Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 9, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 9, 1934
Page 2
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HOPE SMfeHO^E, ARKANSAS Tuesday, Octob'er 9 t .1984 i Hope jg Star O Thy Herald From False Report t f week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. & ffctaer ft Ate*, tt. Washbuni), at Th« Star building, 212-214 South Kfc&rat itteet, Hope, Arkansas. The Clew C. K. PJVLMEB, President ALKt, H. WASHBURN, Editor and PnbUsbit If* Entered w second-class matter at the postoffice «t Hop*. Arkanm tinder the Act of March 3,1897. is Jin institution der*loped by modern civil* to present the news of ih« day, to foster commerce and industry, widely circtilated advwtlMWMits, and to furnish that check upon which no constitution has ever been able to provide."— CoL R. JftCormlck. SubMtiplIon Bate (Always Payable in Advanceh By city carrier, pet 10c; six month?, J2.t5; one year $3.00. By mail, In Hempstead, Nevada, Wilier and LaFayette counfles, J3.50 per year; elsewhere ?5.00. Mcafabcr of Tf>* Associated Press; The Associated Press is exclusively to the use for republioation of all news dispatches credited to it or otherwite credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Memphis, &n* Sttrick Bids.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. WacJc- «V l>rtv«J Detroit, Mich., 7838 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. on Tributes, Etc.! Charges will be made for all tributes, cards Of th&jks, JfesoKrtion*, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from o deluge of space-taking memorials.- The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-Keeping or/eturn of any unsolicited manuscripts. Forgotten Murder xCARLtTON KENORAKE Your Health By DB. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of. the American" Medical Association, and of Ilygeia, the Health Magazine "Thermostat" in Brain Controls Body Heat When germs' invade your body, they i of travel book. j He has a new one on the market j now. it's called "One's Company," i and it tells .how he took n roving I commission for a London newspaper j and went all through Manchukuo and j China in quest of news. j Like his earlier book, it is a gay and irreverent affair, completely lack- ring the portentious solemnity with I which most travelers in far places tell of their adventures. Mr. Fleming survived a wreck of vrcicn genus uivuut: .yuu* uuuj, u*cjr ,. ,« _ - . **•*» poisonous substances. _These *". J^^™" I™?' aCC ,° m ~ poisonous substances, it is Paniecl a Japanese column on a ban- UUiaUIIUUS bUUbUllllCfi, IL ia UCIICVGU, ... , . - - may affect a certain portion of the ° 1 J: d V lsin §. eje Pf? ltwn ™ Manchukuo, btJn which acts as a human "thermo- (alkecl , Wlth Chiang Kalahek. poked «taf and controls heat of the body, or ar ° Und «*»"« *« oU temples of Je- tissues damaged by the germs may ™ l «*«» t° loiwly forts where Chi- producfc the poisonous substances that f ese '.Notionalist troops were holding 'he lines against Communiah, traveled through the Chinese interior by airplane, motorbus, touring car, train, eampan and by foot-poweiw-and. ali affect this heat center of the brain. AS a result, you have fever. Experiments have shown that injury to the brain of an animal, in one '•> of its ""sections, is followed liy a dis- ,^ turbanc# of the body temperature, "* most often a high rise, such as occurs in fevers. Destruction of the brain tissue foheind that portion which is felt to be the center for heat regulation is followed by an entire upset in the heat-regulating mechanism. As further proof of the presence of this center in the brain, it has been established that hemorrhage into the brain at this point is usually accompanied by a fever. The heat of the body: is controlled by radiation of heat from its surface. A sudden: dilation of the blood vessels on the surface of the body will radiate more heat and bring down the temperature. ; The body also develops heat through the kind