Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 10, 1934 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 10, 1934
Page 2
Start Free Trial

star •KWrvV- •"* "V ";-, <r* . v ,- <-- A v HO»B.ffPAS, HOPE, -^--. i:.. . ........ . ,. . '...-' " * .Fall Cteaning In Washington O Justice, Dtlivef Thy Hetnld From Falat Report! PbbliahW fevfty weck-Say afternoon by Star Publishing Co,.We, rt The Star ' ' C* a PALMER, H. WASHBtmN, E4Mor M «con**tess matter at the posttrffice at Hop* ArkarM tinder the Act of March 3, 18M. "tte Mewspa|>6r Is in institution developed by tnodern dvU* tsattan to prescot th* news of the day, to foster commerce sod industry, fcrwifch widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon Mtf&ament which bo constitution baa ever bews able to provide."—CoL Ft. aMcCormidt. rpi Rate (Always Payable In Advanceh By efty ctorler, pet Week Ifife; six »tm&§,f2.75; one jtesr 15.00. fiy wail, In Hejnpstead. Netmita, Howard, Milter and L*Fay*tte counties, $3.56 per year; elsewhere Member «f Ihe Associated Frws: The Associated Press Is exclusvely to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it o j« otherwise credited la this paper and also the local news published her»in. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc, Memphis Tenn4 Stericfc Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 15 E. Wack **, Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc-' Charges will be made for. all tributes, cards trf thanks, resolutions, to memorials, concerning the departed. Commercia newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials.. The Star diSclafms responsibility tor the safe-keeping or return o! any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISilBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine. YOUR Epileptic Mtttt Avoid Hazardous Jobs. One unfortunate individual who requires sympathetic and patient consideration from his family and friends is the person who is subject to epi- CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Lonesome Children Create Imaginary Friends "Whom are you talking to?" Mrs. Smith wanted to know. There was leptie fits. At the same time, the epi- Jackie in his playroom alone, not a leptic himself should do his part in soul within conversation distance, avoiding those occupations where! "I was talking to Tottynail," said there is danger of serious accident in I Jackie. event of a lit. j Mrs. Smith suddenly said, "Oh, Tot- Police have reported many cases of j tynail. That's nice. Well, you and automobile accidents due to sudden ] Tottynail go ahead and have a good attacks of epileptic drivers. And, in j time." rente instances, epileptics have fallen j And out . she breezed wondering into machines used in industry. | whether she had done the right thing In very severe cases, epilepsy seems or not. to shorten life, but early death as the j This was the second or third time result of a fit is rare. In mild cases, ! she had heard of "Tottynail." There epileptics may live to old age. and j was no Tottynail—of course—Jackie there is some tendency, with advanc- | had just made him (or her) up. He ing age. to spontaneous cure. played alone most of the time. There Wednesday, Octobe were few children in the neighborhood and none his age. Jackie was three, plus, that is to say, in his fourth year. When epileptic fits start early in life, and when they are frequent and severe, the .outlook is not as good. "When there is some degree of mental deficiency and a history of epilepsy i Realism vs. Fancy, in the parents or grandparents, the His mother herself was a realist and outlook is not as good for long life as so was his father. She had piles of under other conditions. books that warned against dreaming With advancing years, the tendency and imagination and the "escapes" of •to develop epilepsy'decreases. The ) people who couldn't face facts. type of disease is a matter of great! Now here was "Tottynail." She had importance 'in determining the length heard of lonely children, and even „ of life. ones who weren't so lonely, manufac- Unquestionably the use of the new , diets, known as the ketogenic diets,' , has been