Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 2, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, October 2, 1934
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HOPE &PAS, HOPE, ARKANSAS Hope & Star 0 Justice, Dtliver fftf HeraM From Fate* R«poff/ PubKahed every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., -lti« Jt PUmcK * Atafe It Washbcm^ at The Star building, 212-214 South 'alnut ttreet, Rope, Arkansas. C. E. FfttMEK, President AUSX. tt WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher Some More 'See America First* Stamps BBttfftf w seconct-class matter at the postbffiee at Hop*, Arkanmi ' tftsftr the Art of March & 189?.. DfettaRAnt "The newspaper is ait institution developed by modem dvtf- to iwweivt t)ie> news of the day, to fbstfee commerce and indlistry, widely circtifirtedr advertis«nent», and to furnish that- check upon ent which BO constitution has ever beeft able tor provide."—Col. R. JkfcfcCormfck. Safiserfptttttt Rate (Always Payabl* in Advoftcett By city carrier, per lOci six nsonOik J2.75fc one year $£00. By rcaU, in Hempstead, Nevada, iller and L*Fay«tte counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere fS.OO. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press 5s exclusively to the use for republkation of all news dispatches credited to it or otherwise credited'In this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas DriQies, Inc., Memphis, Ten»., Stertefc Bldft;: New Yorfc Gity, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111,, 75 E. Wacke& Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Avo.; St. Louis, Mo.,. Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, E(« Charges' will be made for all tributes, cards ^ ot thanks, resolutions, or. memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial ' newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Tour Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine ^ YOUR Keep First Aid Handy For Fainting Spells ' M you are sublet to fainting spells, '' or someone else in the house is, you should Ireep a supply of aromatic spirits of ammonia, or of smelling salts, handy for use in such emerg- T eney. Furthermore, you should be familiar with emergency handling of a person who has -fainted. In most cases, the reason for faint- L ing is a lack of supply of blood to the brain. .This, may'be due to a number of/different causes. ^. in the first place, the blood itself may be deficient in the important red blood cells which carry oxygen, or in iron which is largely responsible,for ' forming the red coloring matter. Such a condition of anemia may in itself CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Boys Seldom Are Happy When Tagging Along I, have been down town all day. These are some of the; things I saw: A little fellow in an elevator crying; his mother saying, "Shame oa you." and giving him a shake. A boy with one shoe untied and his bangs in his eyes. His mother was getting a. wave. She didn't seem, to notice the shoe or the' bangs. A boy of nine or ten waiting for the street ear, between his parents-Tooth mother and" fathsr holding him by the hand. A mother with very tangled hair and a sullen look in her eyes; hat on the back of her head'. With her a nice looking lad of 'fourteen, a self-con- interfere with the proper nutrition of | sdous the bram and bring about fainting, A little fellow , a tnfr fivo and ten attacKS.. .',-.. ,. . , I cent store yammering for a toy gun. _ Sometimes the relationship between ms mothe / £ishing * cnnies ou * « f a the nervous system and the blood supply is such that there is a sudden deviation of blood from the interior. This also will bring about a, fainting -'attack. •The blood supply to the brain may "be disturbed if you rise suddenly from a flat position. Sorrow, pain, fear, the, sight of blood, or similar .conditions affecting the emotions, se> vere bleeding, the effects of heat, or sudden weakness of the heart may produce fainting. Usually the first thing to do when a person faints is to lower his head and keep hint flat on the back. Raising the head is dangerous because it makes the supply of blood to the brain more difficult. AIT tight clothing, particularly the collar, should be loosened