Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 4, 1935
Page 2
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TA& BOWL ARKANSAS 'Fridlv, October 4, Much Chimney Smoke and How Mtich Pipe Smoke? f World's First~ 1|w *HS 3r aftttnoon by Star Publishing Co., In*. * at The Star btriWing. 212-214 South v - . C. ft PALMER, Prt9l«fcnt~~ ALEX. ». WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher as Btttttt at the postofftee at Hbpe, Arkansas tfftdcr thfeAet of March g, 1897, is an institution developed by modem civil*? n *?»* *"** * e *»• to foster commerce and Industry, circulated ad#ettisettants, and to furnish that check upon H, £ hich too oonst'tation has ever bean able to provide."-Col. R. ; McCorftueJt, (Always Payable in Advance): Bv city carrier, per month 6S: OB* y6ar I6.SO. By mall, in Hempstead. Nevada, • a«d LaPayette counties, $aSO per year; elsewhere $6.50. Arkansas Sales Tax ,Ih« Associated Vnxs The Associated Press la exclusively tise ft* MmiWlcatltJtt of all news dispatches credited to it or " * itt this paper and also the local news published herein. Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, --.- «. - . xington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack«38 Woodward Ave.v St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. TrtbntM, BtW Charges will be made for all tributes, cards wr-uz: IttUoas, or toemorUOs, concerning the departed. Commercial ' j gewspan«S hold to this policy in <he news columns to protect *.heir readers t '^tttm. a deluge of space-tatet« memorials. Tne Star disclaims responsibility rf - lat the Safe*he>piiyj. or fetuni of any unsolicited manuscripts. WEALTH w , ,- M .—*i— Ul * Ametlcan Med^ leal Association,; and, of Hygela, jli_--. the. Health. Magazine I •f V-Tcst Eyes>of Child Even If 1 You're Late . * N8& thai' the children *are back in School, ,parentsi should see that the youngsters'- «y« are* examined and 1 ^ that they ar'e equal to the greater * "strain .thrown upon them. ; v j Ta be sure^the-time for such exam- J inntion was during the vacation per- !f jiWf%^TtjK&£ t Qie t heiSessary dilatation of '.; the pupils of "the eyes could be made ' Without interfering with the children's work. But it isn't topjfite e iT^^ United 'StatejP Public 'W5rvj(gs sttfdfed the eyes^of 200K school" children, ranging In a$» fromTf \o 16, ; t and found that one-third had subnor- i* rial vision and that one-sixth, had a sufficient amount of ^estrain' to require glasses." iv*™ •-•' -w ' In another soiveWdfc80,080 workers, life they led, one gets the impression that their generation was just as truly "lost" as the better publicized one, which came after the war. They were lost because their own country was too much for them. They ran away from it, they dabbled desperately in art, in polite conversation and in "civilized living;" and all of them posed. It is a tribute to Mrs. Luhan's skill as a writer that she can make all of these antics interesting. Her book is eminently readable. Published by Harcourt. Brace and Co., it sells for $3.75. OW. v it was found that f^w"er than ,-lQ''per '*'-ant'wore glasses, but that* moWthaii' the workers should 'have ( been r< ( .„—g so. J i» « -£ ' jJCne of thfr chief, Masons for^.eye' ,# strain is lack of suitable ligh't Light .feually is measured by'what are^call•-*• '— ** ...'... 5g the . t*the distance ,qt pne^ioot. *•' TS read small type'easily 'at 26 yiches ' " ^t'ance, five foot ca: I* f 7- '.Nevertheless, care 6' «f 1 r YOUR CHILDREN (fcontlnutd fforti page one) A corrected edition of the 15.18 Bible wns later printed in London, nnd still another wns published In Paris. In 1549 nn edition acknowledging Use of Tyndale's work was published, nnd this, wus reprinted In 1550. In addition to the Tyndale translation of the New • Testament nnd the various editions of. the Coverdnle Bible, other published trnnslntlons and compilations include those of Thomas Matthew, published In London in 1537 in nn edition of 1,500 copies, nnd Richard Tnvcrner, published also in London in 1539, The Great Bible Printing of the Great Bible, a revised version of the several trnnsln- lions available in 1538, was begun in Paris, but the type, press and printers were brought to Enplnnd when complications entered into the work, and It wns completed in 1539 nt the expense of a London haberdasher. The nnme wns derived from the book's format, larger than nny previous edition and elaborately prepared. With the printing of the. Geneva Bible in 1560, the Bishops Bible in 1568 and the Rheims-Douni Bible in ttfo lections finished in 1610, the Way was onved for publication of the familiar Kink James verison in Lonclin in 1611. Ci' this last version, more copies have ' been printed tha nof nny other Bible i i>nd more copies of nny other book in ! the world. The word Bible means "books," nnd there are 66 of these in the two Testaments. Providence JJf, and Joe Galnes and chil- drefi, Agtiat rind Lucille, spent Sunday with Wr. and Mrs. Bud Campbell. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Roberts and daughter Iris Nell of Center Point have relumed hotne after spending the wesk*8nd with rtlntlves. Little Mr. M-arun Anderson hns returned home nfter spending a week wllh hi* tlrandrrtotoer Stewart Bodcaw. Mrs. Floyd Browning spent Sunday with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Charlc^ Roberts. Mr. nnd Mrs. Victor Campbell rui children Aubrey and Opal Lee spe ii while Sunday afternoon with II nnd Mrs. Ross RoberW of Center Polrti By Olive Roberts Barton ack of Appreciation Drives Child to Run Away From Home arCj.requir- investijfation j , . the amount of HghJ^usfed by; 'most P-M »i>ople in their homes "for reading^pur- '"• -_pses indicates that- they-¥ry- to get with two foot • iMore people suffer,.from/Insufficient illumination than from too mijch illumination " ''-• .'»">'•*''"• ' Th,e eye is able to'.accornmodate it- rplf faicly well to light.--Outdoor, sunlight in summer may/reach ap^igh. as 10,000 foot candles, and' everf nt the shade IfXH) foot candles^ is. available. In most indoor rooma^Bie- light-is-uet"- ^- dom as high as 10 to ZjWoot candles, f ~ AJ survey made by illuminating engineers resulted in a recommendation cf from 10 to 20 foot candles for ordinary type and from 20 to 50 foot candles foe prolonged reading of fine type. , Light 5 is seldom annoying because there is too much. It is annoying because it shines directly into the eyes or because it is. improperly distributed. ' •It is much easier on the eyes when GLORIFYING YOURSELF V Alicia Hart Regularity Determines Beauty Routine Value. They called her "Bligy" at home, short .for belligerent and this is why. Take last Saturday, for instance. Marjorie's mother got up with a headache. The night before she had eaten a piece of chocolate cake when going to bed. "Mother, if you oat that you'll be sick as sure as you .live," Bligy had warned her. "Ai?d tomorrow you have to take Roger to the dentist's." But her mother-:merely said, "I'm hungry. I wiahr juw'would stop bor- rqwinp trouble^ rflyj, dear.'V i-i So Bligy took Rogers to the dentist, and he bit and screamed and said he was going to tell on her when he got home because she emacked him ancl called him a little coward. Roger did tell with embellishments and his mother, whose headache was better, said, "You haven't a grain of sympathy in your whole body, Bligy. Someday something will hurt you, and you'll howl loud enough." Unfounded Complaints Bligy learned then that her mother hijd asked the Weekses over to.dinner. SKe ; knew what that meant. China _ ' glasses to be washed and silver B to polish. Without a word she got at [care? Of course, if the new type is As fast as beauty routines are concerned, habit is the important thing. A good cream .used night after night, month after month, 'will do your skin more good than several kinds, applied only now and then. No cream can do the work it's supposed to do during one application. Or ten, for that matter. It is regularity that counts. Epsaking of habit, intelligent loyalty to preparations that have served you well is an excellent idea. The woman who buys a jar or bottle of every new conr.ctic that pops up on the market not cnly h being extravagant, but the chances are she'll never get much good out of anything. Her dressing table always will be cluttered with various half-empty containers she seldom touches but hates to throw away because they were expensive. Furthermore, she'll never be satisfied with her beauty treatments, sn you have found a lipstick that is the right color and which will stay on ycur tips for hours and hours, why cliecarcl it the minute you catch sight of a new variety in a different looking HARRY (jRAYSON What have college gridiron coaches been doing during the last six weeks? Most of them have been developing defenses against that big bugaboo, the lateral pass. Last year, football fans got a taste of the new football, and they cried for more. Coaches, sensing the coming popularity of the American form cf rugby, as Jock Sutherland, genial Scot of Pittsburgh, prefers to term it, hastened to include laterals in their 1-lan of attack. Most of them, however, gave comparatively little thought to stopping pothe other fellow, and the result w.is that lopsided scores of 1934, and an exceptional number of upsets, sent them scurrying around for suitable barriers to erect in front of their goal lines. Coach Vic Hanson, Syracuse mentor, sums up the situation with the following statement: "Heretofore, the lateral has been used principally