of'_food.',jhaj 14, taken. Failure to handle sugars' properly may result in development of increased heat for | , purpose of radiation. In fevers the nervous control of the temperature is altered. A sick person is affected more easily by heat and cold than a healthy person. Even when there is fever, the variations in temperature, which make it lower in the morning and higher In the evening, continue to take place, but at a higher level. In certain kinds of diseases this is reversed, with higher temperature in the morning and lower in the evening. Manner in which the regulating system works is indicated by the fact that heat production is increased from . in till, had a fine time, the spice of which he communicates deftly to the reader. Unfortunately, this business of being flip and gay about things occasionally carries him too far. Once in a while he comes close to that familiar English-traveler attitude-7-"These outlandish foreigners don't do things as we English do them, and isn't it ridiculous of them?" For the most part, though, his book is exceedingly readable, a pleasant and ingratiating account of travel in strange, far-off places. Published by Scribner's, it sells for J2.75. YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton "New Fangletl Training" Helps Child Find Self He was a rough and ready young man and a father. He wasn't one to whom you could mention child training. He knew all about it. The CIl.MU.ns MOIUJE.V rrpsrirt fnr Tin- Illrtiif. ttlriihortcn (he "["ioii'xv.AIMl sllfl,t,M»Jnv, nrl- vnte ilrtrvt!**. lil'llrvpd In Hn«* lirrn klllfrt hjr HF.IV I.AMPSOS. Tlir KHIIII* night mi prrtfiutlnu to IIP FltAXK It. CATHAY of HlVfrvl^w. rv<-lilllijr nnil liromlm'nt. l» Uro«)«ht III |iMli'» hr.-nlqitnrlrr* nn nimplcliifi iif ilflv- IIIB white ln«>xtf»«rll. \VHli him u n irlrl irlin *nr* «ht> li -MAIIi r.liir.r.S, lilloli-lilUvr. limit ntr ri'lcnuril. .Mimh-n trlfl»h«inr» lltp tm>l» In <':tthhy rniio nn DICK UCNM'.V. ollr nillur Bf 'I'lir Hindi-. I'nlliii* rl:<im» III" frpiitnltnn (inn lirrn Injured, nnil ilcmniiil* iluimiisi 1 * nnil n r<*tf»»*l$iin. DAN m.MRKRrt. lunlof iinh- tl«hrr nl TH* j!(»nr. »M>i1i« Mnrilfn (n IHvprvli<»» In l#nrn ill! In- ''fin nlnMll t'ntlin.r. \t-tl itn.t MUS. r:\TIIAV, iiHrnrltvi- »>iil r«'"lirnl. call* nn Itlorhrr n« l»l» nHli'r. !VO\V GO OM WITtl TUB STOIIV CHAPTER V 14,1 US. CATHAY straightened. Me; "•* eyes ceased to smile nml then was a swift rushing Impetus to be. words as she xvent on: 'I'm going tn speak frnnkly. Ml nieelier. bemuse I can sea lha you're n business mnn. and thn you Mice plain, frank dealing, understand from my attorney tha wlion nn Influential citizen files I libel stilt against a newspaper th- newspaper Immediately starts rtlf* gins Into his past, trying to fipi some old scandal or souiethlns Ihn can be dns up. Is that true?" Dun niusk«r mot her gflze «HI spinlior sai'asery In WF hlaclt eye? "Of course that's tnie," he sal't "We're pulillsliins n nexvgpnpcr. Wi wnr',5 nt lilch speed. \Vn try t< kFep from malsins mistakes. Occn s'crially we niahc a misiako. That' 1 all It is lust a mistake. If we In jure Komehiidy we do everythltiB wi can to ret-tlfy that Injury. We pith lisiv a retraction. If It's n verj sorlniis Injury wo file the fact awa» in our minds. \V» try to gtve the man a break some time. \Ve-trj to malce it up to him. "If a man wants to light us. ther we fight, him. You know tintf know that nobody was ever dam aged by a libel that was the re.-iill; of an innocent mistake. That 13 there was never any damage (lorn that couldn't be rectified by a re traction. We're alwnys willing ti publish a retraction when we'rt.