Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 25, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 25, 1934
Page 2
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HOPE STAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS Star O Justice, Deliver Thy Hsratd^From False Report! ewry week-day afternoon by 1 Star Publishing Co., Inc. & Pat«« «k Al«. H. Waihburn), «t The Star building, 212-214 South ; Wihmt ttrert, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President AtKX.lI. WASHBURN, Editor and Fnfelbhn »* second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, U*ld»r the Act of March 3.1837. 11 OttteHlOOi "the iwwisftaper la in institution dtteloped by modem civil; bftitih to jlreseftj the haws ot the day, to foster commerce and industry, circulated advert&smentj, and to furnish that check upot» . which no constitution has ever been able to provide,"—Col. H. Rat* tAlway* Payable in Advance^ By city carrier, per months., $2,75; oji« year $5.00. By mail. In Hompstead, Nevada, Howard, Wilier and LaFayett* oounfies, |3-SO per year; elsewhere ?3.00. Member of The Associated press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republicatlon of all. news dispatches credited to it or tiOt otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. NatiofcaT Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, % $j Tena, Stsrick Bldg.; New York City. Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- *r. Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo:, Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made fw alL tributes, card* of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial l newspapers hold- to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers &> from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility 5> *f tot the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscrint-?. YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine Aged Advised to Drink Between Dry Meals , Children Arc Slow to Leant Generosity BY OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON 'Are chilren born with a sense of important a;; what he eats. J;right ani wrong? There is littl e to Meals for the aged should be kept ? crave that thev are. i rather dry, to avoid the accumulation What the o(d man drinks is just as prove that, they are. CLUB GIRL , Naturally, when they get over the j of gas in the stomach and in the bow- ,-babyhocd stage certain mental police- I els. Tlrirst can be satisfied by drink' urnon do develop ( inhibitions we call tthem) that would be there, it is * thought, even if no one said a word ato them about doing "wrong." ing more fluids between meals. One specialist suggests that the best beverage for the aged is a small cup of lea for breakfast, and that at luh- j The sdvag e children without any- : dieon or at dinner a small alcoholic j-ono to give them an inkling of thaft. ! stimulant may be taken to aid the di- J 1 murder, or- harm to another, would ' gestion. He mentions the use of a -tin time develop a recognition of the j g i ass o f sherry or a tablespoon of I rights of each other. i whisky in one-half of a tumbler of ' However, thces natural inhibitions ! water. -arc not present to any extent in baby- j For those who are opposed to alcq- hood is pretty well acknowledged.; hol - or d i s ii kc it| he suggests one-half /^Indeed, some authorities go so far asi gla£sfu i of hot water sippecl slowly *to say that, babies are born with I at the end of lhe mea , ^ criminal instincts. [The diet of the aged, as I have al- I Babies. Aren t Crimhwls | r£ady mentionedi should be sman in ! This I think, is hooey They aren 1. 1 amount . ne food should be such as declae , this .flatlyWhat they are be ea£il chewed and smal , , . * amounts of food should be taken fre- u • •> / n amos o o - ,thmg they .dp is to develop self. They | , rather than over . burden i n g have a lot of learning and growing to; ,> £tomach .