helpful in improving the 1 Condition in many children. ' There are some epileptics who have them- convulsions only at night. They are less likely to be subjected to ac; .rctdent, but the indications are that this type of epilepsy is less easily cured or even benefited than the type ' in which the fits occur during the day as well. * Much of the hope depends on the -patience and persistence with which the epileptic and his friends can be , induced to carry on treatment. All '^kinds'of, treatment must be used for a long time, and continued even after the fits have subsided. In fact, many authorities believe j .tha't two years without a fit is the | ^shortest period that should elapse be- j fore the treatment and the watchful- i ness of the doctor are relaxed. A BQDK A DAY BY BRUCE CATJON Tells Dark Stories of Defeated Lives —James T. Farrell Write of .Real Proletariat. turing dream children, but it never occurred to her that one would come to live in her. very ;own house with her boy, of all beings. She had thought that was for girls, sensitive, sweet, cuddly little girls who liked to play with dolls. Jackie was all boy. He loved trains and cars and airplanes and noisemakers. He roared when he cried and stamped when he was mad. A born realist, she had told herself, who was certainly of the earth earthy. Where he had got the word Totty- nail goodness lonly knew.. Nothing had ever been said or read or breathed to suggest the name. It was sexless and so was Tottynail. Playmates Is Solution The problem was, however, what to do about it? His father would likely _ make fun oC the dream child and tliat would kill him, (cr her off forever. But would she allow it? It had to be decided now. She went on weighing the facts. Jackie still was jabbering to Tooty- nail. He was very kind and polite and solicitous, unusually so. She decided that he loved the little friend because the friend was silent, admired Jackie, in fact was the ideal person the little fellow craved and needed. She went to the bookcase and turned the key. A time and place for realism, but a time and place for imagination, too. Then she did a wise thing—went to the telephone and arranged for her friends to drive out once a week with their children. They decided to take turns having the party. And she decided that on Jackie's fourth birthday he would go to kindergarten. HARRY jRAYSONI Une is an excellent way to ruin the omplexion. When the actress has cleaned her ace at night, she uses a nourishing ream. Once a week, she wipes off nly the surplus, allowing the rest to tinain on all night. She admits she oesn't like to sleep with anything on er face, but says she's rather put up ith a little discomfort than to have er skin become dry and rough. To compliment her fair complexion, j Miss Vinson uses light cream rouge, medium-cream powder, brown mascara (her eyes are brown) and light lipstick to match the rouge. She pays particular attention to her hands "and arms. Not only does she apply hand lotion several times a day. but she gives her arms, hands and elbows a nightly massage with cream. "Arid one more thing," added Helen Vinson, "I do not think the importance of correct care of the eyes can be exaggerated. In addition to using eye lotion frequently and putting cream around the eyes at night, I always wear colored glasses when I'm out in the bright sunshine. They keep me from squinting and making horrible little horizontal lines." The five-pointed figures used in flags were not originally designed as "stars," but as "mullets," the small, revolving wheels of riding spurs. Recently I pointed out that Sleepy Jim Crowley hnd veered from the Inte Knute Kenneth Rockne's style ot attack "it Fordhnm University. I said (hat I had an idea that Ihis meant ttjc beginning of the end of the intricate Rockne system. Joseph Petritz, sports publicity director of Notre Dame, writes an informative letter to let me know that I'm nil wet. Petrlte points eut that the Rockne, or Nolrp Dame plan, enjoyed success in certain localities in 1933. Among major schools that adopted the theory this year, or retained it while changing coaches, he lists Notre Dame itself, Kentucky. Texas, North