as a threat. We now can expect it as a constant offensive instrument. Coaches now are stressing Vhe lateral as much as fundamentals, and at the same time are figuring out how tc stop the tosses of the ether fellow. "Back in the early 20's everything I youngsters I've trained all year to execute frame-shaking tackles. They're taught to rush at a ball carrier, hit him hard and bring him clown. Now. with the lateral in vogue, one of these fellows can make a perfect tackle on a ball carrier, only to see his man, instead of dropping and being downed, heave a lateral at some loose teammate. "The boy's expended energy nnct perfect execution is for naught, and he naturally wonders what's the use of risking his own hide to make a tough tackle when the runner can wipe out, with a simple flip of the ball, all the good he hud done.'' Sutherland is not alone in his stand against the lateral. Charlie Bachman, former Norte Dame great and present tuccessful leader of Michigan State's Spartans, lines up along the Pitt pilot. "Although .our team will include several lateral pass plays," he relates, , - - „ --- -•-.., » them, went out and cut flowers and)more satisfactory, this is a good idea. wa£ "lore or less conservative. Most then was ready for errands. The Ex- i If it isn't better, a change is silly. change was out of lady-fingers so she Remember, too, that it is better to got macaroons. "I wish you had call- I have one really good cream than three a reading lamp, if the rest of) the room is moderately illuminated. YO? great numbers of people sit under a taftght reading lamp with the rest of the'room in darkness. ,To avoid glare the principal source of light for a 'right-handed person should be behind and to the left. | A person with good eyes can read type of any size, but it is recognized children should have larger type th?n that for adults. Thus children in the first wd second grades of school should have type as large as 24 point; children in the third and fourth grades, 18 point; and adults in general, including college students, about 10 point. Most newspaper type is 6 to 8 point, ed me," complained mother, "because I'd have had something else beside blanc mange. You mustn't make all rr.y decisions for me." While she was gone Gerty mooned around in her room. "Mama," whined Gerty when Bligy arrived, "I think she's hiding something. Her bureau are all locked. It's that Jack bet he sends her notes. She's stuck on Jack Porter." "If you weren't such a little prowl cat I wouldn't_have to lock things up," said her big sister. "Go and wash your face. Mother, make her 'clean up. ! She's never clean. She is worse than I Roger." ! "Some of your friends must be com- | ing. I know the signs," sighed moth- | er. "You never have any time for us." j Inconsiderate Father ' Father arrived home and chose the Hvinp room sofa instead of the upstairs couch to. have his nap. "Dad, if you don't mind," suggested Bligy, teams used the standard defense of a s-evcn-man line, with the fullback backing up the forward wall. "Now, with teams passing on any clown, ancl from practically any point on the field, demands on the players, especially on defense, have multiplied. In addition to the needs and talents involved in the present-day open football attack, arc the contrasting efforts to build defenses against these improved offense weapons." Laterals Tacklers' Lament The canny Scot, Sutherland, is not clay after clay. It should match your {exactly in favor of the lateral as an or four mediocre, ineffectives ones. If you are a one-cream girl, pick an all purpose cream which you believe will-cleanse ancl nourish your skin ancl keep the pores small as well. Use it before you go to bed every night of your life, no matter where you are or how tired you are. Get a rouge that blends easily and learn where to apply it. Then smooth it on the same way on the same spots natural skin tones, of course—not your dress, bags, shoes or whatever. NEXT: Wrinkles across your brow, offensive measure. He decries the pass as wrecking the morale of tacklers. "Imagine," ho explains, "a bunch of THIS CURIOUS WORLD B / e a- William Ferguson "would tne , but this has been designed nowadays S '°P in ' ' j. _ i -.__.. a L\ i *'T'rY^ nr you nap upstairs? Some of and girls said tne >' m 'ght to be easy for the eyes. A BOOK By BRUCE CATTON The Frsntfe Figbt of the Expatriates. We had a "lost generation" before the-war, and a very self-conscious and arty" generation' it was; rich- young Americans who just couldn't endure their own country's raw, crude I'm comfortable, Miss Bossy." yawned dad, and went to sleep. It was a cold day but the crowd sat out on the porch. Jack suggested a sundae. "I'm going out for an hour, mother," said Bligy. "What? And leave me with all the | things to get ready? I call that pretty cold-blooded. My headache's coming back, too." But Bligy went. At five she was back, quietly and efficiently systematizing the dinner. She fuel the children first, ate something herself and took them off to an early movie to teen-year-old eyes were looking far beyond. Next morning she decided ^^ ,„.