Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 12, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 12, 1934
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, »••'•*•!«»» ^-* V"' V l^- r - f 5. ,HOPE,^AR%ANSA8, star 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False RepwrtI |*uMlsh*d ev«y week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C, K Ftf*» * AW*. ». Wasfebtrm>, *t The Star building, 212-214 South Wilmrt itieet, Hope, Arkansas. ', C. E. P*ULMEB» PwsMwt A1RX. ti. WASHBtRN, E<J«er and PnMMwr Ironing-Out the Wrinkles M second-class matter at the postofflee at Hope, Arkannt Act «* Math 3. 1897. "The Brwspaper is in institution developed by modem tattoo to pfteMfit Ih* news of the tfey, to- foster commerce and Industry. \ tkrottgh vrideljr circalsted wfrrertisMnents, and to furnish that check upon gBvwrwawnt *Wch no constitution baa ever been able to provide,"— CoL R. a BtcCqttnitlt. , .^ • _ fat* (Ahray* Payable In Advance) 1 : By city carrier, per Ifcs; sfct moniJi?; |3.75; oa» year JS.Oft. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada. Milter andE EaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively tltlsd to th* use for republijstion of all news dispatches credited to it or jDt otherwise credited In thi» paper and also the local news published hersin. MV -*'--' • •' -|"l r T i I • — ..•> , _ , _ In _ —_ - NMfenal Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies. Inc., Memphis. Tenrt, Sterick BWg.; Kew York City, Grojbar Bldg.; Chicago, HI., 75 E. Wack- Wi Drive; Xtetroiti Mich., 1338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges ont Tributes, Ete: Charges will be made for all tributes card of thahks, wsaJutioijs; ot memorials, concerning the departed Commercia newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their reader .from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibilit for tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts Your Health By DR. MORRIS FtSHBEQf Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of "Cold" Season Is Here— So "Coddle" Yowrscff If You Are An Eeasy Victim Look out for a cold at this time of year, especially if you are easily susceptible to one. / For this is the season when colds .. Boys and girls return to school. YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Hard Knocks Teach Children to "Take It" People who- have viled a great deal outdoors during the summer, move indoors. And many of us will sit for j Small Harry began to run around in small circles. He got very dizzy and begsmto stagger. The more he staggered the harder he laughed and his excitement was mounting. hours exposed to. the elements, at foot-| "S'°P that -" commanded his father. ball games. • i Don * dm ' lir >g ! You'll fall!" pleaded ,.. , ,. . . . ' t-his mother; . It tar such sudden changes in tern- i — . ,, . . . perature, and other conditions, that] Bttt Harry ' now «n*«"««te<l with may lower vitality and give way to cold, although the exact caus« of the th " U ° motion and beyond the power to stop, merely shot past the circle of uncles and aunts and parents common eot(f is not yet known. Colds. , , afeo' are passed from one person to a f v grandparents another by coughing and sneezing. " ou V* sl1 *' hone f •, sa ' d - . , Furthermore, a diet that contains in- f ma ' «•«*«* Ha "-y dodged. But he sufficient -vitamins and mineral salts, j. may lower vitality and leave you susceptible to a cold. Chronic infections in nose- and throat, and in the earsv may'do so. And so- may interfere with breathing through improp- * er^ construction oi the nose. • "If you catch colds'easily; you should undergo- an examination as- to the special conditions existing in your ' system, -which might be related to. the daddy, who caught hold and held him. Instantly Harry roared. "I want to- run. Let