Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 6, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 6, 1934
Page 2
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W October 6, ij Star I'l- «<, 0 PtfUlabed every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing C&, IB*. (C, & f*faM» * r Atat..«, Wothburu), *t The Star building 212-214 South Mteet, Hot*, Arkansas. •. • C. & PALMER, AUQt H. WASHtfOftX, SdlWr «nd KKMM u wcenrt-class matter at the postofflce at Hoj?«, Arkan*u the Act of March 3,1*»7. "Th* afWSpaper is an insUlUt!6n d*feloped by modern civil- tttiktt to WWfttt the n«m of the day. to fcfctef CMnmert* Mid industry, wfiteiy circulated Advertisements, arid to fttffcish that check upon Which ftft constitution has ev« b«eh &ble to ittwide."—Col. R. GLORIFYING YOURSELF y Alicia Hart H*t6 (Always Payable in Advatw*>! By city carrier, per ifc; Ste »onth%|a,«; «ie year $5.00. % null, In Hertifcitead. Nevada, MiUe* and LftFayette counties, J3.50 pet year; elsewhere $5.00. .Member of The Associated Pteg*.' The Associated Press is exclusively ^Btltlsd to the use for- repubUcation oi all news dispatches credited to it or uOt othfetfcta Credited to tliis pupti 1 and also the local news published herein. Natlohal Ad*erti«hi$ Jfepre&nratlves: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., MemAhit, Tifla, Stftfidt Bldg,j New York Git*, Graybar Sldg.; Chicago, fll., »5 E. Wa«- *r, Ofi^e; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star fildg. ^ -- - ~~'- -~ — - r • — i o« Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be mads for all tributes, CaMS thanks, resolutions, of memorials, concerning the departed. CommerciaJ newspapers hoW to this policy in the hews Columns to protect their readers fcom it deluge of space-taking iwetnorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safekeeping or sreturh of any unsolicited manuscripts Your Health By DR. MORRIS FlSttBMN fedltof, Joamal of the Medical Association, and of the Health Magarirt* i •———• i and sloop that plied the eastern seas. I And when Saunders died, he died , peaceably, his boat drawn up In a sheltered inlet, the end of a voyage that was strangely quiet for one Who had gloried in tumult and strife. ^ A worthwhile adventure tale is "Salt of the Sea." a Lippincott book, which sells for $2.50. = L L Mil .—,g YOUR CHiLDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Lccale Cause of Back Pain to Effect Cure With the corhlh" of cold weather, pains in the back seem to be more frequent. - fh0 first thulg to find out about a pain in the back vs its cause. In sotae instances such pains are due to sud- dett strain caiised by lifting heavy objects. In many cases, however, the pain Develops as result of infection of the spine by germs of the type of streptococcus ot by the germ of tubercu- i Occasionally a pain in the back j may Jbe due to some disturbance in the abdomen, affecting the organs in this portioh of the body. There are many instances in which pains in the back are due to flat feet, shortening of a limb or some other cause Which throws the wrong kind of strain on the back itself. 1£ any source of infection exists In the body, such as the teeth, the tonsils, or the urinary tract, such infection ought to be cleared up. Even if . it is not responsible for the pain in j Before I begin on a list of "founda- the back, the situation may result in a secondary infection. Sometimes, when the pain in the back is a reflection of an abdominal condition, proper attention to the gas- It is that before the interest in tro-intesinal tract will take care of ."classical" books can be instilled in Children Will Learn to Like Good Bocks—Basis for Reading Ifabils Laid by Those Listed My mail usually contains inquiries about books. Farents write that they want their children to acquire good reading habits. Often they mention culture and speak of the classics. And it