so as to- 'permit the easier flow of blood. An abundance of fresh ah- should be supplied—if necessary by fanning—because the need for oxygen, will be great. The nervous system may be affected by sprinkling cold water on the face and neck. The sudden shock of , cold has a stimulating effect If the, person who has fainted is exceedingly cold, it is necessary to control the temperature of the body by applying •warm towels. Among the best stimulants for those who have fainted is aromatic spirits of ammonia. This may be inhaled, or smelling salts may be' used, to stimulate the unconscious person. If the person who has fainted is able to swallow, one-half a teaspoonful of aromatic spirits of ammonia may be given well diluted hi cold water. Obviously it is desirable for a person who has fainted and whose condition seems to be serious to have a physician's attention as soon as possible. In serious cases the doctor can try emergency measures which are of great importance for the recovery of consciousness, if not for the saving of life itself. fishing pennies out of a flat purse to buy it. A Limping Newsboy A small limping chap selling papers on a street car, his leg bandaged. On the same ; car another boy about the same age with his head in his mother's lap. Little colored boy leaving the outpatient department of a hospital with his- mother. He looked very thin and very sick. Boys Seem Sensative Someway I- came home with an idea that many boys are unhappy—either that or they live in a world apart. Too much coddled sometimes, and sometimes not enough. I have scarcely seen a boy today with a bright face—except one. He was sitting in a paintless little car with his mother and both were shrieking with laughter. Of course there are millions of happy boys, but when little girls go out GLORIFYING YOURSELF they either perk up and look interested or intcre.'jting. Boys don't seem to core. Why don't boys look ami net' hap- pier? Of course, boys-are bored when out of their own; kingdom.-;. But 'one thing, I do believe. Until they reach manhood, and perhaps then too, boys are more sensitive- than girls. Look into a boy's eyes if you would read his heart. Pf By Alicia Hart $3 Beauty Aids As Gifts For Bride Beauty preparations and gadgets make ideal personal gifts for the fall bride. Naturally, she likes to receive linen, silver and household furnishings for the new home, but from her closest iriends—the bridesmaids, for instance—nothing will please her more than cosmetic items not only for herself but for her guest room and bathrooms. For instance, any woman with a home would love handsome perfume bottles for the guest room dressing table. Or one of the new atomizers I with a top that fits tightly, keeping the perfume from evaporling. To match the atomizers, there are beautiful powder jars that give a guest room an air of elegance. Cologne or toilet waters in good looking flacons make gifts that are j sure to he appreciated. You might Here's Manhattan as The Cameras See give the bride a cologne set, including several bottles of various odors, one for each bathroom. Or, if you'd j rather give something that she'll use I herself, make it a cosmetic kit she , , , .. . . , . I can take on her honeymoon and No aspect of the publishing busi- Qn her fc^^ table a ( ter v/avds. ness is more surprising than the sud- ^ newest traveling outfits are put den recent popularity of the picture Jn leathei . cases an(1 can be packed It—Book of Photos Ts Exciting Study of New York By BRUCE CATION book. We are beginning to discoveu | trunk or conveniently carried *hat the photographer makes an ex- j t .e ra "rateiy"" Small ones incfude only cellent reporter of the current scene., ''.^ neces si lieSi suc |, as one or two Suitably edited, his record can he j cream; . a i ot j on , powder, rouge, lip- more graphic and revealing than the ._...._ written, word. The newest book of this kind is ;.tick and cleansing tissues. 'Die more deluxe types are equipped with ev- . erything that a woman's complexion "This Is New York' (David Kemp: | cver wol ,u nee d. And the perpara- 51), a book of camera studies of the [ Uons arc pat .