me go." But he couldn't squirm free. "If' I were yo'u," said Aunt Jane, Td let him run." Learning t& Take It After awhile-, Harry, placated and diverted and outside again in the sunshine, Jane went into a preachment at her sister's request. *&&&&£& Harmony Mr. and Mrs. G. H. McMillen and laughter Mrs. Violet Dougherty were hopping in Hope Friday. George McMillen and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Daughrty. Ncah Cassady, Sona Hoover and Hen- were in Hope Saturday on bus- iness. George McMillen called on his brother, Mack McMillen and George Crews, Sunday evening. Hoover Cassady called on George McMillen. Sunday morning. Mrs. Blanche Cassady called on Mrs. Irene McMillen Thursday afternoon. George: McMLUen and John.. Reed were, in Hope Monday on business. Mrs. Nellie Luck called on Mrs. Irene McMillen Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Mattie Rogers spent Sunday with Mrs. Nellie Leech. Ralph Rogers and George Jordon and son, Jessie, were in Hope-Saturday. Mack McMillen called on his 4 , brother, George Saturday morning.; .' - : Mrt;. Elton Cassady called .on.'Mrs. Hoover Cassady Monday morning. ' 'Cliff. Rogers and Leo Farmer' were in Hope on business Saturday. Tree Belt Plan Is Up to Congress Project Too Large for Mere Executive Order byF. D. R. WASIHNGTON.—(#>)—The proposed liQOO-mile tree belt across th<? Midwestern plans won't be built unless congress says the word. F. A. SHcox, head of tho Forest Servicei snid Wednesday thiit a recent ruling by Comptroller General McCarl had caused the decision to put tho project up to congress. Approximately 515.000,000 had been allotted fc>r work on the shelter belt, which, would stretch from the Canadian border to the Texas F>inhnndle to alleviate drouth nml soil tTOsiou, but McCarl held thnt only $1.000.000 could be allocated for the trees. He sai«l tho> $AWM)0,000 was from the $525,000,000 drouth relief fund and that expenditure of more than a nominal sum would be contrary in spirit to the act of congress which author!/ed the entire fund, nnd that expenditure of $15,000.000 would virtually obligate the- government to proceed with the work. "We- then decided," Silcox said, "t put the matter up to Congress nnd try to get a statute authorizing the worl and making the funds available. From the $1,000.000, however, prelim inary work is going forward. Administrative offices for the pro ject have been opened at Lincoln Neb., research is being carried on a the lakes states forest experiment stu lion at St. Paul, and other problem are being studied. Old Liberty Mrs. Frank Gilbert and Evelyn Har risen was the guests of Mrs. J. B Hicks Monday. Mr. Connie Harrison, Mr. and Mrs Floyd Pardue, . Miss Lola Hicks :u\c Estella Guilliams attended the quur tci-ly conference at Columbus Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shearer, Mr and Mrs. George Shenrer spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hicks. Mrs. Eulu Gilbert spent the week end with -her daughter, Mrs. Lou it Byecs of Shover Springs. Mcs. J. E. Mosier attended the quarterly conference at Columbus Sunday Mrs. Tom Hicks visited Mrs, FLoyti Pardue Tuesday. lew of the F@ygotteti Murder . KgNORAKE. ClSM HEAS«r<i' BEGIN HRHE TOU.tt manner £n which you catch cold. . „ • Through the experience of. many , Cause and effect, she s al d. "Hell v-'years, technics have been worked out l€am ™ ai what e 068 U P for talcing care of the, ordinary cold, although, it "'is not certain that any ojf 7 * these technics 'will' actually stop- a cold or cure it. The summary of the best advice includes a few simple pro- •Cedures. ' la the Bust place it seems to be gen- , erally believed, "that alkalinization of ' the .body is desirable. This may be accomplished by taking alkaline drinks, such as orange juice and lem- , on juice in the form of