^ j amounts. Sdo, and nature greedily, seizes on ev- i Th followin g is advised as a sam- |ery way and every means to get that * -'' going, both mentally and phy- ple cllet for helps the.; sel| expand. Once this is done and the little fellow or, little, girl is., establshed as real people in a tough world, nature ,then begins to let up a little. Very, very slowly come, reason and with it i the preventive instincts that shape) the conduct of the child to less prim- j itive urges and to advance generosity iand natural kindness. Generosity Slow to Bud Ves, there is a natural generosity j in a child of three or four. It may >bud even younger. But parents get impatient. Nature, of course, won't do it all. Nature did not form' "social law." So v/e have to continue where nature (left off: i t All training toward good should be •gradual and tactful. A gardner can flail a young plant and even stop the budding by rought handling and by stifling. Children are like plants. It is wrong to call the tiny child *"bad." He might be "cross" when rou- f tmo is irregular or he gets tired or 'too nervous or hungry, or when the ' 'self instinct is too greatly interefer- td with, but he isn't born "wicked." Whatever children are they are nor- rna Ihurnan beings. We coined the word "wicked" for our own convenience. OHAl'l'Ktt 'T'HE room had been whirling *• around Boots. Now it righted Itself again nnd she wna herself— pnle. tired, a little shabby, in tier old blue hat, her fingers locked around an armful of bundles. She was in the doorway of toe living room with Its Chinese plnger Jars and Its faded rug and Denis Fenway was staring at her. "I'm at Lols's for Christmas," he said easily. "They went over to hear the carols and. I tool; a walk and thought I'd drot> In for n minute. . 4 ." "Stay and have a bite of supper, with Barbara,", her. nvatlicr. urged cordially, "it's Just baked beans and cole slnw and tea, . , ." He was taking tho bundles from her now. fits lean hands took the coat from her shoulders. He was following her Into the dining room, where the cloth blazed whltely un. :ler the domed and lozenged center Ixture. Boots was in a daze. She moved and spoke and laughed to it To have him here, . In tills warmth and shabbiness and home- Iness was the sheerest ecstacy. She might us well enjoy It while she could. Later, after he had gone, he knife might twist in her heart, But for the present the food she ate was ambrosia, tho Jokea they all made were triumphs of rare wit. She was neither conscious of weariness nor the passage of time. pvery time Denis glanced In her direction, every time his low Inugli rang out she was conscious ot a wave of pure happiness washing over her like a tide. This was being alive—to he aware of every syllable, every lightest glance and in- fiect'on. "ffore salad?" Her mother's look enfolded her, Tho girl leaned back with a long sigh. "Oh. I couldn't. I've had so much. It was all so good and I was starved. ..." Denis glanced ot her sidewige, considering. Under her pallor she fairly glowed. "Work agrees with you." She flushed, glancing away. "Think ao? Thanks, By the way I don't believe 1 ever thanked you for giving me that chance with.Mr. Masterson/' - - • He waved a careless hand. "I kuew you'd suit him, once he saw you." This should be the chief meal of the day. Two ounces only, fish and meat, fish and a sweet, or meat and a sweet. Fish should be boiled or steamed—not fried. The sweets permissible are plain milk pudding, bak- j ed custard, junket or stewed fruit. A { little mashed potato or boiled rice is j allowed, but no vegetable except spinach o rcauliflower tops. Tea One cupful of weak tea with milk or cream and sugar (if desired). No solid food. Evening Meal Must always be a light mnal. May consist of white fish i.bciled) and a pc-tato, or toast and butter, or bread and milk, or a lightly cooked egg. Bedtime A frinall cup of soup, one-half slice of toast, or malted milk or small amounts of an alcoholic stimulant. GLORIFYING YOURSELF Tireless Oppenhelm. Grinds Out Another—He Has Written Some 115 Books—All Pretty Good y Alicia Hart By BRUCE CATTON Along with the Bank of England and the habit of drinking tea, the I British have another old, established : institution which time cannot wither and custom cannot stale. This one u< E. Phillips Oppenheim, who has written .something like 115 novels, all of _ i them mure or less readable. His lat- 'r';' •FT'in-iiT *m .... • " t ~ i ~? t ~r? | fcs t is "The Strange Boarders of Fulfil School Girl Must Guard Her Beauty i ace Crescent" (Little, Brown: $2) and Hjjji ; it is a pretty lair sort ot thriller. j?H Cleanliness and preservation of the 1 It deal.*; with an odd London board- fv'j natural beauty she now has are the | ing house, who.se occupants seem very fi : f; two things for a high school girl to; ordinary and harmless but who turn ti; I keep in mind when she plans her fall j out to be pretty .sinister. A young 8 E beauty routines. Unless she has some! man blunders into this circle, get;; i I rnecific skin ailment, one so young! tangled up in v. murder, almost inur- || 5 needs no corrective treatments. Her ;i ii,.s the wrong girl and generally has 1 I list of necessary preparations is sirn-. j heck of a time before Mr. O'ppen- f ;- pie, but very mportant. , lu-iin straightens things out for him. '/I i If you are a gay young Junior re- H i>,n't bad reading. i member that a great deal of the beau-; Hurry Stephen Keeler writes my.