is all very fine - and laudable, indeed, because a start toward good taste in books mxist be made sometimes, not only from a cultural point of view, but because a real taste in reading eventually leads to the greatest and finest enjoyment in letar life. tion" books—a limited list it must be in this space—it is best to call attention to one basic fact in all children's reading. The fall crop of new beauty gadgets 9rrd preporations is in full bloom. Tills is the tirrie to pick out what you need. There's a complete list of reconditioning Items for girls who neglected their beauty routines during the summer. A perfect tttticle cream, for instance. It's a lovely pink color, rmells. like fresh wintergreen on a hillside arid. l*ally goes far toward keeping cuticle Soft and smooth. It even counteracts the drying effects of liquid polish on the nails thefselves. You use it not only when giving yourself a manicure, but several times a day ns well. 'Girls with dry hair and hair that is brittJe from too much sunshine will like a new soapless shampoo lhat contains genuine oil of pine. You moisten your hair with warm water, pour on the oil ami shampoo with it instead of soap suds. Rinse several times. Then there's a new tissue cream that softens dry skin in a most effective manner. It's to. be used at night after-the skin has been cleaned. If your complexion is excessively dry. leave o little of the cream on oil night, i A hollow metal complexion mas Eager is new, too. You open one etit cf the cunning'little contraption, fil it with cracked ice and then . gently massage your throat and face with it The coldness of the roler tightens sagging muscles and the upward massage stimulates sluggish circulation. Milch easier than patting the skin with your hands and (hen applying cotton pads filled with ice. The Nkt litdtotriklSHu Wown Will Be in St Louis to her home arter spenuing several weeks working at hope. Delma Wright spont Friday afternoon with Curtis Caudle. Mm.'A. L. Caudle and Miss Gurteen Caudle were shopping in Hone Saturday. U. C. Rothwell of near Hope and Misses Willie Marie Russell of Oakland and Trudie Mini Davidson of Bright Star spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mrs. A. L. Caudle and children. H.-D. Wright of Melrose.was the Sunday dinner guest of his parents, Mr/and Mrs. W. W. Wright and'chil- the trouble. Since pain is always worse 6n motion,'rest is the first prescription. Ih ordinary lumbago tile paia will not disturb the patient if he wit ie nt rest with his muscles relaxed/ However, the slightest 'movement will pull on the ligaments and bring on intense jpain. ' After the patient begins to feel better, he rnay want to get up. This should be postponed, however, until after the physician is satisfied that healing ha staken place. If he gets up too soon, the original pain may •return and perhaps to even a worse degree than before. Sometimes it may be necessary to put pillows or sandbags in the bed in finch'manner as to make certain that the patient actually rests the inflamed areas, There are all sorts of drugs that may be prescribed for people with painful backs-to secure greater rest. These" drugs are, however, sedatives and narcotics, and should not be taken eaicept under advice of a physician. •There also are, as everybody knows, various types of applications which can be put on and which help to relieve the pain. Liniments that are stimulating and heat in various forms are particularly useful. More recently it has been found that injections of certain local anesthetics will stop the passing of the pain in the inflamed area, and in very severe cases this method is sometimes used. Heat may be applied, to painful m-eas by use of hot water bottles, hot packs, heat lamps, or the electrical pad. It has not been found that ultra-violet rays have any more value for pains in the back than any of the usual forms of heat lamps giving only the infrared rays. dren. Delma Wright wai a caller. in the of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gtillowdy Sunday morning, , Miss vq Nelle CaiKJTe and A. L. Caudle spent. Saturday with Mr. and s. Fay.McKamle. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Vines and chil- Iren spent! Sunday with • relatives at Curtis .find A. . L. CaUdle and Elidge Boston', and :Olen Reeves -.spent Sunday afternoon with the Wright "children. Mrs. A, L. Caudle and Missos Gur- teen and Iva Nell Caudle were Thursday .evening bed time guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ode Taylor and children. Mrs. A. W. MeaOows spent Sunday afternoon',with Mrs. Henry Nash. Mrs. A. L. Caudle and daughters, Giirleen and Iva Nell and Miss Trudie M.url Davidson were Sunday evening callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wright and children. Mis. 1 ; Jn.s:;ie Mae Wright called on Mrs'. I.i'c Droven nwhili* Monday iiioiniiij,'. Eimnclt KinB spent Sunday with Mrs. A. L. Caudle and children. Mrs. Henry Nash nnd Mrs. Leonard VCounedy spoilt Monday afternoon with Mrs. W. W. Wright. Mrs. A. L. Caudle and children, Gurlecn and Curtis, were shop|)inf; in Hope Monday morning. The Clew oS the Fiery "Bed" SaUiiders A Legendary Hero—Seas Abound With Stories ot His Adventures By BRUCE CATTON Smuggler, free-lance trader, skimming close to the law's edge and oc- j casionally stepping over it, a fighter i born—but always an English gentleman, true to his Eton and Oxford training—that was Roy Saunders. The biography of this red-headed J giant, who left his homeland to go j adventuring on the Seven Seas, is u , thriller of the type that warms the! heart and makes the blood race faster. 1 In "Salt of the Sea," the author, "Sin- j bad," offers a narrative that rank.-; high among recent stories of the sea. Death clutched at him many timec and missed—death in tempeets, from a child, there must first be cultivated his interest In just books. It has happened time and again that a parent insisting on nothing but fine literature, or stories over the child's head and outside his interest and preference has turned him away from books altogether. Start Good Books Gradually This is why I suggest allowing him to read the harmless but perhaps not too edifying tales so dear to his heart. Work in gradually and tactfully the books of selected standard that are the foundation stones of good literature. Boys and girls may or may not like the same books, but these below can be read irrespticve of sex in mostj cases. I put the average age at about; ten. A few younger, some older. After all there is no "age" in books. And I begin with the whimsical, the fanciful and the fairytale: Kipling's "Jungle Books" and "Just So Stories." Kingley's "Water Babies." Carroll's "Alice in Wonderland." Sandberg's "Rutabaga Stories." Anderson's "Fairy Tales." Grim's "Fairy Tales." "King Arthur Legends," by Pyle. "Greek Hero Tales." "Indian ature Tales." Scudder—"Book of Folk Stories" and "Children's Book." Lang—"Blue Fairy Book." Baldwin—"Fifty Famous Stories." Collodl—"Pinocchi." Kupfer—"Legends of Greece and Rome." Books on the World and Its People Hillyer—"Child's Geography of the World." Lucy Fitch Perkins—"Dutch Twins," "Italian Twins" and other of the series. Hendrick Van Loon—"Story of Mankind" and "Short History of Discovery. Mary Maples Dodge—"Hans Brinker and the Silver Skates." Johanna Spyri—"Heidi." Simple versions of ''Swiss Family RobinsmV' and "Robinson Crusoe." Coffman—"Child's Story of the Human Race." Travel Experiences Applegarth—"At the Foot of the Rainbow." Charles Lindbergh—"We." Admiral Byrd—"Skyward." Roy Chapman Andrew's stories of travel and discovery. Fiction Howard Pyle—"Men of Iron," "Book of Pirates," "Dlto of the Silver Hand." Stevenson—"Treasure Island," "Kid- naped." Jane Porter—"Scottish Chiefs." Anatola France—"Honey Bee." "Black Beauty." "Nobody's Boy." Don't forget the poets, either, or the new history stories, or books on i!K<;i* HKHK I-OUAV riiAuM<:.