orangeade and lemonade, which at the same tune " supplies plenty of water to the body. The taking of plenty of water is ,1, known to he useful not only for - flushing' the intestines and the kid, _, rieys, but also for protecting the- body '" against fever.. The alkaline solution also be taken in the form of . small doses of the citrates or bicarbonates; but it is best not 'to undertake that type of treatment-without medical advice. It is usually considered desirable to have the intestinal tract clean. This does not mean that strong cathartics -should be taken, hut any of the usual mild measures may be tried. It is.best to go to bed and to stay there until the cold disappears. While in. bed you should keep warm, but not hot. The danger in overheating the body, is the possibility of chilling, with the-onset of another cold. Because the lips and the nose may b& irritated, lubrication in the form of simple ointments may be applied. Sometimes stimulation of the circulation of the blood is attempted by placing the feet in hot mustard baths aad by rubbing irritants- on the skin. The- value of these measures is questionable, but they seem to do little, if any, harm. There is no good evidence to establish the use of nose and throat antiseptics. Once established, the cold runs a mild course in most cases. Too much spraying of the nose may drive the down, what spins has to flop, that everything has a consequence. If he fell he' wouldn't have been hurt much, but if he did get bumped he would learn that he had to take it. "All children learn by experience, but if- we stop them each time they try things they won't have much experience." "Supposing he was doing it on the roof," laughed skeptical dad. "Don't be silly. Children have sense. Don't you think he hadn't gauged the distance to the floor. He feels safe on the flor, even when he feels safe on the floor, even when he to it. Won't Do It Long "When children do what we call foolish things, they aren't so foolish. Sensation is something everybody seems to need in one form or another. When children crave that sensation they try to have it satisfied. That's called an impulse. Maybe it's only making mud pies, or rolling a- hoop. "When he finds out after a few dozen tries, he won't be awfully interested any more and he'll quit. But until he finds out to his entire satisfaction he'll keep at it. Let him get tired of it himself. Children don't try out one impulse long at a time." "I hope he doesn't try to see if he can. shave himself," said dad. "You can't let him do everything he wants," said Jane. "But spinning around wasn't hurting him at all." "Goodness," said grandma, "he's at it again. There—he fell." Nobody bothered about him this time. that it presents Philo Vance .solving a homicide with his customary deftness. A young playboy gets poisoned in a tony new York gambling joint; simultaneously, his wife is poisoned in the privacy of their home. Mr. Vance infection into the ears. The same re- j manages to get to the bottom of this suit may follow too vigorous blowing i without indulging in his customary of the nose. jmonolog about Chinese ceramics, trop. Babies cannot blow their noses or- [ ical fish or higher mathematics—which dinarily, so that it is usually helpful | >s a break indeed, to drop suitably medicated oils in the | While the yarn as a whole seems to nose with a dropper. This helps to j m e to be definitely below standard, relieve the child of the mucus. 