->| ly you hope you will have when you | tents that are nothing if not myster- [j aro thirty depends on the care you ; 0 us. His newest one is "The Riddle I give your skin and hair before you; 0 f the Traveling Skuli" (Dutton: $2>. | ; are twenty. If you keep the skin| U nd it begins with a traveling man il ! scrupously clean right now" you're not] picking up the wrong suitcase and I likely to have blackheads and coarse | finding a nice new skull in it. From •f .pores later on. Get a good complexion; tnat po i n t M. Keeler leaps from crag | soap and use it twice a day. ' \,, cra g i tl a fjnu frenzy, and while his | To counteract any drying affects of v/ riti/ig style uiay exasperate you, you | 1he soap and water cleansings, use a; v/ .j]i \ M suitably puzzled if you just | reliable cream at least once every : prest-vere. n day. The double-purpose creams are; Current literary gossip. . . . Sam- if particularly good for a youthful skin.: uei Rogers takes a leave of absence ,|l Gat one that is suitable for cleansing fl . onl vVi.-.consin U. nc-xt year to visit || and which also may be used a;; a ; franco. His "Dusk ut the Grove" won Sf nourishing cre^rn. When you havej )im (hu $ 1Ui oo<| Atlantic prize. . . . § washed your face before going to bed i{ t .,, dnk vVillem Von Loon is at hi-; ?! jrncoth on a thin layer, leave it for a; Vunnont farm, working on a new $ few minutes and then wipe off f ne; book 10 discus all the arU and Neil skin tends to be oily. excess. If . remove every trace of the cream »nd j j lldii:> then rinse with cold water. \ Wl ;,,. , Of course- you'll want a foundation j hook iMion It protects your skin from rain • Sv/aiuon is busy on u :;equfl to "The Tree"—whili; Mrs. Swunson ;jiiotii(_-i- novf.-l oii her own ! ,.. ».:« ^ .hut of your r he, H hri-r Speakin" of t x,v/der, be s-ure to yea get enough sleep and take plenty u Jf . somfe, but' use- it sparingly. Wet- , of '.-xcei-i;^ it's quite possible that ti •',- uf not you so in for lipstick and | your chfct-ks ajid lips will have enough i-o"i»fc cJc-peiid'i on your own individ- natural color of their own. •pTAPPINESS, happiness, washing' •*"*• over her. Hooding her very! being. "I knew you'd suit him.., ."j It was a chary, enough compliment,' to be sure, but the words glittered! In her mind; she treasured them. | "Why don't you. put me out?" Denia drawled a few momenta later when, established in deep chairs before the fire Miss Florida bad aid with painstaking hands, they faced each other. "Barging in her* 3D Christmas Eve—it's Inexcusable. A.nd you have things to do, haven't t'ou?" If she had, she bad forgotten :hem all. Make Mm stay a little '.oJii'ie. God, she prayed in her heart- t've had so little of Mm, ever, an<t when he's sweet like this, gentle and quiet and happy, with that yrlm look gone out of his eyes, \et him stay. . . . Edward's big hamper stood Imposing and unpacked in tho hall. Her mother and Miss Florida murmured softly over the dishes in the kitchen. Upstalra her father dozed, aver his pipe. And the village was gay with lights on outdoor trees, with lamps lighted in all the little bouses. In this dimly lighted room the girl and the man sat on. He roused himself to say. In a alienee: "I was a beast that last night I saw you. Thought of It often. Hope you forgive me." Her breath came and went quickly but she kept her voice steady. "That was all right. Just one of those things. . . ." "I'd been at Kay'a," he was remembering, aloud. "Rotten party, She hadn't been nice to me for ilaya. Kay's a darling, really," hs Interpolated, "but when she gets Into a vixenish mood you can't do l thing with her. She'd said something about you and Edward getting on like a house all re. I don't know why It made me mad, but it did. 1 was In a bad mood. Then I'd had soma villainous cocktails, too. It just seemed a good idea at the time to drop in and offer you advice. I don't know why 1 | behaved as I did. But I'm sorry, 'Say you forgive me." With an effort, sho throttled her [anger. So he'd come to her, held I her io his arms for an Instaut be' cause Kay had been "vixenish," hud he'' Oh. why. why rqusl he spoil tus apology with Kay'a uame? "That was all ri^lu," she told him equably. And then, striving to | keep tier voice commonplace, she wont on. "(low Is Kay?" Ills smile Hashed at her. "Splendid, fa'he'i- fc'uue home—to England, joii know —lor Christmas. Corning ba<--k in several weeks. 