh nDSS I. 0 j» O. hrtnU^oinf »nlmnilnc Itntrtintor. nhrt nlmox tnimftllntclj' r'pA\tr.e* ih* hinrrlftpe 1<< n nilntflkc. \Vlion ftb*4 (roeti 10 T'loridn. prbnilnlMR to kohtt for hn Inter, nlir C"^» to "orU In a de- pnrlnicnt «l(»n>. National Advertising Reprtsehtaflves: Arkansas Dailies, inc., Memphis *«*>* Gi *y. Graybar Bid*; Chicago. 111., 75 E w Mich " 7 ^ Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Sldg. . ,-—-=— on Tributes, fetc.i Charges will be made for all tributes, cards flf thanks, resolutions. Or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspaper-? hold, to th'le policy in the nCVrs columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for tho safe-keepinfe or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MOfcRtS F1SHBEIN Editor, Journal of ti.e Atnerttan Uledlcal Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Mafailne i YOUR Ycu Can Renew Teeth. But Jfat Stomadi By Olive Roberts Barton ! Many \Vorels in Lessons Parroted by Students yonnB nntlinr. nnd nilWAIIIl V.\.> SCIVIOtt. ivo.-lllhy li nil nnclnllr pt-nAilnont. Aliinttm |i::«m Knil Rnr.N dno«* nnf ^•rltp. Thru roim'-i xvoril tli.-it hf h.-i* lipt>n killed I" _ niuiurlioni urt-ldeht. 1'lirAiiBti Dr'nin nirmlk crrik n |nh It) 11 liook Nhott. IfrV tuitUti^V l>i>htr> to (rll her that Itrr f nth or h.-i hnd -n «trol<r-.- - tlftnr* rT-n1l™i'n ht* fiare-ntN nct'cf fliultK'f.'tl licfp untl S'lif." hiiine in live. l-Iilvt-iiril n«k* he* to marry him mid lluo't* li Irlnjilfil ID »n.» jci 6.\ «rrn rViE srottv Tfie old man's Itgs are weak and j he s|5ares thtrn. His heart gradually I loses its force arid he is likely to ] spare thte organ by restihg more and Presented, text book:,- are differently by playing nine hbles of golf when v "'itten. and school is not what it used he used to play 18. j to be ^ bllt still hundreds and thmi- Evten his mental powers are dimin- i f? nds °, f children are graduated from islied and he is likely to do one-half as much mental work as he did previously Un/oTtUriafely, or perhaps fortun- » , -.-i-- -^ ately, according to sow you view ths! fbr . p f en ' s ' «P= c 'ally you, dad, to get matter, the dentist provides him with j out the dlctl °nary- gooll sound teeth in place of Hie i . .After all, however, a real dictionary weakened teeth that used to he the i ts not needed. You can call upon your lot of aged people. Therefore, he is I our knc wledge of words to explain liKely to avoid sparing his stomach meanings to cliildren. Of course, lessons are differently high fchool and even college with as many blind .spots as Simple Simon. Now, at the beginning of the school year, there is a wonderful opportunity and to overload it with vast amounts of food. If there is any one piece of important advipe that should be given the aged to lengthen their lives, it is that their diets, should be sparse. Investigations have long sirice es- !±™ ?^<^<^ '! <- booi^inTd£ Uke mo. ^ Thomas rattles off his geography. "The occupations of the people are lumbering, grazing and commerce." Believe it cr not, but I was as big as 1 am now before I knew just what "grazing" meant. Yet my father was known for his knowledge of words and it was nothing for him to read werweight is not only a burden to r ^fTT--^ to lives. While the dentists have provided the aged With good strong teeth, physicians have not been able to put new linings into their stomachs. It is, therefore, well to bear in mind .that'".the food of the aged should be iioft and easy to chew. This means And the teachers, I guess, did too. "Lumbering" was clearer, but "commerce"—it was something that came i der what commerce looked like. "Occupation," did not mean earning daily bread. I had visions of people trying to put in time some way. When we ttiat excessive amounts o£ roughage j studied the Carolinas, we learned that must be avoided. "tar, pitch and turpentine" were the In., fact, there are two periods in "chief products." What were "pro- life .when soft .foods .are essential— ducts?" We didn't know or care, but first-childhood and second childhood ; t helped to pess examinations if we —so that the minced and stewed veg- j go t them hung in the right place. etables which are now made, especial- j Such words as "explorers" were not ly for children, may also be considered particularly satisfactory for the diet of the aged. It is a serious matter if food taken by the aged is allowed to overburden the stomach. The amount of food should be small, but it may be taken rather frequently so that hunger will not occur. • This also gives tho stomach opportunity to take care of the food and to move it onward. It