Carolina State, Dequesne, Alabama Poly, and New Mexico State. Some of the smaller institutions that fall into the same category are St. Mary's of Winona, Minn.; Columbia College of Dubuque: John Curroll of Cleveland; Austin College of Sher- imm, Texas.; and St. Edward's University of Austin, Texas. "Your article said that the current rules were against the success of the Rockne system, since the offensive team can no longer beat the ball." asserts Petritz. "Beating the ball would be unsportsmanlike, and Rockne never taught anything but the highest type of sportsmanship. Sntr.c Basoic Formation "As n matter of fact, the 1924 national champions played while the rule requiring a full slip after the shift was in effect. The 1929 and 1930 Notre Dame teams were national champions after the rule providing for a full second stop after the shift had gone into effect. "Notre Dame-trained coaches naturally are making variations in their play, adding new stuff as did Rockne. but they are using the same basic formation and using it successfully. Rockne continually added new plays, but stuck to the same basic formation." Petritz incloses a copy of The Dotre Dame Alumnus containing an article on the records of Notre Dame-trained coaches in 1933. This shows that Elmer Layden took Duquesne through its best season in history with 10 victories and One defeat, the latter a G-0 decision dropped to the powerful Pittsburgh Panthers. Frank Thomas won the Southeastern Conference race hands down and a tie for his Alabama outfit. The Crimson Tide bowed only once 2-0 GLORIFYING YOURSELF A great many high literary crimes are being committed these days in the name of the proletariat. Make your novel class-conscious enough and some .critic, will surely announce that, although terribly written, it is still great s.tuff, because it is proletarian. j .But there are books and books. Far j genuine proletarian literature, which is good not because it pleads a cause, but because it simply shows the pro- j letariat in action, with the bark off, I know of no writer who can beat James T. Farrell. Mr. Farrell's newest book is a collection of short stories, issued under j the title, "Calico Shoes." They are | »•»-«* '.."' .. - ' "" 'in ••«! ugly stories, infinitely depressing and t . . . acutely disturbing-ond, to my notion,' "« w a Blolldc Altls Beauty-Hair I* exceedingly well written. f Hrst Concern Mr. Farrell does not bother over ; Marxist theories or class solidarity. "Nearly every girl, in pictures or He merely takes the people who live i «•«'• has certain beauty problems she back of the yards in Chicago and lets i mu *t solve herself. I cannot speak for you look at them—the boys and girls! othe "' of course, but I can at who grow up with the streets for '"11 from my own experiences what y Alicia Hart playgrounds, who live without any think a blonde must do to protect her looks," declared Helen Vinson, one of very real ideas or any very real, --- ., . hopes and who, in most cases, are' Hollywood's most beautiful natural licked before they start the game of i blondes. life. ''My hair is my first consideration,' He tells about them with a dreadful i the charming screen star went on to dispassionateness. Here they are, the \ say. "It is naturally curly, which worn-out party girls and the inartic- } means I must have it set as flat as ulate youngsters, the racketeering la-! possible and that I have to b» careful bor leaders and the tired old folk- that it doesn't fly wild and look fuzzy tangled hopelessly in a mesh of vice instead of sleek and shining. I think and ignorance and poverty from I wide, fiat waves are more flattering which for most of them, there is no ! u> most women than tight, narrow Published by Vanguard, the book retails at 52.50. «• i »' Of the 6,634,000 persons aged 65 or mere residing in the United Statw at the time of the 1930 census, nearly half, or 3,307,000, were women. Canada exported 2,806,770 pounds of honey last year, an increase ofi 22.1 per cent over the 1932 expirta-J "I brush my hair every night and once a week I have a hot oil shampoo, followed by t a light rinse which enhances but doesn't change the natural color." Then misa Vinsor. talked about her tkin. It is soft, smooth and white- She told me she wouldn't dream of going without foundation cream. She thinks—and rightly—that sunshine is simply grand but that exposing unprotected sltin to it for hours at a BBGIN HKItfc TOUAV CHAUI.KH MOKI)i:.