1 miss her." D RUMS, drums throbbing now In hc-r In-rid and a dull, sick pain ' In her heart. Of course sho v.-ouldu't he scains him now if Kay weren't away. Kay, with her elo- gaiuje and lif-r arrogantly lifted lirowj a.'") h'-r fcc-uied, finished beauty. lit) got to bis fett. "Lois will wonder what liapptued to nie. It v,u3 good of you la lut we coma In and stay a while. Say «, night t« tour mother tor me, won't „ M*f smile was perfection. t\et manner had just th* right shade ot casualnesa. But after the door had closed behind htm she stood. actually trembling with emotion— with anger. He had upset her hard- won composure by coming here tonight. Mghtly, carelessly he strode in and out ot her Hie. Just as she supposed »verythlng was settled and she was definitely committed to her future with Edward, ha appeared. causing her pulsts to tbud and her mind to whirl. Mra. Rneburn cnrtis out Into the hall. "Mr. Fenway gone, dear?" She managed a emlle. "1 Just shut the door after him. You must be dead." "I am a bit tirad, You don't want to unpack that hamper tonight, child? Never mind—the morning will do as well. We'd better set It In the pantry. It's marked perishable. I'll lock Kitty down cellar so;.she can't get a.t It." They mounted tha stairs together. Mls» Florida was splashing happily In the bathroom. They could hear her thin voice above the roar ot the faucet, singing "Tho Palms." "Daddy's asleep," the mother said contentedly after a glance Into tho big front bedroom. "He sleeps well —that's a groat mercy, I must say. He had a good, day." Fm a fool and an ingrate to bother about- Denlt Fenway. Boots told her self passionately, when •mother is content wifh so liHle, Just a roof over he? head and enough food to eat and the assurance that all of us aro alive and moderately well. ... .,.,,.!„, • • • : -iv-ii-'/i- T HERB was a square, squat'box on her dressing table, addressed In Edward's angular band. Boots regarded It drearily. Dear Edward! He would always do the. correct thing; send her lovely presents for her anniversaries; remember her preference in food and scent. She would never have any heartaches with Edward, probably. He was the faithful type. He had said BO, himself. This other—this dark- browed, nervous-fingered young man with the deep voice—was the sort after whom women always ran. You never knew where you were with the Denis Fenways of this world, thought Boots savagely. She stepped out of her wrinkled woolen frock and stood, slim, delicioualy curved, In her tailored slip. She frowned at herself In the oval mirror. She wasn't repulsive looking, she reflected, yet Denis seemed never really to see her. Even when 4*/2 Million Loaned by Credit Ass'ns. A. N. Johnson Reports on Meeting- of 90 Groups at St. Louis A. N. Johnston, president of tho Nashville Production Credit Corporation of Nashville, Arkansas, returned September 20 from St. Louis, where ho intended R one-day conference of presidents of the 90 production credit H'suciiitions of lillinois, Missouri and ArUansii-:, the three states comprising (lie £:t. Louis Farm Credit District. "Sinct! their ortumization, the 90 associations i nthe St. Louis District hn\v loaned $1,588,760 to 11,339 farmer.',' Mr. Juh'i.son'said. ho hnd kissed her ho had been thinking of Kay, punishing Kay. At the thought, her heart-shaped face, framed In Its pale gold hair, llustied rosily. Tho flush ran down over her creamy akin, to the little hollow dipping between her breasts. Sho llun;; a hand over her eyea. "Aren't you going to open your IHIX?" Her mother's voice recalled her to tho present. I'oots (matched her woolly robe and flung It over her shoulders. V'e.t. sho would onen Kdwnrd'a gift — for her mother's delectation, at least. Tho box lid, laid back, revealed a creamy string of small pearls, perfectly matched. Mrs. Raehurn's fadtul eyes lighted at sight ot them. "Harhara, they're beautiful! T«K lucky, lucky .girl!" Miss Florida had to come In then, Her thin, homely face glowing from its recent scrubbing. She had to be ihown tho treasure and echoed the ictitlnient. "You're a very fortunate child. I declare, I never saw anything more handsome." Alone In her room later, Boots itared at the rosily tinted globulea •dipping through her fingers. She would have rarer things, flaer things than these from Edward'a generous hands. Tho pearls were a symbol of her life to come. Sho knelt down by the bed. Tlease, God. make he worthy of :jlm. Ho deserves something better Imn this. Hut make me lovo him is much as ho loves me." It was her second prayer that .light. First'*or Deuis, now for Edward. But sho would put Denis out Df her heart