'be detective becomes more nearly Use of the term ''coddling" a cold human than ever before. •indicates that there are two methods, "The Man With Bated Brealh," by of treatment—one highly protective Joseph Carr Baker (Viking: $2) is and the other completely disregard- j about a corpse found on the grounds ing. ft is not well to disregard the °f a decayed southern plantation. It condition completely, because such' brings in Oceola Archer, a fat detec- diaregard may result in development i tive chiefly notable for his vast appe- ol a. much worse condition. j the, rings in a falcon and a mari- ReasonabJe coddling; of any illness:Juana party, and has a swell shooting is the part of those who are wise. i affray in the attic. • , —• • rm ! It never has any contact with anything resembling reality, but it does move fast. "Hearken to the Evidence," by H. Russell Wakefield (Doubleday-Doran: $2) tells how an innocent Englishwoman almost gets hanged, after sxmeone feds arsenic to her invalid nusband. It's ingenious and full of suspense; unfortunately, the lady seems to be so perversely empty- headed that you're inclined to believe in her guilt even when you know better. There's a bargain in "Dorothy L. Sayeri.' Omnibus" (Harcc/urt-Bracc: S2J. Here we get three full-length A BOOK A DAY W BRUCE CATJON PhUta Vance Grows Human or Nearly So-New Van Dioe Book Lacks Frill* of Earlier Ones tunlnt pul>|l»l»or uf The II hide, Uiirn* that CU.YIU.ES MDIIDBN. (Mtlb-e reporter. hn« been uiyMtvClouxlT! killed be itetprniine* lo <>ni»loj> SIDiYLIV (iKIKr. famiiu, criminal. oeiM. in milve tht> innriU'r. MnriliMi li.-iil been tmxlRned «\ learn .-ill he could" iitinnl KII.AMy 15. CATHAY. \vi-:ilflij tinil lirniill. nciit, \vlio Inii) ihrcuH-inMl li> MIO Tin- Itl.-iilp lic'cniivf file ritMT-i(jn|HT ri'iiorii-fJ r.-itli.i.v hat* iM-en- nr~ ri-Kli).".. Later It »vns iirovcn fteit <Ui- man iirri>Hli-<!. tt*I"K »ln» finnie of Onlliii}- find aeeoni nil n tcit I>.v ii -rlrl i-uUcd ,t»VHV Hit H; (is. «•::» .-in Itntiimlnr. ,>1HS. (1ATIIAV nxxurrH BH-eker iicr lui«li:iiul will ilrori the chaw* ff The Ultulc . l>iiI>IIx!ii-H n rvlriicllnn. niitf thin lit llttllL* A day later MdrtU-n l» fuuiut tlc.'ul. lilerker receive* n telephone- call friuii tliw editor of llie.ltlvvr- vlew Clirmilclc. AM hv |IU(H ilon-tk Jlie Iclcnhune rin.\.\nv, elly cUU 1i>r. iixkM. "\Vhii» did JOII Unit " f .VOW GO ON WITH THE STO«\" CHAl'TRU VIII PV/.N BLRKKEirS face gave no *^'li:.it of excitement^ "Franlc B. CaHiay." lie said, "died about 20 minute.; ago. For some rensoo they wore trying- to hush up the news of his dentil. Beckte'y sent a . vet eran reporter out to the. house. The repni-ter got wise to U, There were two ilnctora and there's fining Co he a scandal. One of the doctors says Cathay was poisoned." Kenney stared nt fllcekor with n-i'lo. startled eyes. "Poisoned!" lie said. Bleeliffr nodded. "Tliat," said Kenney, "mnlies thi-';s Inol? a littie tough fnr hln wife I presume there svaa a lot of properly." "Around tv.-o million," Bleeker said. "How sick?" "He was taken sick- yesterday morning. Aiiparenlly there's no question ahtnit tlie illness. He was stricl-.pn at his office. He was taken lioina aiul put to hed. As usual, Ions had Cathay been "Tlierc's a wcmsn mixed u'} in //i? can somewhere," Criff said. that sht> thoui-rht his sickness was the result of a nervous collaptic the "doctors"Vool'ed "around"wHiTa' froni wol ''-Vl"K over what wo mlalit There i* no Unuch sense in waxing There is not much sense in waxing Dine. Either you like them or you don't. If you do, you like them very J detective stories — "Whose Body?" much indeed, and U. you don'i you "Suspicious Characters," and "The probably can't stand the sight of them. 1 Unpleasantness at the Bellona Club." So all 4 review** can da is to report j They're good stuff, and the book thai fais. Jtwwest book is "The Casino { makes a swell two bucks' worth lor Murder Case" (ScJhribaer's; J2> and the discriminating mystery fan. lot. of funny tileas, and then Cathay lo:-.r. consciousness. That was aliont 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. He's heen uncons-rlnus ever since. He die;! without regainlug cotis<.'lous- lie?!