<( MOIIIJDA, for 'I'tn- Illuilv, lrlt<i>h!liivH nmipll|><-» I) K'i>"fl .if HIP Ui-nlh of I-:i>\VAIIU SIIII.I.IMillY, ,irl- vnlv aotrcttvp, lit'ltcwil tu lint* brrll killHl lif "I'lM I , It, <:-\- uml •I'll!- Hiimt- pfMfndlnt f« T11AV ill tllTc t>rnl»Jli>-iil, In ImiiiKtil I" li<il(«'» Iifiiililliiirlrf* ii li MiiHpli-lim nl il»lv. liiu «ihllf Ifiliixli-nti'il. XV Hli hint l« it 'itlrl "liip «.-ivi< «h«. N MAIIV IUll(;(iH; liil.'li- hH.fr. Ilolh nr* In Itln liciv»|i:liii-r. M't( illl.f Iliv rrrtl rniliiiy <<lillM mt DICK KKXM-IV. c-llj- vllilor lit Tlir Illnlli'. riilliil.T cljifiu* liln rc|iiilnlftiii hriM IIIM'II In.lilri'd. Hint iliMiiiKHtii itiulilii;*. fittil it n-CMit'lUiii. Iti-iiiu-y mill .Murilcii rti-rlrto In pill (he iiinllrr licriin- I)\.V H!.I:I:KI:II. limln» niilillMlicr of •riii- new science discoveries, or on plants £ol«mecFdarts of jungle savages, from and flowers, or nature study. A per- Circus animals that he calfed in a ] feet wealth of books for children to- Ktorm as he descended alone into the | day. Ajnd give them plenty of adven- hold of hb schooner on which he was j ture. ^ transporting them to Zanzibar. But always Saunders won through and his deeds became legendary in the islands that dot the Pacific and Indian oceans from Australia to India. Love of the conflict ran through his veins and an epic touch in the book Is the description of the "fight of the Center Point Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hopson, Jr., of DeValls Bluff, Ark., and C. Straight j of Hazen, Ark., visited a few days j last week with Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hodnett and Mra. W. J. Hopson. They M)\V co n\ WITH TUB STOUY ClIAI'TEIt 111 ry\N lil.BKKKU. lunlor publisher ^ of The fllnflc, was In the ntle r<ifti'js. He was iliib of' frame, stil lo\v c>f complexion. "l.uokn perlons," he said. "It Is," Utfk Konney tissnretl lilm. "Sit (InWn mid wntt until I .Mulsh thane letters," liloeker snapped. fileeker shoved his pen across the last of the loiters, Jalihed a button and a tall, gaunt young womlin Htrnde Inlo the room. She cast nn appnilsliiK Blanco at the two men v.-lio occupied choirs, plcknd up (lie loiters and departed, As tho door closed Dan Dlnrker turned tf> the two men. "All right." he sail), "what Is it 1 ;" "That Frank C. Cathny story sve ran last night," Kfittncy snld, "Wlint's ifie matter With It?" asked Hle"ker. "Tho man who was arrested wasn't Cathay at nil." Dan nieekor gulped. (Ie whirled about In his swivel chain utaren nt the men with blarlt-eyed, aggressive rage, jtimpeil In his feet. "Haven't ynu liaeu In tha news paper Rame long enough in ktimv that you can't run u story like dint without helng nhsnlnloly sure of your grounds?" he demanded. • * • rvICK KF.NNBY'S voice \VR3 anx ions. "It v/ns Juat nno of those lliinp,? that couldn't lie helped,'' lie fitld "It crime In at the last itUhute. The man gave the name of John Smldi. The police checked hack on where b-i'd rented tha roadster and fnnnd Hint he'd given the name of friuili I!. Cathay or (llverview. Thf}' confronted him with that state- nifint nnd ho nilrniilod his lilcntlly. lia produced canl>, till Boris of id^ntUicntkm." D,in tilceker Knotted coUiemu'u- ousiy "Cards!" he said. "My Odd! Vou conliln t gel a S'.'u clici-k cashcii oil ll:e !ilreii«lb of (hat lik'iitlltcation Vet you go ahead uml plunge tlit- iiuwspufier Into a libel suit oil Idfd tllli'uliiin that hasn't KO». anytliiniS more :o it ibuu that!" "No. wall a mliinie," Uleli Ken r.?y told bim. "We did a lot more tliun luiik at the cards. \Vi> tele- plinned lo Hivcrvloiv and talked wild Mrs (.'iiihuy. Slu; admilteil her livsbuiiil was In Ihs cily. And Tom Ciii-sons down at die detective bureau d.iJu'i rulbsse ilie (nan null! lie li:i<l Hivuii proof of bin