|< ec i ; n jars and bottles Metropolis edited by Gilbert Seldes. j lhut can ])e re fiiled. It is a deeply interesting book. All; angles of New York are here— docks, Skyscrapers, white ways, slums, | press, and it won't be bridaes. crowds, everything-the good time, since it runs to 450.000 words- j»iu*<.a, ^ , , _, 4l __ ., ) engt h O f five ordinary novels Alexander Woollcott's publishers , , the bad, the glamorous and the , uglj, photographed in a way to make understand the beauty and the the . . . bet him he couldn't lose a pound in one unaerstana me ueauijr cum «•- •«.,. , , • c terror of this greatest and most con-! weight for every thousand copies of S of cStof It's a fine book. ! his book, "While Rome Burns/ tha « .1.. liL rvnn Bvme vou should are sold. To date he leads; he's lost VMt& vt. »,»-—-• ,11 If you like Donn Byrne you should enjoy "The Laughing Journey," by Thomas Lennon (John Day: $2J. Its a tale of lusty young men in the Ireland of a generation ago—men who fought and loved and died with laughter on their lips and an infinite zest for living in their hearts—and its told with a gay lilt and an irrepressible humor. Current literary gossip aew novel is 52 pounds since publication, and sales stand at 46,000 . . . Stephen Leacock best-known as a humorist, is coming out with a weighty tome on freedom and compulsion in education . . . S. S. | Van .Dine has a big collection of gain- | hearlbrwitagl, ""* TP^ ou^hu^Huct Dutiful than u was this on, L every opportunity. How- haps It was that her eyes w «e BEGIN HERE TOUAX BOOTS KAI3BUUN. IM. elop» •with ItUSS I.UNO. Hvvtmm'lni; Iti• Iruclor. When Kn«» KOCH <" Florida. {trotulMliif; tn aead tor her later, flout* Koe» to work In a deimrtmunt afore. Ilusn docn not write. ,1lon(li» pn»n nnd (hen I'onii'N word thnt h<? hnx lieen kilk'd In u niotorlioat ticciden t. Hoot* meet! DEMS FtCMWAY. youne author, nni! EOVVAHI) VAN SCIVBH, \vvtilfhr n ml xoi-latt.T prominent. She I* In love with' Denl. nnd Jriilou* or bcnutlful KAY CHJI<t,IiVGFOIIU. BnotH get* a lull In n bonk •tore,, and li'Oe» Uome 'ftiUA 0 '" order to help her •ilarcn7«ft'linan- dully. Edward repenletfly urcf» her to m:irry him nnd llnally K!IO agrees. On ChriMtnui* Dny- they Co for n vrnlk in the f<>K nnd Edwnrd in limit; linrt. M.tvlni; llnot.i from n revklcna driver. Mm. lluehurn team* M!IC li:i* n viniiiiic lli'.'n't In a lottery nnil ]i!nn» (o tsiliu her husliuml Hi C:ill- fijriihi. [Cilnnrtl ivIN llontii I lip eulfuisunicnt lietwuru lleuta nntt Kny In Imiken. Three il:i.r» hpfore Ildivnrd and ltnot» nre to he mar- r;(*i! he HudN n letter Otever Kent) from OenlM telling Hnotfl ho IOTPN Iier nnd f» gnin;: ntv.'iy heeatine he cannnt hear to KCO her uiarry someone elxc. KOW CO O,\: WITH THE STOIIX CHAPTER XLVII TT was a bright spring morning. •^ Blue flags flew In the sky between cloud patches. There were tipping sailboats on the waters ol the sound, and all along the shore men in rough clothes with caps pulled down over intent brows, worked at rigging, lusslng at ropes, caulking scams, painting hull and spar. "Tomorrow — tomorrow Is my wedding day," thought Boots, bending to the wind, striding along tue path that led among the rocks. Tho thought did not bring a thrill to her heart nor a flush to her cheek. This marriage was something sue had promised to go into with her eyes wide open; it was a contract, to be fulfilled. That the man who \vaa to bo her husband was strong and 1 fine and honorable and y-oung did not matter overly much. She was fond of him; that v.'as all. He hail done a fine thing, a brave thing. In risking his life for liers. When she bad been poor, alone and in need ot a friend he had been that friend. In return for his many Kindnesses &ue was giving him—herself. Sue would make a go ot It. sha told herself seriously, as sha walked along the arched, rocky promontory. If it were the only good thing In her life, she would be worthy ot it . . . Just there, where the twin birches flung themselves recklessly over the twist of sanustone, she had sat with Denis that long ago summer morning . . . Just there they had talked; and even then she had been blindly, lg- norantly attracted to him. But ens had been an untutored girl then. She had not reckoned with the winds o£ love nor had she known bow this great emotion might read and twist one. Ah, well, Denis