IE especially im- explained. Cartier and Magellan and the Cabots were "explorers," but that was all right. It just meant that they didn't know where they were going hut were on their way. No picture of grim determination or plan or any why's or wherefore's. These men Were pure myths. I had no idea that an "explorer" was anything but something to make history harder. Not long ago I heard a "myna" bird the Zoo in Washington ask in a portant also that the food of tha age;! , ,j eep basso vo j CCi "How about the he not such as to produce large amounts of gas. An accumulation of gas in the bowels or in the stomach at night will cause pressure on other organs, particularly th eheart, with some danger to life. Administration?" It was all he knew. Some master had taught him. It occurred to me at the moment that when we kids studied "the Presidents." not half ot" us even knew what an administration was. It was just an administration. We either were "in" them or "over" them. That was enough. From Grade One to Senior High, children need to have the kinks untangled and explained and the meaning cf words that will continue to be x, y, 7. equations or chemical symbols unless the hulls are removed. Here's Good Novel—UV Told Backward—W. R. Burnett Writes About Old-Time Industrialist By BRUCE CATTON W. R. Burnett's new hovel, "Good- i bye to the Past," i.s interesting for two i reasons. First of a!!, ti i.s a good, tn- i tertaihing story. Secondly, Mr. Bur- I nett has told il backward. ! It is a story of a tniddlewestern in- ' dustrialist—a two-fisted, hard-drinking ; autocrat of the old school—and the ; book opens with the final chapter in , ly, the..story carries his career back GLORIFYING YOURSELF t aft Hair Again Is CrouniiiK (llory . o . | . o .. until fma ly U reaches hi.-. vr,un B man- ; K;irnal . ine Hepburn coiffure ' This reversed narrative ha.-: a peculiar, and id-iking eftr-ct. Wo aes the end of the trail first: a,i<l then, a-; we go back toward the beginning, \'ic- find each cau.se foreshadowed by effect. The result i.s has a cohesion unlike novels. You keep on reading, not to find 'out what is going to happen, but to see what has happened already. Aside from this new twist, tho story is a good one in its own right. It tells how a young Civil War cavalryman drifts west, after Appouiat- The new fall hairdi-KS styles are positively qucc-nly. This is no lime • to cover up t'ui't-hcad.-i and par:'.. The ha:; had it;; day. Uone arc- bam,',:; and little fiirl hair style:;. In their phf- art- Kophi.-;- licalc-d modi-;; suited to the new elegance in fashions. A girl, if shi> wants to be sm.irt, '''• mu.il comb her hair upward from the book winch ,, ape of thc ncck? aiTan ,,j ng t| lf - b,,n that of most o ,. , he liu|e ci| ,|, depending on the length of hr.-r hair, high on the crown of the head. The effect will be- to make her look taller, more regal. One of the smart bigh-in-thc-back j coiffure-:; i;; being introduced by Rene j Humbaud of f-'aris at tin.- Official | October show in CHAPTER .XL in MA DUALLY • Cools Began To ac cept the situation Edward wn the man Fate had cast Into the rol of savior for h::r. There seemed t Be no" <Iotil.it (iiioiii that. And sli was lucky, wasn't she. that he wa such a clarlins? Everyone likei him—six feet, two Inches of solk worth, generous, open-hearted. ! he was a bit unimaginative surelj no one could rightfully con\pialc of that. Boots had made one stlpu lation: there tt-as to be no forma engagement — no announcements But one of these days after the first of the year she nnd Edward woul! be married very quietly at St John's and later slip a\vay for o Mediterranean cruise. Edward came to meet her these nights with the nr>c!:et of his t>U coat bulging with folders. Thf cover of cne showed a brown worn an with a necklet of scarlet flowers lazing on blazing sands. The sk> overhead was a brilliant, unnntura. blue. "Do yon good, all that sim. dar lins," he woi:!<l say fondly. "You'n a hot house plant. You'll love that.' She responded as enlhusiasUcnll) as she could. It was what she hmi always wanted, wasn't it? The east life, and the bright bunches, ririn the ' sunshine? And Edward, evei so tactful, hnd spoken of the hi lowance he would mnk'e her par ents. lie did everything oT tin kind in kinsly fashion; no oiu could he offondad. But there was Another point upon which Boots was edaiiinm. Slit icaulii work at the Bay Tree until the last moment. Ktlward could nut dis;;iiade her. It was curious, with nil her trou .blea -scttled'-aml lier rcsponsibllit* about to he taken froiki' her. thin her heart should lio like a stone in her breast, her step lag. Ah. btii she wan tired, she reminded herself SJie wouldn't fail Edward, once shr married him. She would make him a good wife. One of these d.