„_.„,,.„.., ...,._, , sne would tell them she was going tyTsn^whC! spent their substance in'ai awa y l ° *> et a Job. Away. Away. Her get them out of the road, tee much of the show. She did not Her seven- Mr. ancl Mrs. Charley Browning and •on Grndy spent Sunday lit Dierks visiting relatives. 'ng figure:, of the game have predicted, "I hnve the greatest bunch of ball handlers at State I have seen anywhere, nnd yet we don't feel capable of going out there nnd throwing the ball around. It's too dangerous. "A ball in the air is a loose one, and the property of any team receiving it. As soon as the proper defense is doped out ngainst the lateral, you will find an attack with it will work with reverse effect in many instances," What to Do? The problem of developing a defense is a major one. The lateral being an open attack, has the tendency to spread the defense. Once spread, the line iy the logical target for a series of off tackle thrusts so concealed by reverses and tricky shifts that the opposition is led to suppose more laterals are on the way. Most coaches are advocating a fast- charging line to rush in ancl break up the laterals before they get started. But n line that rushes in fast leaves its own secondary at the mercy of a flock ct forwards, and its ends a target for flank p'ay. Frcbably the secret 1 of the whole problem is to develop a man-for-man ( defense, similar to that in basketball. "I do not believe that development of j -The,lateinl is making football a sec- this side of the game will return as j end adition of the cage sport, anyway, many glorious results as many lead- : and the suggestion seems logical. Today' rpOR the fuller figure, this street frock provides-a slenderizing •«• suit, and Is made of silk crepe or satin. Three-quarter belli sleeves may be preferred, or.soft, full sleeves with a deep cuff for! full length, Note the handsome jabot collar. Sizes 30 to 52, Size. 40 requires 4 5-8 yards of 39-inch fabric and 5-8 yard contrastlng,j To secure a PATTERN and STEP-BV-STEP SKWING IK STRVCTIONS, nil out the coupon below, being sure to MENTIOJ THE NAMK OP THIS NEWSPAPER. The FALL AM) WINTER PATTERN BOOK, with a completl selection of Julia Boyd designs,'now is ready. It's 10 cents when purchased separately. Or, If yon want to order it with the pattern above, send In just an additional 10 cents with the coupon^ - JULIA BOYD, 103 PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK Enclosed Is 15 cents In coin for Pattern No size Name Address ,.. City ... —,.,,..,..! State,..y.-.•-.*•«-.,i. Name of this newspaper ,, HOPE STAR ADVERTISING IS "POINT-OF- SHOPPING . r r - -..,. ADVERTISING 99 frantic, faintly ridiculous effort to get away from it nil " " way Yo ou "get on interesting and irritating eyes filled but she knew it had to be. Sometime anyway. Ajnd the knew they would say, "What a strange, un- of that generation in "Euro- j srateful child you are. Leaving a ••-••-••-- --..— . good some and love and care for bare room and starvation." ••*»«• peafl Experiences," by Mabel Dodge $uhari" Mrs. Luhan was born to a well-to-do family in Buffalo and grew up around tjie turn of the century. She apparently was to Buffalo, for a time, what Alice Roosevelt onc e was to Washington; but after a time this palled on her, and after a spur-of-the-moment marriage was ended by death she went to Pan* where nhe speedily married a footloose young To Italy they went ,to occupy a huge vjUa afld entertain the wandering and Flexor muscles in the palrn of the ', orange-utan clench the fist so tightly i that museum collectors, skinning one of the animals, found it necessary to cut the muscles before they could straighten out the fingers. AND ANTARCTICA ARE THE ONLV CONTINENTS THAT HAVE NO LAND CONNECTION WITH OTHER. CONTINENTS, AND ARE THE ONIV CONTINENTS THAT LIE E.IST1R.EL.V SOUTH OF THE Since introduction of mechanical power and machinery on farms, an American agricultural worker is able S i&efCe«*Uftl crowd of expatriates; and' to care for thref Jlmps us many acres * ' • • of the I of crops as he could 75 years ago. reading Mre. Lub&n's account BULLET, USED IN EUEPHANT HUNTING, HAS A STRKiNO POWER. OF Newspaper advertU ing is constantly sought ancj read by men, worn* en and children who arc definitely looking forl something to buy. SEND YOUR SHOPPING MESSAGE TO RESPONSIVE READERS By Advertising in the HOPE STAR

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