-h the wrong. When a man wants ti capitalize on our mlsforlufia \vi fight. . ".When we tipht. we nRltt. We its< every weapon tliat we can get dm bands on." "Do yoti," she asked, "think thai It's fair to lilt below the"l)pll?" "When a man starts fighting .t:a we fight him," Bleeker Bald. "II lie kicks at us. we kick at him. U fie gouges In the clinches, wi gouge. If he lilts below the belt we lilt below lue belt." "But." she said, "suppose yov shouldn't be able to find-anything derogatory to a man's character?' "Bah!" Bleeker snorted, "we'r< all of us human. You take a man who goes to a city and becomes a S retort wa* 'blunt. tj "Then whafra you here for? 1 he ORktd. She made that quick, biting mo lion with Ittr teeth and lower lip. ; "Yoii'r* making it very uard tor me." she said. "You're making It hard for yourself," be told her. "Tell mo what you're got to say and get It over wUli. It's these gushing prelim Innries of. yours tlmt are making itliB trouble." ; She stored nt him and took a deep breath. Tha animation faded (rum her face. Her eyes censed te sparkle at him. Her voice no loueer gave a suggestion of well ntmlulfiied Intlmncy but was ''cold •«i. and flnnl. , "Krnnk," she said, "Is a fool. He ^ind no biislncps taking tho slnnri lio did. You publish n retraction; •Hint's nil there'll. . bo to It." "Who snys so?" asked Dan i Ulceker. "1 eay so." "And what does your husbani} say?" 1m asked. "What my husband says doesn'i count." she said. "1 liave Mr diaries fisher of tho llrm o 1 Fisher. Barr .and. MclJeaily ..In , mi suite nt the Palace hotel. Mr. Kislmi ,ls my husband's, intimate associate and attorney. He's been with liltr for years. lie knows Frank bcttei (linn almost anyouo~ In tho world They were In business together It. South Africa before Frank came u Rlvervlew, In- tact 'Frank' brouglii Charles Fisher to niverview. put uj tlie fuuda which scut him tlirougl law school and financed his llrsi few years while he was building IH a practice. It's only ono of numer ous good turns that my husband has done. "Mr. Fisher will give you what ever legal assurances you wist that the matter will bo dropped." "Does your husband know you'rt here?" asked Dan Bleeker. tlEH face remained cool and e.t *"*• presslonless. Her tone was blunt and final. "No," she said. "I want to talk with him," Bleeker said. "It isn't necessary." "I'm th« judge of that." "Won't you please come and talk with his lawyer?" "Why should I?" "It will save you a lot of dls. agreeable developments. It will save you from having a libel suit filed. against you. It will perhaps save you thousands of dollars in legal fees If nothing else." ' "And it 1 don't come?" asked Bleeker. She laughed and the laugh was a mere, meaningless gesture, containing no' mirth nor bitterness, as utterly meaningless as the goodby kiss of a faithless wife. "Don't you understand," she eatd, "I'm trying to hand you an olive branch?" "Why doMn't your attorney come over here?" - "Becaufi*,* ib« said, "It wouldn't Lumber Price Code Declared Illegal Federal Judge Hands Down Injuction at Memphis Hearing MEMPHIS. Tcnn,—OP)—In nn opinion which may effect other codes of major American industries. Judge Harry B- Anderson over the weekend handed down n decision in federal court holding price-fixing features of tho national lumber code il- Irgal. Judge Anderson held that "any price-fixing is tho antithesis of competition, fair or otherwise, and there is nothing in the National Recovery act to show that such was^ the intention of congress." The very term "fair ccmiHtiticn," Judge Anderson said in his opinion, "negatives any such construction." There is no mention in the Notional Recovery Act, itself, of price-fixing cr piice protection," lie said, adding lowcver, that the act did authorize [he various Industries to compile codes of. fair competition. "From time to time, fis witness the Lever act. legislative bcr'ics have fixed maximum prices. with doubtful taccess." Judge Anderson said. "No legislative body has ever fixed a minimum price tc my knowledge. To hold that congress in the National, Recovery Act has fixed a minimum price by implication is to carry Judicial construction too far." The judge granted n temporary injunction restraining William McClan- nhnn, United States Attorney for the Western district of Tennessee from causing, tho arrest, indictment or prosecution of any lumberman for violating the price-fixing or price protection clause of the lumber code applicable to the hardwood Industry in West Tennessee. 