-.j> there would be handsome, solk little hrown-haired babies-In their house and-Edward would be proud of them and of her. ... "Marcus Aurelius and Epictetus?" she would come out of a daze to say swiftly to some customer. "Yes. madam. Right here. \Ve have It in limp leather, too, If you'd like that. For a gift? The blue one." She sold Faience and Copenhagen ware' and took orders for bras? kettles and crystal swans all through the busy pre-Christrans season without ever fully realizing what she was doing or why. Sbe smiled at Frances and tallied brightly about nothing at all and every time the shop door opened to admit a lean man under a tipped hat orim something squeezed tier heart with a giant band. It was not Denis; it was never he; nor would it, she reminded herself, ever be. She had not seen him since that night of brief madness. By this time, no doubt, he was mar- .ried to Kay. Or would she nave heard of it. If he had been? Well, no matter. lie had been out of sorts ! that night; he had held her in His! arms and kissed tier lightly and wantonly, without thinking. That was the sort of man he was! And she had not heard from him again. It was better to tl.x one's thoughts on such a man ns Edward who had sollil worth to recommend him. . . . * '- " t utii i it e:,:iei •. wtjiuuei MIOV/ ill NeV/ tox, lands in a rip-roaring wild west- ; y , )rk TilL . ,^ h . is wriv( . a , jil( . k n . oln ern mining town, makes a lucky . , ll( . r on -.heud and swept upward froin the nape of the neck. The end are | strike and then returns to hi>, old home town in Ohio a rich man, to build a factory and develop a great new industry. And it shows how succeeding generations grow softer. His son is a cold schemer, where he himself was a yun- toting old pirate; and his grandson. the wild strain completely bred out, is a young aesthete who drernas fond- J T;,en ly of going to Paris to write a novel ! v ,i, .-uraiuied in du/x-ns uf tiny riiipjel 1 ;. held in place by invisible pin:;. Another chic hair dress, i.i-rn on Fifth AveJJUf the other d;iv', canied out tho same idaa with lorn;, unrurlerl hair. The woman had brushed her } .iiir.y locks stright backv/ard. allov,'- | her eurs and foixljead to show, j .she had piled her hair iniu -t ' Hat bun and pijiued it up on I Of the three, the uncouth old foun- j the crown of her head. On her ears der of the fortune is somehow the j Wfcrt . . riiu ]j button enrrine.s. most likable. Mr. Burnett has got an j Kan-in^s, incidentally, lend a fiuKh- aclrnirable character study dov/n un itiy touc-h to the new coiffure-.';. Rc- paper. / memb'-r lhat small bull and button Published by Harpers, the book j types art- better than long, daiu:lin;.; sells lor $2.50. ' ones. shop was gay for Christmas week. Holly and evergreen and sprigs of mistletoe and Frances darlily lovely in an emerald dress with gilt bttmons on the shoulder. People coming In and out. pow dered faintly with snow, talking wildly of hooks and gifts and candy they narl forgotten to order. Wrapping endless packages, making end- 'less mounds of change, smiling ( meanlnglessly at everybody. Train? '.packed In the morning with well- dressed women in furs, consulting penciled lists and murmuring to each other in the crush. Boots heard them, watched them. She was riot realiy part of tlila .scene, .she told herself—merely an; onlooker. But next year ehe and Edward would be shopping together, going from canopied doorway to doorway In their big car, .packing it with presents. One of these yr.-nrs there would be a small rosy person in u white coat and furry mittens. Her heart plunged at the thought untl there were salt tears in her mouth. At horue her mother baked fruit cake and star-shaped cookies steadily and Miss Florida and she tool£ turns carrying them over to the Roman's Exchange. And the in- ivalid father took three steps to the \vin<3dw. ? nnd • back one morMlrijf,>pfer> splrattoii bending his llrteB bftt H& 'was hlmost tearfully trlumplmfit over 1 tfio event. The doctor eaid something hntf-henrted nhout talc- ins hlth to o milder cllmhte and Hoots whispered her great news to her Hiother Inter. "Wo cnn't let you tld that— not just for us," protested Mrs. Jtfld- burn, but the, flash of Joy nnd film prise lingered on her cheek hbd shs listened gratefully to her j child's sober insistence. Yea. of course. Booh loved Edward. Whb j could helrj it? He .was everything I that wn,s fine hnd good, wasn't he? i The mother wished Id b'e conj vlnced nnd therefore was. But 6hi didn't, she said, want to se£ BooU make any mistake. . . . .