\. rcporfrr tnr Tlic Ulntlr. Iririiboiir* bin mrvmvtuiff '"" oxvluxive tUury Mliimt FKAIVK H. CATHAY ,it ttlvrrvh-tr, wp'iiltbjr mid prniiil- m-nl, hrouKlit to polU'f liondqiinr- t<-r« on «u«illi i lnn lit ilrlvliiK "lillc Intoxtenlrd nnd nwiiiiipiiiilril li, n Itcefty yminu tvoHum 'IY!M> onlln htTNi-lt .11A HY UIU(;tiS, hlu-li- hlkrr. i\ci« day II U tmrmMl th:tl Uie ni^n tran «n . ImiMwUir. , The , ro:il C'atlmj- UeiniindH dnumK'f" uiid n retraction. »A.\ Hl.KKKKH. Junior puhllxhi-r «f The Iliadf, ciin- vluecsl Ihat kt »tra>elu.lnj£ IN tlNhy." fivnds Dlordcn 10 Klvrrvleiv In Irani nil he ojm nlHiui OK buy. MJIS. CATHAY calln an Ule«'Urr • nd nNkn him io t'Oinr <« Hie 1'iilnrc liotol for it conference with hrr huNbund'H tawyrr. CHAIII.l'.S T'lSIIEK. Hlci'krr KOCH. NOW GO ON WITH THE STONY CHAPTER VI TfiHE door ot the hotel room was •*• opened by a tall Individual •whose gray eyes peered In eager expectation at Dan Bleeker. "You brought him," the man said, an<1 there was unmistakable relict in his voice. Bleeker nodded, followed Mrs. Cathay Into the room, turned to face the big man who was closing and locking the door. "Well?" he asked. "It was very nice of you to oflme," said the man in a booming voice, which had apparently been carefully cultivated to convey an atmosphere of Impressive dignity. He was a ponderous flgure, somewhere In th . forllca. He was heavily fleshed and his shoulders gagged forward, as though most of his work had been done over a desk. ; "I," he said, "am Chtirlea Fisher, senior partner oE the Hrm or Fisher, Barr and Mclteady. with offices in the First National bank at Fllvervlew. We handle all ot Mr. Cathay's lepal work. Won't you please be seated, J>Ir. Eleelt- er?" Mrs. Cathay walked to the full- length mirror, surveyed hers<;l* quietly, turned and without a glance at Bleeker, walked through a passageway Into an adjoining room. Her manner was that ot one whose work lias been done. "JiiHt what do you want?" Bleelier asked. "i*r. Cathay," said Fisher gravely, "is a very important individual In flivervlew. I'erhapa he sometimes overestimates his Importance. That is, however, neither here nor mere, nor should I care to he quoted, lie has miiie a bit of pride, and when he lias mice reached a decision he is very much'fill-lined to sUy ..." "I've h-anl all that before," Bleeker said. Fislicr frowned. A flush of rags appeared on his counlenanic. F 'ISHifiR frowned. A swift Rnsl: of rage nppt-arml on lii.-i countenance, and then lie- sniilt-il slo'.v- Jy and gravely. "I am prx'uarod In advise my client." he said, "to wiUidi:nv a'iv Jibel suits aud give yuu a com pieta release in ruiurn f, ;r ynui ussurixaee that a rcuuciioii will tie published ty the ncivs|japi-r." Bleeker'sj vytce u;ia i-risp. lii.- mauner truculent. "We'll puijiisli this sort of a retraction." !!o san |, "and «o other. UVIl piiiilisii f| •tatemuul to llie eifi;i-i tliai rht Blade bus di-srovorecl tht man WHO gave the name ot Uailmy ai police headquarters was au nn potter. A pickpocket who naU stolen Cathay's wallet, and chose to masquerade under CiitlutyV name. Wo wi'.i publish It prominently, not an a retraction, bill as an additional development that tins been uncovered through the diligence of our newspaper reporters. Tliai's our final tiiiswer. You can ta!;e it or leave it." "I'll take it," Fisher fiatd. Dan Hleelier pushed past him toward the dour. "Wait a minute," Fisher told !him. "You'll want some sort of ;a I'PCfipt. Homo l:inrt of a release Jin full of all c-Iniins for damage." Dan liloolcer, witli tils hand on tho door knob, stared at Cliai'lns Fisher and shook his head slowly from side to side. "We don't waul anything from Fran It B. Cathay," be said. "We're goiiur ahead and \:ublish that retraction in just tho mauiier that 1 outlined to you. Any time Ualhay thinks lie can make moucy out of suing our newspaper, v.Vll show him whore ho can't. Thai ;<oe:i for him and for iilu lawyers. Uo you get ihatv" * « * I T was the Coliovving afternoon. Dan Hlccl;cr. at his (l,;sk. £rov/ucd irritably at Elliei Wcat. | "What was your lar.t report | from Charles Murdt-nK" ho asktd. j Klhel West picked up a sliort- |hai)d notebook from before lu-r "Yon talked with him personally i day before yesterday, flirln': you?"