2 Millions Asked in Ship Disaster Damage Suits Pile Up on Operators of S. S. Morro Castle NEW YORK—Damage suits totnllng more than $2,000,000 hang over the Ward Line for loss of life mid property In the Morro Castle disaster. Chauncey I. Clark, lawyer for the line, staid over the week-end. The 30-day legal period for filing notice of intention to sue ended Saturday with more than 100 such notices piling up in Clark's office. Three suits already have been filed in court for $50,000, $10,000 and un amount not s.tiited. .However, the federal court has ruled that further suits should bo the thing for him. to do. It wouldn't look right. Ho prefers to remain in tho hotel." ' Dan Bloclcor had tho reputation ot never failing In an Instantaneous appraisal of character. He wns known for his ability to reacn. lightning decisions and express Uiem In oxplosivo monosyllables. "All right," he snld. "I'll go." He pushed bach his chair, Jorked open tlio door of n small closet pulled hia hat well down on his head and struggled Into an over coat. TVTRS. CATHAY'S face remained •'•*-'• expressionless but the shoul ders of her coat rose and' fell as she heaved a deep sigh. Bleeket held tlio door open for her. She swept through tho outer office, chin high In tho air, eyes straight ahead. "Palaco hotel?" Bleeker asked. "The Palace hotel," sho said. "1 have a car with a chauffeur." In silence they entered the huge elevator which swayed slowly down to tlie street level. ^Bleeker held the outer door of tho offlco bllllU- ins; open for Mrs.'Cathay. A liveried chauffeur. .was standing beside a sliliiy black sedan. He opened the 'door with the snappy precision ol a soldier on drill. Blceker's eyes flashed to the ijian's face. It was a handsome face and there was something ruthless about it, tlie arrogant pride ot me xvUo is only too conscious of his l)0\vcr. The expression of the face was In strange contrast to the •marked mllllary bearing. Mrs. Cathay stopped lightly to tho running board. Bleeker didn't bother with tho formality ot assisting her to enter tlio car but, when she bad entered, dropped to tho cushions beside her. Tho chauffeur regarded Mrs. Catbay with n glance of stnady Inquiry. Sbo raised her eyes to his and gave an almost Imperceptible nod of tho head. Tha chauffeur smiled, a snillo which was a mere upturning of tbo lip corners. Tho eyes did not change expression. Then the chauffeur slnmmed tho door shut, squirmed In boside the steering wheel, started tho car, and without n word of aurtlblo Instruction drove directly to the Palaco hotel. Crossing tho lobby, Mrs. Cnthny seemed agreeably conscious of the admiring eyes which followed her. She went directly to tho elevators, entered the cage and stood very erect against tho paneled sldo of the elevator. Bleeker entered, removed his hat. The cage door slammed shut. "Eighth floor, please," said Mrs. Cathay, and tue cage shot smoothly upward with Mrs. Cathay's eyes flxed rigidly upon the glistening panels of the elevator, her figure held stiff and motionless. When tho cage stoppea Mrs. >ca- thay led the way, without a single backward glance, to room S34. Sh« tapped lightly \vitu her glovod knuckles. (To He Continued) . i'/ A Ictnilione ciiH bring* new* nhlvli Hlnrtlnl the pnUra ollr. llrud ulioui II Id (lie next linlall- UJt'llI. Crime Conference Calledfor Nation Federal and State Goveni- inents to Discuss Problem in December WASHINGTON — (fi>) — Science, law nncl the-church have been called in by the government for a diagnosis of the national crime affliction. Attorney General Cummlngs issued (he call Sunday, announcing that i> four-day conference here, beginning December 10, would have as its objective the integration of all forces of low and order "to build a foundation for n more effective administration of justice." President Roosevelt will deliver the opening address. The sessions will bring together