-,." "Then his wife." said Kenney. "must have known lie was sarioitsly ill." Hiseker nodded liis head in slow acciuiexeence. "And," Kenney went on, "thfi man was on his death hed when she and the lawyer made such n hurried trip down here to quash that libel case. Why did they do that if Cathay was gohiK to (iieV Dead men can't bring libel suits. And it's not likely that tlit"'r reputations will be hlasted." "Perhaps," Bleekc-r remarked, "they didn't know how serious the Ulusss was when they came down." T/'ENNEY gave a cynical laugh. •*•*• "If she gave him poisou," he said, "she knew how tenons the illness was." Bieeker's tone was impatient. "You use a lot of 'if's'," IKJ said. "As a matter of fact, if she UU1 have anything to do with glvlug him the poison, she couldn't have do to his reputation. And she couldn't have possihly made a luster gesture that would show shu regarded the Illness of her husband as relatively trivial." Kenney stared thoughtfully at the junior publisher. "But," he said, "if Cathay \va» murdered, then the person who poisoned him knew that Cathay was going to die. If he knew Cathay Sleeker-regarded itie outstretched aim. "My God!" he said, "that makes me nervoua too" Griff sighed and dropped the arm back to bis lap. . "It's a habit of mine," he saJd, "when I'm thinking. I don't know, why I da It. It seems ta give me some measure of. contact with the people I'm thinking about. Are you interested In any of that sort of. stuff?" "What sort of stuff?" asked Bleeker. "Mental telepathy, hypnotism* and all that," Griff said. "You know- there's something peculiar about our personalities. They're filled wttli life. Ufa is vibration. Vibrations are sent out and received. Every man's brain is, to a certain extent, a broadcasting stay t!on. There's too much interference In tbe. receiving stations. Too much static to bring It in clearly, particularly with tho conscious mind. The subconscious mind gets a lot of that, that the conscious mind doesn't comprehend." T>LEEKER tamped the tobacco in •*-* the bowl of. his pipe with a quick thrust of bis right forefinger "No," he said, "I'm not interested In that stuff." There was silence for a moment. "What were you saying about the pickpocket?" asked BleeUer. "He was either a professional pickpocket or an amateur pickpocket," Griff said. "If he'd been an amateur, it's hardiy possible that he'd have managed to pick Cathay's pocket without Cathay knowing it. Of course, he might. On the other hand, a professional pickpocket invariably strips the wallet of money and throws the wallet itself away. Obviously there's nothing that's more incriminating than to be caught with a man's wallet in your possession, partlcu- and iltoppeil into a hig chair. Heflarly when that wallet contains pulled up aa upholstered stool uud 'cards and other means of identiflca- "You've told me everything?" asked Griff. "Everything," said Bleaker. "And I wish you wouldn't hoop pacing tho floor. You're making me utrv- "Snryy," said Griff with a'grin thrust hia legs out iu front of him, wrapping the bathrobe around the leg?. He settled hack in the chair and lit a eigaret. "I'm a restless cuss," he said. w.- v -> going to die, what was the ob- ,,j u _ ow iti " Bleeker told him, jeC't In killing Charles Morden?" ' "1 told you," said Bleeker explosively, "that you've jumping at conclusions without knowing You Then we'll put them to-1 given herself, auy better than by coming down Uere with the fan). ily lawyer. U shows that she was loyal to her busbaml'a interests, enough about the facts. the facts. gether." "I'm getting the facts all rixht," Kenney told him grimly. "Get more then," said Blcelser and banged the door behind him us be strodo into the corridor. C. GRIFF was ia bis late ^ thirties. A woolen bulhrube stretched to his ankles, slapped about his legs as ha walked, lie was