! "Ves. What did you hear from him yesterday?" | "lie telephoned about one o'clock. It was right after lunch, lit; said that lie. had a live loau. but in order to get it bo had to cultivate! a girl. He said that be thought It wasn't wise to mention namea over the telephone, but that he'd come In to the office iomo time this morning or late yesterday afternoon." "Yesterday afternoon." said tlleeker meditatively, "what was I doing . . . oh yes, that conference with Mrs. Cathay, and Cathay's lawyer." "You disposed ot the cass?" she uskeii. "Frightened IT death," he told her. "The woman was speechless with frisht. She rushed to the lawyer and got him to call the whole- tiling off. They tried to save their faces by making « bluff about it." "Do you suppose thai was because of something -Murdtn uncovered'.'" '•you can't tell. It wasn't something that affected Call.ay so much as it was something liiat affected his wife." Dan Bleeker frowned meditatively at the carpet. "IJing Uk-K Keuuey," ho said. "Ti ll lnr.i li:;u I want him to coma in lu-m for a conference." "Anything elst?" "Not unless nunleri U-te- phonea. 1 want iu lull; v,.:b him if ue reports. Tell him in come in to see me If be tun luava tue case long enough." fitiiel West strode from Bleeker's private office. A few minute* later Dick Kennedy entered. "That Cathay business," said Bleeker. "I want some action on It." "But I understood the whole matter had been dropped," Kenney said, hia forehead puckered wltlj a puzzled frown. "Cathay's dropped It," Bleeker snapped. "Wo haven't." "What do you- want done?" "I want that lead followed up. Tho angle of finding out who It was that picked Cathay's pocket and posed as CutUay and wuy no did it." "But 1 thought that wns just the angle we played to cover our retraction." "It was, nnd we're going ahead with it." ,..iv.^i D ICK KENNEY nodded. M>> ''"' "1 want to find oat more about Cathay," said Bleeker. "Ha was registered here In the city somewhere. Have the men cover all the hotels. Find out whera Cathay was registered. See It you can find out something about hia business. Find, out If he was here alone or It anyone was with him. And In particular try and Und out more about this pickpocket business. There was n girl, a hltcb« hiker, I believe slie said. Mary Briggs I think her name *vas. You should he able to locate her. Run down that angle of It." "Mary Briggs probably cleared out of town Just ns soon as she got out of the police station," Kenuey said. "Then go out of town to look for her!" Bleeker snapped explosively. Tho telephone rang. Dan Bleeker swooped down upon the receiver, held It to his ear, said, "I'lleeker speaking." anil then listened wbllo the receiver made rapid, squawking noises. "Where aro you now?" he asked. "Very well, I'll let you talk witb aim now." Bleeker held the receiver over toward Dick Kcnney. "Fred Nixon, who's covering headquarters," he said. "Llsteu to what he has to say." Keuney took the telephone, said in n low, conversational voice, "All right, Nixon. What id it?" Once more the receiver mada a succession of squawking, metallic noises. Ktuney stiffened to rigid attention. The skin about hia knuckles grew white as he gripped the receiver. "Oood God!" he said slowly. "Are they certain?" There was another Interval ot noise from the transmitter. Then Kenuey said, "We're sending some men to help you. SValt there until they come. Then slart covering everything. The paper will see this thing through to a llniah. Von get hold of the homicide squad and let them understand we're out for blood. Do you get me? All right, just a moment then . . . bold the telephone." Kenney looked over at Dafi lileeker. "Are there any lions?" be asked. "Morden's ilet'td." i'i'u Ue Continued) -: ";i* In (lir next Innlullmeut DAM HUi-ki-r tciirnn more about lit* uiurUeJr at Ibw police The Key to the Golden Gate .Scon I'roni tho air, lltn fonder-mid ti'pstlu of the mainmnth Ooldon . Cute bridge, together with Fort, I'oluL, lake I lie form of u gigantic )«•>•. A circle ofl?oonci-ol« 750 f«et In circumtVrence and n'aohlnft 100 foot to the liottom of San Francisco hay forms a fciulnr wlth- In which the south plm- of tlio bridge will lw Inillt, protected from i the .tide-swept waters. Tho fendor Is HOO.II lower right, foreground in tills picture,'copyrighted iiy the A SHOO! u tod Oil Company.' to Crowley's Fordhnm Ram. Noire Dame Scholars Harry Mehre, Ted Twomey and Rex Enright went to work with their Georgia team to finish fourth in the same conference of 13 schools with three victories and a defeat. The Bulldogs had eight victories and two defeats for the campaign, one at the hands of the Notre Dame-coached Alabama Poly, which Choi Wynne and Ros: Kiley steered into a tie for sixth place with a .500 percentage in the conference. With his lads learning the Notre Lame system from scratch, Crowley won six of eight games at Fordhnm, losing only to Slip Madigan's Saint ten State iron men, 9-6. Navy, under Rip Miller. Christy Flanagan, and Johnny O'Brien, tired and finished roorly after a fine start, but the Middies won their first victory in seven games with Notre Dame, 7-0, and repelled Pennsylvania. The report in the Alumnus tells of the success of Harry Stuhldreher at Villanova and others and the failures cl Frank Carideo at Missouri, ChUch Collins at North Carolina, Johnny Smith at North Carolina State. Notre Dame-taught coaches had their good and bad seasons, but 1 have learned nothing to cause me to change rny mind. I still believe that the Rockne Ihecry, with its balanced line, perfect individual blocking, side- wipim», and hair-trigger timing is applicable only at the larger institutions, where material is plentiful. And even when the manpower is there a blazing- personality on the order cf Rockne is required to put the delicate mechanism together and make it click. Bright a while £;.Uinby niflliL , (i , Friends here were sorry indeed?' hear of the death of Mrs. John in-son which occurred at her near DcAnn, last week. Fred Langston was the sup] guest of James Hamilton Surii night. Jeff Lnngslon visited home: last week end. Mrs. Bettie Hamilton and dim Elizabeth are visiting relatives in tie Rock. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hamilton sons, James and Carl, were shop: in Prtscott Saturday. Mrs. Doek Hamilton visited John Ware Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Nettie Criclcr visited Mrs. 3 Hamilton Sunday. Mrs. Nobia Brooks visited ijfj Trudie Hamilton Sunday New Liberty Carl ' Hamilton visited Vaughr Hickory Shade The farmers arc nearly through hi vesting their crops in these parts.* Mrs. I.cla Bruce nnd children ;'$ Mrs. Malone and children spent fr< Friday until Sunday with Mr.: Mrs. Elmer Calhoon ancl Mr.' and' Alvie Cnlhoon of Liberty. Mr. und Mrs. Odis Sims and- Kcnnie Easterling and baby v: Mr. and Mrs. Homer Easterling day night »nd Sunday. • y Mr. und Mrs. J. L. Willctt and spent Sunday with her mother, j| Rogers and children. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Wilson •en Mr. and Mrs. Jack Terry o£.J| Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Jewell Terry and two boys spent Saturday night will M. E. Wilson. ,„.„_,,, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Rogers ™$J|$ Mr. and Mrs. Minto Ross " :Sai ' ^-£ LISTENS TO .... When your grandfather's grand-dad had a shipload of .shawls to sell or rooms at his inn to let he .told the town crier about it. The crier told the rest of the village and grai.d-dad paid him plenty to do it, Hcpe Star Want Ads took over the town crier's job long ago. They don't have to depend on lung-power to gel results . . . wise buyers check the Want Ads without being told. Hope Star Want Ads get Uuwe results at lowest cost, too—as you've found out if you have used them. And, best of all, llioy get them FAST. Mope Star WANT ADS

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free