had gone out of her Ufa without a word or a look or a backward glance. Sha was surely not the sort ot woman to upend tha rest ot Iier days mourning after him, regretting what might have been! She retraced her steps, taking the path that led homeward. For- eytliia was yellow on all tha elopes and tulip scabbards showed greenly everywhere. The lilac buQs were bursting on the bare branches. It seemed to her that spring had •.Miss Florida came to the dining room window. ; "Telephone," she* called excitedly' Miss Florida expected thrills these days every time .the 'pbonr rang; "After Mrs; Raebura'a wond"ertul luck," she was fond' ot saying Impressively, "1 say you never know what may happen next." » • *- , — TT was Edward calling. His voice •*- sounded rather odd. Boots thought. Was she surely coming In for lunch,, ho wanted to Snow? Good: The-Waldorf then, at one."But I told him I'd be there," the girl murmured' to herself, R* Ing on up the stairs. "Wonder what's the matter! His voice had the most curious note. in. It . . ." Miss- Florida, observing her silently, told herself you couldn't (Is- lire out. these modern girls. There was Barbara, cool as a cucumber and walking oft with, that grand and catch tomorrow, once before, toe, And and married wldowrd: Well, you just didn't know what went oa inside, their, minds; they took everything as It came. Boots touched her lips with a bright salve and rubbed some of 1C into her cheeks. She was so thin- pale, too. Edward would think ho was seeing a ghost She had; a new blue taffeta frock with the primmest and quaintest deep sheer collar, and a blue- coat ot dull wool and a wide-brimmed hat to go with It Edward wouldn't be ashamed of her ... He was waiting, in the hotel foyer and rose as she approached, lean-. ing on his cane. Why, everything was all right, sho. told herself* smiling back at him. She had been imagining things; his smile was; just tho same . . ; They ordered; tha room \VM crowded. Edward had- nodded: to halt a dozen people. Curious eyes had observed the girl with him. ; "Tomorrow they'll know about) us," Boots thought. She had Insist, ed upon keeping the engagement secret all this time. "It, will bfl time enough to inaka announce^ meats when the marriage la a fact," j she had explained to her rather surprised family. "You look mighty sweet, BeautK tul." "Thanks. How'a the limp?" "Oh, I just keep the stick to get a little sympathy." Ha gave her his own engaging, white-toothed grin. "Look, darling, I've got some? thing I want to show you." Without warning, without preamble he put a square white en* velope Into her hands. She took It; slipped out the sheet within, read. Her eyea darkened; a. slow flusn crept over her face. With trembling hands she replaced It. "Which means exactly—what?" npHEHE was a melancholy rail•*• levy in hla smile now. It was as it h!a suspicions bad been confirmed. "Denis left It In some books ha sent me the day he left—quite by: accident I'm sure." he explained painstakingly. "I Just found It yesterday." "I don't know—I glva you mj word I don't know a thing about It, Edward." She was very pals now. The brief spots of rouga were like flower petals on the transparency ot ner cheeks. "Coma clean, woman!" No matter how serious ho was, Edward talked the Jargoa. ot his generation. You never let anyone see you-were bun In Edward's simple- <x>de. You took her .protestations dwindled tietor* the-honesty ot his dark eyes. Spaniel's eyes, she'had called thsni once, deep-welled brown, somehow luff for nil their laughter. "I waa a htg u~: »ot to seo It before," Edward stated almp'o, light- Ing a clgaret. "1 did have a sort: ot—sort- of feeling you two liked each other pretty well, although you: fought pretty much ot tha time. But for a while he seemed to be In Kay's tolls. And then I fell for you with such a bang . . . don't Interrupt me." he protested with a whlmnlcal look. "I want to get this off my chest. And then I'm through for all the ages "There's absolutely nothing to It," she-murmured, steadying the. trembling of tier lips and trying to still the fast.heating of her heart. (But. the words of that letter were writ-ton there In flame; "You've been In my blood," he had said.) "Nothing to it except that you're