governors, state and federal officials and representatives of all phases of modern life that figMre importantly in the crime problem. Uquld, Tables. Snlve, Hose Drops! Checks Mniarln In 3 days, Colds Flrstf day,, Hcidachcs of Neuralgia In 39J minutes. FINE LAXATIVE AND TONIC Most Speedy Hcmedles Known. not be filed until o decision on the line's request thnt its liability be limited to $14,000, the value of its interest in the vessel and cargo. A long established principle of admiralty law prevents'plaintiffs seeking dnmnfies by levying upon tlie Morro Castle's 54,000,000 hull insurance, Chirk declared. He said that S2.'00,000 of the insurance probably wculd go to the United States Ship- pint! Board which holds a mortgage en the ship for lluit amount. 666 Old Shoes Made New —at— Parson's Shoe Shop 111 South Main Phone 157 We call for and deliver. Just Received Henderson Corsets and Brassieres THE GIFT SHOP Phono 252 AVOID A JUDGMENT. Have us pro- vldc COMPLETE Public Liability Insurance for your cur. ROY ANDERSON L CO tOMPllTf iNSURAHCe SfKVICE PHONE 810 HOPE, ARK elson-Huckins Pillows Properly Laundered and Sterilized—Each PHONE 8 THE WISE OlD OWl by £SSO THOUGH MOUNTAINS TOWER DONT 6E AFRAID WITH ESSOLENE YOUIL MAKE THE GRADE! Q u&Mnte&* SMOOTHER PERFORMANCE ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and L. & A. Tracks Phone GS m "cranks" who .were turning the world j prominent citiEen find lie gets a lol upside down trying .to make ninnies 200,to 300 per cent during muscular j c£ children simply disguested him. exercise and only from 20 to 30 per I When the baby was born he rum- cent'in fever, pled him first thing to make him Even when the heat production is j tcugh. When he was a year old, dad increased 200 to 300 per cent, the body j told him tc shut up when he cried, temperature will.remain normal. | When ho was two his dad was at the In certain cases of goiter, in which ! rough-hewing with a vengeance, or the metabolism of the body is tre- j thought he was. He had a theory that rnendously increased, the heat production may be 80 per cent above normal, and yet the temperature of the body will be normal. ' A fever or a rise in the tempera-1 ture of the body speeds all its chemical reactions. It has been calculated that a patient with a temperature of 105 degrees ha san increase of 50 per cent'in the speed of his chemical reactions. For this reason, persons who have fevers lose a great deal of weight and tend to waste away. In typhoid fever, with a continuous he could put the alloy of his own force and courage into the softer metal of the child by hammering. One wouldn't have dared to tell him that buried deep in the baby's nature was its own alloy hardening that nature would bring out in time, making a far better mixture than a top layer that wasn't the real thing at ail and would probably slough off in the wear and tear of life. Then Child Changed Father Gradually the child ceased to be an "object" for experiment with his father. He became a person. He could high temperature, the loss of weight (hink and act and orig i nate thought, may amount to four or five pounds a | and Emart thought| too . weep, even though the patient is at | wjtnout rea ljzing what had happen- rest in bed. i ec j | t his man fell in love with his child. Loss of weight which occurs repre- , He bceame gent i er w ith each month. sents the combination of loss of pro- | He began to co . operate anc i encourage tein material from the body and the , h!s s(m - n hls Utt]e hobbies and play . effects of loss of appetite and dumn- j He cKiset , making {un ()f him am t re - ished intake of food. i peuted the words of baby wisdom. During the fever there may be loss; Am , then the nliracle happened. It ' of , water from the body. *or 'i WDS lhe first time I had ever heavd a , . , , '. W*-^ HIC 4I1C>1- 1*1111- » J1UV4 *-»«,• •«— — «• — — reason it is exceedingly important that j man say u mueh }e ^ M opiniona ted plenty of water be given to those witli , man fever, and that