forever. That was the Duly way. (To Be Continued) ''The associations .are not lending government money 'but-obUIn their funds by discounting the borrowers' notes with the Federal Intermediate Credit Bank of the district," he continued. "The Intermediate Credit Bank oblains its funds by selling its debentures to the investing public." It is for (his reason, Mr. Johnson explained, that loons must be made on a sound business basis if the low coat credit of the financial centers is to continue to be available to farmers. While it is necessary ofr the farmer to put up sufficient collateral, the associations make their security requirements as reasonable as sound policy permits. Loans are made with ,the expectation that they will bo repaid, and the collateral is only n safeguard against unforsoen circumstances and against the possibility of other creditors takin;; the property and thus depriving the borrower of his means of earning nu income, Mr. Johnson pointed out. The Nashville Production Credit association .serves Pike, Heinpstcad, Howard, Scvior and part of Polk counties. The central office is located in Nashville, where applications are handled by Jay V. Toland. socre- tary-treastirer. Lcnas are made by the association to finance the pdoduction of crops, livestock and livestock products nml for general agricultural purposes. The loans hear 5 per cent interest per year and arc made for periods of from 3 to 12 months. Farmers in many parts of the district reports Mr. Johnson, are saving money by using this source of credit to pay cash for the things they buy, i other than to obtain credit from merchants and dealers who arc engaged prinuirly in sellini! goods rather than cxloiuling credit. The residents of London spend $.100, 000.01)0 en "slimming" and other beauty treatments. "Your Home Should Come First" Bettor Airnilure, Better Homes, Better Citizens. Film ish your home now. Hope Furniture Co. Phone Plve Centcrville Miss Gladys McElroy Is visiting her. brother Mr. and Mrs. Walter McElroy of St. Louis. , Mr, Thomas.,.'of Texarkana visited his grandmother Mrs. ack Sanders recently. Jim Gleghorn- of • Dii>rks spent the wnek-end with home folks, Mr. L. L. O leghorn. W. M. Coffee of Texnrknna spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Erwin, • Mr. and Mra. Charlie Sanders made a business trip to Hope Saturday. Mrs. Milllcan and son Jeff spent Wednesday night'with Mrs. John Altom and family. Mr;;. T. O. Glcghorn is at the bedside of her mother Mrs. E. L. Brightwell of Hope, whoihad the misfortune of breaking an arm last Tuesday at the home of her brother. Mr. Lewis Darham. Miss Addie- McElroy spent Saturday night with Misses • Glen, • Villa nnd Marie Andrew:;. Married: Saturday evening. Mls» Dorothy Mny Jones, -.second daughter Tuesday, 'SajpfemHe'r 25.1934, of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Jonas to Mr. Jnmcs Olen Langston ( third son of Mr. and Mrs. George Lmngston of New Liberty. Wo wish them o long nml hrtppy life together. Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut Phone .10 Stop Chills and Fever! Kid Yoar Syittm ofMalariti! Shivering with chilli one moment: and burning with fever the n«*t-~ that's one of the effects of MalnrU, Unless checked, (he disease will do. serious harm to your health. Malaria, a blood infection, calls for two thing*. First, destroying the infection In the- blood. Second, building up the blood, to overcome the effects of the disease and to fortify against further attack. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic supplies both these effects. It contains tasteless quinine, which kills the in- fectloiv in the blood, and iron, which enriches and builds up the Mood. Chills and fever soon stop arid you are restored to health mid comfort. I'6r half a century. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic has been sure relief for Malaria. It is just as useful, loo, as a general tonic for old and young. Pleasant to take and absolutely harmless. Safe to give children. Get a bottle at any drug store. Now two sizes —Sbc and SI. The $1 si/e contains a'/i times as much as the 50c site nnd gives you 2. 1 ) 1 :: more for your money. THE WISE OLD OWL 6y WHEN YOU WANT YOUIKAR TO STEP ESSdlENE WILL GIVE IT PEP/ SMOOTHER PERFORMAWCE ESSO SERVICE STATION Thin! and L. & A. Tracks c8 Only "TU "It's toasted" V Your throat protection— against irritation — against cottgft /oSthe Crop" is good enough for Luckies. And that means—Luckies use only the clean center leaves— these are the mildest leaves—they cost more—they taste better.

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