just crazy about each other and haven't sense enough to get together." Slie made a small gesture ot dissent. "It looks like it, doesn't It? He ran away without, eveu saying good by." "This," Edward informed her* tapplns ; the envelope which lay on the table between them "explains why, "Look, Boots," he wont on, plant- Ii«g 'his .elbows squarely on the chair arms and regurdins her with gravity. "1 waut to get this straight. You're iu love with Denis,, aren't you? Don't, try to .save my feelings. Give It to uio straight from the shoulder." •Sha'couldn't lie. Nor could sho .drive tho ulow home. But her eyes told him. "That's, that, then." "H'a something I couldn't help," she stammered. "It's like liavli!-; a temperature. Give me time— I'll, set over It. I promise yuu—" An odd smile, twisted his mouth. "Sorry, my child. Not good enough." "You- mean— '!" "Our party's off tomorrow. You'ra just a baby, my dear," ho told her on a note of tenderness. "People are always saving you from yourself. It'll be tittle Rollo this time. No,.you go off with your people and I'll take my cruise- and when we both come back we'll be the best of friends." "Edward, you've the—the—" Sha choked on the words. He waa the best person in the whole world, but how could sha say it? VERY tall young u;m ln well- titling English tweeds got down A rather painfully from the big open car with the glass wings folded back Ilka planes ot a giant moth. "I won't need you until morning. McSliane," he said briefly. "We make Plsr 47 at 12. You'd better ba here by 11." "Yes, sir. And the young lady?" A shadow passed over the other's face. "The—the young lady will he here, Mac. Just you be at tha Sixty-seventh street door." "0. K. sir." Th& limping young man slipped Into the telephone room, all gray and silver, at the foot ot the circular staircase. He called a Brooklyn exchange. "Miss Kerrigan? Look, I'm sailing, fls I' ve '°'d you > cn I DQ Olympic tomorrow. Will you—er—coma right over? I've something rather Important to talk to you about." Ho held up the two steamship tickets with a thoughtful air. t ;_ (Tq B« *jy- HARRY jRAYSON Bob Me Andrews, assistant faculty manager of Saint Mary's College, informs me (hat the institution has committed the heresy of heresies this season in not engaging n pigskin ptiblie relations counsel. "The slognn for 1934 at Saint Mary's is 'Back to Normalcy,'" says MeAn- drews. "Having lost exactly 25 of last fall's flock, eight of them first strinf? men, we naturnlly cannot prophesy n world-beating tenm. "This \vo did n year ngo, and the result what that the heads of some of the 'giant killers' grew almost as large as their newspaper weights, with four defeats as one of the effects. So pro-season ballyhoo has been soft- pedaled this fall." But you can't keep a good Californian down—not for any length of time, at least—and it shortly is revealed that Saint Mary's hasn't much. "However, even though we're silent on championship pretenses, our silence is more lha tof the bashful good man modestly disclaiming. 'Oh, I'm not so much,' " goes on McAndrews. "Privately we Ceo! that this year's aggregation of potentially great youngsters can be brought to the heights of our sophomore squad of 1931, which defeated Southern California and Cal- ifronin in a row. "We do boast a few things worthy of mention, no of them is the speediest set of halfbacks in America—Al Nichclini, the fastest big man, and Ed Mailman, the most rapidly moving little fellow. "Mailman ran the 100-yard clash in !):7 and Nichclini in !):'J in the Fresno Relays last spring." Poor Saint Mary's! Salvaging the Wreckage "One of tin? flossiest forward pass combinations in football will be that of 'Harry the Horse' Mottos at right halfback and Eddie Erdelat/. at end," continues McAndrews. "New York fans who sa wthese two for a few minutes lust season need no other reminder. Cliinto Contralto, sophomore fullback, is said to lie the closest approach yet to the famed Dark Brovulli. Malcolm Fia.se, a ranking cinartor- bakc who has been out of the spotlight fur two campaigns due a bad Unee, in expected to do plenty of tricks in the realm of long distance punting. "Two of the line stalwarts who 'held the bridge' when Fortlham was on the one-inch line