they have enough foorl , to take the place of broken down tissue. Prinriple Himself of boot licking. The lirst tiling he knows, he's trying to live up to It He hasn't got guts enough to cnnif out and be human anil ittlmit that he's a human being liko tlio othei folks. A certain type of small town likei to play up to that sort o! a man. "Those are the men who always have something tbey want bushed up. We're all of us Just about the :same. We've got Juat about eo • much good and Just about BO mtlcb bad in us." "But my husband Isn't like that," Mra. Cathay eaid. GLORIFYING YOURSELF y Alicia Hart f Oily Skins Need Soap Every Day "Oily skins require just as careful attention as dry ones," » well known .'•kin specialist declared the other day. "Most women with dry complexions use rich creams und lotions I" keep their skins wnootli and soft. Yet a good many girl.s with oily condi- Good Taste A Ho .said, "You know, I believe that ticnt: u.se the wrong preparations or, ., , the more you let children alone and worse still, use none, trusting that der will absorb the oi the defects. It won't, of There has always been a great deal j u])ow (hem to work oul their own i; t . face powder will absorb tlie oil u nd , i uiiuw infill u'-' ri v/» *> WV»K i...*..- •-- •- -of agument as to whether a fever is U( , .^ lhe better off they are . i conceal beneficial. From present evidence, it d(jn £ have , )a tience with all this course. And even if it did, tempor- seems likely that the human body is i ne , v fang i e( ] ^ tu ff about guiding and •• arily, the oily condition would still able to deal more effectively with in- | mcldi and ^, on . j u . st i et them do'—'"* ""'' •"•"""•"> '" •"" •••"«»" fections by invading germs when the , thj (h want jn t)lt , ir own wuy , temperature rises. , jt , s somelhmg that they just For this reason, a fever is regarded h ta be told ... to some extent as a help to the body ; Then fm . the first tima i sa id, "That during hifection. However, a very , h . ViT we want It is all we are work- high temperature, such as 107 or 108. ; ." ' fof You have j ltst atate d the is harmful to the tissues and will ac- !, um (otal of all the ' new t ,. a ining' as tualiy break down and destroy the , ". ou cM u We just want to give na- nerve cells. ; lure a c h alice . Nature is smarter than * * "" ' we are. - — - : : _ ! plus of a _ | ble parents. Not another thing. "Don't lean backward and think Billy doesn't need a bit of shaping. . We ask that, and the exam- home, love and sensi- exist and continue to get worse That s the insidious thing about excess oil. By powdering frequently, you may be able to conceal it. But, even though you manage to fool others for a time, the day will come when no amount of powder will cover up large pores, often caused by an excessive flow of oil, blackheads and a permanent shininess. Therefore, let me say again, that if you have any sort of complexion ailment you should tulce immediate steps to eliminate- not hide— the flaws. ' Scap and water are the best cos- BY BRUCE.CATJON A Gay Englishman Travels pvcr China —"One's Company" Is Travel Book of a New Kind If you have read "Brazilian Adven- won't be much time or room then for J-.'ingtnt. , , „ morning. me omc-r. ; Jf| Curing the day, you notice thut <B,»«* ^.j il]OWS ,i iruu gh your makeup, wash UeAun Pie Supper again with soap and water, pat on an A pic supper will be given Friday | astringent and apply fresh makeup. M. ^:^^^^ - — — Ce^orwm^nTterp^Fi;^ '-"' " «t*i-^«r«d p«*r. tog; w an am.able young Englishman | be used in piuchauog _ basket ball. you Wholmtes 3 humorously new kind equipment. The public u invited. [cieain. fpffiSS K.V** .*iy* i-.:''3JI The cldan q^nter peaves these are tlie mildest leaves "It's toasted' throat protection ~ utniM* Wtfttion—aguimt «»** It's the taste that counts—that's why Luckies use only clean center leaves— for the clean center leaves are the mildest leaves—they cost more—they taste better.

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