lilcuilty. Tlii'io were tiyiiiiinre: 1 on th« (^irsiiii:. bail him iinplii-utg "/ "Mant you," Blcelter said, "to' go to RiveraicTP. Find out all you can aboul Frank B. Cathay." <4 a prominent citizen thero for 15 Kcnnoy nodded. "It's a damned poor way to verify tho nisn'a Identity," Uan Blcelier said, "Wo were Jur.t going to press." the city mlllof reminded him. ". \Vnit a minute," Bloohe'r intnr- ruiiteU. "There's something llshy about tills." "Of ci;iii'Bu Ilirro's fiomsthlng llsliy R.'juut It," £ulil. LQGKICR raised black, smoky eyes iu:d regarded Ilie young , ctlnie In.' Jt was a .lolin Smith case thin. • I .was Instructed to gel u human,interest article nnd—" "And you're the one that gut us Into It, :;uh?" "Yes filr." Bleaker nlghed, "Tlml'u a lot Letter, my hoy," he said. "When 1 ask you n direct ([iieiHion. give me u direct answer. Tho alibis can come later. If you'd kept beating around tho l)u;h I'd havo fired you." "1 was covering (he thing from a hum nn Interest angle," saUl Mor- years we'll probably have a lot of stuff about lilm. The Klvervlew Dally Tress is his paper. That means The Rivervlew Chronicle will bo lighUng him. Go up to lUvervIew tind see the editor ot Tho Chronicle, Kind out all they, can tell you about Cathay. "After you've got till that Information I'll have a heart-to-heart talk wild Ulr. Frank B. Catliay. Coins tn havo a. facsimile of a sub- filnutlal chec!: printed in The niver- view Dally Press, la he? I'll show B mnn for a full sccoucl before nay- | den, "wlipn they started checking j i,),,,. i dJn't know auythiug that'll up on the man's iilentU>, Then | g j vo me Brea ter r'-suro tliau to Bit they found out the car lie wua driv- j t ) uit nlr(1 aci - 0 g 8 u, e desk from me Ins V.'OH a rent car; that wliuu lic-] aiu) lel! bim,'Now, Mr. Cathay, you rented the car he had given the understand that if you try a libel ing. "Shut up!" Ho dropped Ma rhtn to his linmls, stared (U the floor fur n few minute.'!, then looked up at the city edlliir. jiiunia of Frank n. Cathay of River- i su ( t t | le question that's naturally "How did yon find out the man vlow, lm(l shown his driver's license ; presented to the court is the damagd wasn't Cathay?" he nsked. jniul exhibited his lodge and chil)i[ 0 y mir reputation. Therefore the 'cards liy wny of reference." nature and charade "Frnnlc U. Catliay, himself, came 'flow did ho get thosB ranis?" "Ciithny says his pocltet wag pinked." "Dirt you asl; him what lie was to r.ea my." "What did he want?" "1'lenty." "Ilr.w much?" "He didn't say. He wants a re-!<loliii; In town?" traction, and lift v;tuits damages." j "H(j said ho was here on bust"Oil lio doca, does lie'.'" said i ness." Dleelicr grimly. j "1)1(1 he tell you the nature of "lie seems to have ua on Hie < the business?" us nn spot," Kenuey said. "He's a prominent man in Hivervlew. lie's run ulng for the city council. "He wants a substantial check so hi* can uuve a facsiuille published In The itivcrview Dully Truss. which is (Us luii'Uer In ilia political campaign." "Wants lo wliufl" yelled lilceiter. "That's what he said," on story of the Saunders- were accompanied home by Mrs. Hop- battle that was told and re- (son for an extended visit. ^e deck of every schooner Miss Gurteen Caudle has returned | "That ull Bleaker. yuur elury?" asked remarked. "He wanted to have a facsimile of tho check publisher) so lie can convince (ha local rfiizriiF tliat atonernofit had been uiaila for a great wrmiy " "What—?" Hleukor whirled to ward Muj'Uen. "You're ilio one Hm; got us into tills. tiuhV" liti usluul. i "1 reported tha case wbeu It tlrat wlioro lia WHS stop- "No." "Tell you pfllK?" "No. 1 aijlfcil him and lie refused to answer." D AN DLBEKIOK fastened his gilt- us black eyes on Murdcn. •'Ever work for a newspaper on a libel suit, Morden?" lie asked. Mordeu shook his head. "lj<now how It's done?" asheil Sleeker. "J have an Idea," Morden