last fall (Californians are good at measuring, too), will he on the structure when the Galloping Gaels again face Furdhom on October 20. They are the barrel- built Ncbb Elduayan at guard and lowering John Yexerski at tackle. "Coach Slip Madigan's most perplexing problem is cutting the squad of 62 fine players to a working group of a little more than half that size. "Madigan has abolished secret prac- «ee;" Tlnur *ahlc-» and Trig Photographers slipped In nnd snnp- pt>W the young savages while those pressing the de-emphasis movement were not looking, and a delayed nnd abbreviated press notice tells vis of the Saint Mary's team's fourth annual pilgriinrnnge to the Atlantic scnboard. "Nearly 10.000 miles will be trnvel- ocl," it roads. " 'Our aim is to give our hoys nnd their friends, who accompany UK, an educational tour, ns well as a geographic, artistic, nnd historic conception of our continent,' declares Coach Madignn. "Highlights of this year's trip, which will take the team through the southern states going oast nnd through Canada nnd the northwest in returning, include n day at the World's Fair in Chicngo nnd in Washington, five days in Now York, visits in Montreal nnd Quebec, n motor trip through the Canadian Rockies with an overnight stop, ut Lake Louise, and- visits -in Vancouver. Seattle, nnd Portland. "In the last few years, Saint Mary's tennis have visited the Grand Canyon, Carlsbad Ciiverns, Bouldar Dam. the World's Fiiir, Notre Dump, Washington, nnd Ninpnni Fnlls. The forthcoming one will bo the third eastern jnunt for three members of the squad, while a score or more are to. make it for the second time." Join Saint Mary's and see the world —und you don't need a press nj;ent. Home Clubs Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut Phone 3G Just Received Henderson Corsets and Brassieres THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 Green Lasctcr The Green Laseler Home Demonstration club met the second Wednesday morning in September, at tho home of Mrs. Curtis Robinson. Nine members were present together with two visitors. Scripture reading and prayer by Mrs. Riley Lewallen. Miss Griffin Kuve a very instructive demonstration regarding the . making of floor wax. Mi\s. Leslie Purtell, it wa.s announced, won second place in tho dross contest at Washington. Mrs. Lcwallen and Miss Griffin gave interesting reports-on tho State Camp Meeting at Little. Rock. Mrs. Lewullen having taken part in a'de- halo there. The debate concerned the New Do.il • and its benefits or lark of benefits. Mrs. Lcwallen represented the negative side of the 'question .and won much favorable comment and practically won the debate. However tho decision was granted the affirmative side. Twenty club members from Hempstead county were pfownt at the Ing. The October club 1 , held nt Mrs, Sen the demonstration rolls and bread. Report far The Home Demons Green Laseter commO homo of Mrs. Leslie ;1 IS, the subject of thei-]| pickle mokhig. ' 'one vlsito* were preiej Mrs. Leslie Purtell la al pqrlod. Mrs. Rilcy ... a brief interpretation tiif reading. All were urged to | contest nt Washington^! members to take luri|j all day. Members wsri go to S'tato Camp, SepS The September Clufc a held at the home of! Hoblnson. Hintoi Everyone seemed to er) rains which fell here FriiJ urcliiy. The wedding shower by u large crowd ut Mrs. last Wednesday in horto Mrs. A. Tatum of near Mrs. Talum formerly of, * ity was known as Miss GS There were lots of nice ^' Orover Ward of Hope' Miss Vonniecelle Black, week. ONE CENT SAI P e r m a n e) 2 FO $4.I Call 287 for Appo Mary's Beauty NewCcf 3. Just received ; line of new win| Coats, Populaif! Ladi Specialty fe,y : i',itj« [cV'ft&gS • THE SADDEST VORDS OF TONGUE OR PEN ARETHESE'TVE USED POOR FUEL AGAIN ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and L. & A. Tracks m a CIDNEY GRIFF s »J ied crime and crimi^j nuls. He undertook l<] solve Ihe Morden mui*| der — and discovered not one crime three. Griff's unique methods make him one : of the most extraordi« nary sleuths in current! fiction. Watch him ir action by reading thai new mystery serialil "The Glew of the For« gotten Murder." Beginning Thursday in

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