pacing, the floor with a restless rhythm. Uan Bleeker sat In mi overstuffed leather chair, his u-i;Ui clamped OB the stem of a pipe. |]j>; <lavk eyes watching GrlH with au "but. so am 1. What do you rnaie of this business?" Sidney Oriff was long-armed aod, iQUg-legged. He reached out with his right hand, spread the extended fingers apart and made little wavy motions with his ami, as though he might be feeling the texture of tho air. "K's something that requires work and thought," ho said. "Have you any ideas about it?" Bleeker inquired. "Yes." "Let's hear them." "In. the first place," Griff said, "I can't understand why the mau, wbo \V»B arrested took the uumo. of prank B- Cathay. Of course, Ua'd taken the wallet Let's, uuppose that be did pick Cathay's iwcket. Now- he; was either a professional depression of frowning irritation, j pickjpocket or an amateur." tlou." "That doesn't mean very much as far as the solution of the mystery is concerned," Bleeker pointed out. "It may, and it may not," Grid said. He was on his feet again, "Now. here's something else. There's a woman mixed up in tha case somewhere. This Mary Briggs, the hitch-biker. She must know something about the man who posed as Cathay." "We're going to find her," Bleeker said. "I've already figured she might be a key witness." "All right, so much for that," Griff said. "We'll let that wait a moineut. Now we come to the fact that Morden told you ho was contacting a woman, but didn't want to mention her name." "I don't think there's any question." lileekcr said, "but wbat that woman was one who was connected directly with Cathay." (To Uc Continued) Ctt(l»*y luvitl. telli Crllt (tart* \vort on tho u«« In * ljc "*vt lamtMH- -If lot Mrs. Elmer Calhoon, Miss Jutmita Calhoon and Mrs. Chester Roscnbaum spent Friday with Mrs. Frank Shene- er. Mrs. J. B. Hicks imel Miss Boutah Hicks spent Sumlny with Mrs. LucuS Boy co. Miss Lola Hicks spent .Saturday night with McCoy Edwnrds. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bruce; and fntn- •Friday,-October 12 >; : 19.84! lly of near Hope visited Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Calhoon Sunday, || "The party given by Mrs. Elbort Ed- £& wards Friday night w»s enjoyed by oil. ' MV. and Mrs. Frank Shearer spent Sunday nt Pntmos* Mrs. Kat cHollis of Patinos visited Mr. and Mrs, Frank Shearer Sri turd night. rd;j.r.a JH 12c Government Loans Cotton and Options Bought TOMK1NSER THE WISE OLD OWL by £sso { USEPOQRflRAND 1 OFCDURSE WUMUST \TRAHIMWEOTHER SMOOTHER PERFORMANCE ESSO SERVICE STATION Third apd L. & A. Tracks Phone G8 •MiMBHHBHBHMBHIHiVHHMHHBHVHPiMIBHHBHHHHIBHHBHIHHBMiMHHMMH 1VT System Store QUALITY IS OUR HOBBY Specials for Saturday si 11 (I A R Domino Pure Cane JUUttH 10 Lh. Cloth Bag .. Mfflonie Del Monte Specials So. 2'/z Pe«che*, sliced or hal^s..20c| No. 2% Pears !....:22c i No. 2 Peas, Early Garden IV^ci PET MILK Small Cans 3c| Large Cans : i 6c IN OUR PRODUCE DEPARTMENT LETTUCE—Large Heads ., 6c CARROTS—Nice Bunch ;.-.. 5c APPLES, Fancy Jonothan— 2 Dozen ,.25c GRAPES, California Tokay—2 Lbs 15c GRAPE FRUIT—Texas Sweet—2 for:......... 9c POTATOES, Red Triumph—10 Lbs 25c ONIONS, Sweet Spanish—3 Lbs. , -40c LIGHT CRUST VCffV SAOC GUARANTEED" LIGHT CRUST FLOUR Guaranteed 12 Lb. Sack 24 Lb. Sack K. C. Baking Powder 25 oz. Can 17c 50 oz. Can 29c Pork & Beans CAMPBELL'S 4 TOMATOES NO. 2 CANS 3 for 27'c FLOUR GOLDEN PUFF 24 Lb. Sack.... 85c 48 Lb. Sack....$1.65 MEAT BEST GRADE DRY SALT LR LARD Wilao Pure Cotton Seed Oil—8 Lb. Carton 16c 78c -MARKET SPECIALS- BEEF ROAST 3 Ibs. 25c £•%! C 15 /I HJil ARMOUR'S BANQUET SLICED— LB. lC lltllflS Ilockless-4 to 5 Ib.-POUND I • C NO. 1 FULL CREAM-POUND 1 ( C Bologna Sausage-ib. 1 0c Sliced liver 5c Spare Ribs 12lc Fresh Oysters, Dressed Hens and Fryers, Fish.

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