„.,„, , t t - : • '••; "• rniniSTMAS Eve cnme at Ihst and a very madness of buying descended upon the shop. At half-past 8 Frances, in n lull, commanded j noots to go home. Edward's car waited half-fray up the block. Boots wcs stiiph] with fatigue and hunger ns she bundled herself Into hot slinbhy coat and stniJibled but. "'Bye. darling. Merry Christu:as.''.' Frances waved her hand. Tomorrow she would sleep late in the apartment, would go to th4 drungeb later for fahiily dinner and presents. • fid ward's man was at the wtice and In an instant he was on thu | Welsli Explosion Toll Readies 260 Rescue Efforts Over the Week-End Ha.mpered by Ne\v Mine Blasts WREXHAM. Wales.- (/h —It was suited ofricinlly Stmdny night Hint 2GO miners had lost their lives in on explosion nntl n fir«i iif the Grcsford collieries. Frantic rescue efforts were halted Stintlay by n succession of new explosions in the workings. Rescue workers were en lied from the mine nnil it was decided to seal the shaft nt the top. Up to noon volunteers continued to venture into murky gas-filled mines. Fifteen bodies were recovered Saturday, but no more were found Sunday. Colliery authorities were trying in check the names of men engaged on shift, but the task was difficult he- cause many had changed Shifts nnHinfe themselves in order to attend a fool- toll game. pavement, throivlug the door open, tucking Boots In under the kitten- soft fur rug. Edward hnd been, compelled to go to A duty dinber tonight, something to do with his Uncle Martin, ths dean of all the family connections. Boota . was grateful for the long drive honio in silence. Once she leaned for-ward to speak to the chauffeur, a smiling Irishman who had been with the Van Sclvers for years. "You have children, Mac7" She could see. his grin In the mirror. "I have that—four of thein. Yellin' their hea'ds off when I lelt the (lat at noontime." "Four!" She marveled at that "Children must be great fun." "Oh, they are, miss! It's the boy that's a caution. He wants & fire engine and him only 3. The missus got him one but 1 doubt If It's as oig as he wants. . . ." She sat bach, watching the crowds. In upper Madison avenue people streamed in and out of nil the mean little shops. The red- fronted dime etote was one blaze of light Tinsel; curled red paper and imitation Christmas trees raced the drug store on the corner. \Veary women, with children it their skirts, waited for the green igiit at crossings, their flngen straining at thinly wrapped metal .oys nnd flimsy boxes of orhdmenlfc. in many a curtained wlntl&w ighteil trees shotted hnd candles were lighted on sills. ".My mother always lighted One of them in the window Christina^ night," McSlmne contributed In tba silence, jerking his head nt one "ot he'se. "The missus is too nervous about fire. She don't have one. I tlnda miss It." nrtESEN'TLY they left the trolley 1 tracks behind and the l>ig bridges, with unlighted barges floating louesomcly 011 the river, and glldetl oat into the broad highway ' tc , el j threading through the Westchoster tu ° I passed A community SIDE GLANCES By (kftrge Cladc tree glittering with lights—red and bitio nhd yollo\v---'with well-dressed, fur-coated people sliighig carols in Its shadow. They passed lighted churches nnd move shops and then they were In Larchncck. '"Merry Christmas. Man!" cried rioots as ho deposited her bundles at tiio very door 1 . "The same to you, Miss, and many of them!" His sinilliif; clanco told her that lie knew about 'her mil Edward; This time next year oho would he a Van Sclvur. That was what his look said. Tho door shut behind her hnd the familiar smell of homo closed In around her. Smell of dust In tho stnir carpet nnd cooking and dm evergreen Miss Florida, hnd Ibrnst into the blue vase on tho living room mantel. Her mother came bustling out of that doorway now. "Homo at last, child? Starving or did you have any supper?" What Was there in her mother's roice that prompted Boots to glance ilirough the portieres? Her heart began madly to pound ... to race. "Someone to see you," said her mother In her "company voice." ''Mr. Fenway. . . ." Denis rose from the chair In (vliich he had been lounging. Boots was conscious ot her tumbled hair. ot her pallor and weariness and the shabbiuess of her old blue felt dat "Just dropped In to say Merry. Christninfe," said the deep voice. The old glory, the old celestial music began to resound In Boots' Heart. She had thought she had r'ooted him out of her very being kut she had been mistaken. (To Be