said. "All right." Uleelu-r told him. "tio into the morgue-, dig out every- tlilus y° u cal > tiud ou Frank B. Cathay, ot Rlverview. If lie's beeu character o£ your repu- tallnn enters into it. " 'Xow, you try to show that you'ro the most prominent citizen in the community. We'll try to show that you're a damned hypocrite. Naturally \vo don't want to do this. Wo just have to do it.'" Blcekcr broke off and grinned sardonically. "I've told you before, Kenney," he said, "and I'm telling you again Hint we're publishing a newspaper. {NVe'i'e not publishing history; we'ra I publishing news. Do tho best you can. When some fellow comes la and starts talking about libel sultg you send him to me. I'll handlo him. Yon understand?" Dick Kenuey nodded and sighed willi relief. "This one," ho said, "looks like a humdinger." "It'll ba a humdinger before I get done with it," Bleekcr Bald. (To Ho Continued) M In tin- no vi liiNtnlliueut DUB IllerUi-r ri'fvivc* an unexpected culler uuU «uuic lutoruiitUoa* BSBk'Wlio's Here! First Ma/QKfij V %&fe It advance notice Is of any holp, .Miss Dorothy White, ah,iSj'i should be the most gorgeous May (iiiprn of l!i.'(5. ' She's &\n$jp been named for that hcr.cr in Milwaukpn and is boyond donb|t|t| llrst In the nation to be telcctod Tor the May day erowwM3 U.S. School Aid Is Demanded by F.D. President Lays Groundwork for Financial Aid This Winter WASHINGTON. - (fi>) — President Roosevelt laid the groundwork.ThiirK- day for extending federal financial assistance to schools whose funds have boon gravels' depleted by the depression. At a White House conference, Secretary Ickes was directed to draft with Harry L,. Hopkins, the relief administrator, a plan to keep schools open for the next three months. Congress and state legislatures, meeting in January, might provide money to bo used in the remainder of the school year in worthy cases. Jokes indicated. Mr. Roosevelt wants n minimum program, the interior secretary added. He estimated $2,000,000 to $2.500,000 would be needed before 1 January. It would have to corne from relief administration funds. State superintendents of education, who have just concluded a here, said $:U)OC,000 was ni. open .schools which could not it wise start their foil terms. Thefe mated SM.000,000 was necessary t? vide normal terms, and urged survey be made to determine- bjj cember 1 what the financial ret ments of schools will be for th? mice of the school year. Ickes suid an incomplete 111 states asking for federal assistat schools included Texas, Okl Arkansas, Georgia, Kansas, Njjjj und South Dakota. The New Jersey man who the world by selling his wif friend should certainly be in court. That's no wny to iricnd.—Lufkin Daily News. Our eld country is dividedS^,,. itself—those who are raccivinlH&iW! Irom government and those praying for relief from too muijj eminent.—Elkhart '.Record. Maybe- the reason why so maljyfi|| lions wnnt war is bscrfuse t decided that nothing could than the sort of peace we arcvhnyinKSftW —Dcnison Daily Herald. 'MpSwi Ji/ft "X. IcfJ V\**} «" %• «i»»-V^. ,l^^ w ojte xiur The Vx /ileekino, cf\t a. a? ti£ 386- A NEW pair of lounging pyjamas savea wear and tear on street! clothes, and can be made of cotton as well as silk. Patterns are! sized 14 to 20 and 32 to 43. -fitte 18 reqiures 4 3-4 yards ot 39-SncM fabric. f To secure a PATTERN and' SEEP-BY-STEP SEWING INV STRUCTIONS, fill out the'coupon below, beingsura to MBNT1 * THIS NAMK 01' '.I'HIS NEWSPAPER. The FAL-h PATTERN BOOK, -with, a: complete'selection' of Julia Boyd designs, now is. ready. It's If. cents when purchased separately. Or, If you want to or4er It with the pattern above aeiid in just an additional 10 cent* with the coupon;. * JULIA BOYD. 103.PARK AVENUE, NEW. YORK Enclosed is 15 ceuts la cola (of Pattern No Name ..... City ...,.. Name or .tttjg. Size. State-

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