Continued) i i' ihb itorifc-Fournet campaign entourage were embroiled in ft hectjc row with: Oiitrtct Attorney L. L. IJortleloTi, Shferiff J. J. Jeansonne and the firemen. T h t 1 state policemen, elbowing through n dense crowd arnund the stalled fire (ruck tried to arrest the volunteers. The sheriff, backed up by (lie district attorney, put an end to that idea. After a %vhile order wiw restored and Long proceeded with his speech. No one knew where the fire was but Mayor Laborde promised t'o '"conduct-mi investigation to sfc'e if the nlariri was turned in deliberately." Guaranteed Repaif Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut IMionc ,1G 'Now I'm all turned around: Which sick: of. the :;troot did we start from'.' 1 ' ' Firemen Break Up ** t ? ffTi H! olii s Rally And Huo.V) l'o:.isonal)ly JOnoou^Ii, Suspects It's a i ( 'also Alarm • MARKSVll.Llv f,:i.-- (/T'i ••-A noisy combiiu'ition o/' /rui.\N' l.j>iv.. •'' .'cv't-'ii- blast fire alarm and the M:u kvville youlntf'.T lire ilepartuienl iSini'.liiy threw this quiet litlli- CVnli'al i.mii:- inna town into an tipi'ttiii". The "KiiiHl'ish," iiiauf.uialini! :i .stumping tour in behalf of I,ii'iili>n- unl Governor John B. Fournel's ili'i- IJiitwl candidacy for justice of tin- state supreme court, had hardly launched into his siji-i.-ch from lln- sourthou.se steps when the town's sir- On.on top of the building split the air. Rapidly, the Marksville volunteer fire force ma.rr.haled its stren.Mtli and Canie rattling down the street.. Nearing, the courthuute square it .sn:me:l to encounter traffic trouble or something, because it couldn't seem to fje". by the square and the crowd trying to hear Huey in.the midst of a din of horn honking, bull ringing anil siren blowing.- Hue. bis face flushed, lost his temper, charged, thai the whole thine, wns a frameup to break up his mtetiiu; • mil topped off his outburst by calling the voliijitr.-iT firemen hoodlum. 1 ;." ! M.-iyo" I 1 !. M. Lnborde promptly took 'Tin- volunteer firemen of iVTiirks- ville arc.not. hoodkims," lie exclaim- fil. "I bcldii;; U> the 1 volunteer force inyM-lf. Meanwhile .stale highway prilice ac- R KLlKVKSimiimuIckly without dondiTiini: n<.Tv«! or iip»ottlnic nlomnch. l!:ini--,tii'!i norvc litrnln. TirinKn wt-lcomo rotnxnUun. Oorri-clly lilondcil tormula^ COMMON OLD ITCH Is Still With Us Pi-wrijilinii No. 200,000 will cure it. It. kills the parasites in the skill. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Hope, Ark. Established 3885 Get Hid of Malaria! Banish Chittd and FeVctt To cbiHjuer Malaria, you .must Uo two IhihR;; (1) Destroy the infection in the blood. (2) Build up the blood to overcome the effects and to fortify af.ainst further attack. There is one medicine that dues these two things and that i;; Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic! The tasteless quinine in Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic destroys the malarial infection in the blood while the iron builds up the blood. Thousands of people have conquered Malaria With the aid of Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. In addition to being a noted remedy for Malaria, it is also an excellent tonic of general use. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is pleasant to take and contains nothing harmful. Even 'children like it and they can take it safely. For sale by all dmj; stores. Now two sixes—50c atid $1. 'Hie SI size contains 2V;; times a.s much as the 5l)c size and gives you 25'X triore for your money. Home Should Come First" Better Furniture, Better Homes, Better Citizens. Furnish you r home now. Hope Furniture Co. Phone Five ^CHEVROLET, You ride tetter--you drive better-you feel better in a T TIK Ownership Test is simplicity itself. Chevrolet, tlirough any of ilrf dealers, \vill gladly lend you a new cur to drive, over the same routes and in the same way yon drive every day. Chevrolet is confident yoil »ill like the freedom from jolts that Knee-Action hringa —the ripstfulnesB of shock -proof steering — the luxurious appointments of the big Fisher body — the getaway of an {iO-hornepower engine— tin; sinooih, sure ariion of <.-al>le-«><itro!Jfd brakes — the refreshed feeling you enjoy when you are through. In fact, Chevrolet believes that the Ownership Test will prove to your complete satisfaction (hat the. low -priced Chevrolet is the car for you and VOIII-H. T MOTOK <:<>., DF.TKOIT, MK:H. Cuffifiurt' Cht'eruU't's law ilclurml prices unit etuy C.M.A.C.turna. A General iMutvrs Value ONK RIDK THOUSAND WORDS DEALER ADVERTISEMENT YOUNG CHEVROLET CO.

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