fffcty 'jMtfe-dfty Afternoon by Star Publishing Co.. Inc. & AM*. &. WaShburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South fcl«et» Hdp«, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. tt. WASBBURN. Editor and Publisher FEATHER by Robert Bfucs c i<»» NEA s«nic«,i«. as second-cites matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Undo* the Act of March 3,1897. ' , Definition: "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern clvil- t6 present ^he n*ws of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, .widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon which no constitution has ever bean able to provide."—Col. R. Subscription .Rate (Ahvtys, Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per gfe ife; per month 85; one yetir $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, j UbWftro, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsesvhere $6.50. ! , ' Plus 27o Arkansas Sales Tax. i "'-fJ-i----.-f- ^—-—• • ' •—i : - ' • i "' J Meinber ot The Associated tress: The Associated Press Is exclusively j e«tltied to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or j o6t OtherWfee credited Iri this paper and also the local news published herein, j - Katlonnl Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Memphis, enH., Sterick Bldg.; tfew York City, 3fi9 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- W, iJtrreli Detroit, Mich, <338 Woodward Ave.v St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. , . . . . Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards trf thanKfe, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this, policy in \he news columns to protect their readers Mm a deluge of space-taking memorials. Tne Star disclaims responsibility • for the safe»kei>ping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN rtl t/YL I H fiditor, Journal of' the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, _. „ the Health Magazine /crowding creates a condition that goes far to nullify both intelligence and humanity. The guards have to be hardboiled and rule with club and gun; Snn Qi<sntin—like most ojher prisons—t cannot do the job it is supposed to do. because it needs most of its energy for the simple job of repression. AH' in all, the book is n fine firsthand discussion of the prison problem, written by one who had unusual opportunities for studying it. Published by Scribner's. it sells for S2.50. Give Quick, Efficient Aid for Apoplexy f ' One emergency for which everybody : should bo prepared is the occurrence j ' of brain hemorrhage,' or apoplexy, one t of the most frequent causes of death. I Coming suddenly, in the midst of excitement, or from some other cause that raises the ( blood ! pressure, apo- " Tslexy results in "paralysis and loss of ^consciousness. " The important thing to do in a case i like this is to put the stricken person * t6 bed, let him lie flat on his side while he is unconscious, to prevent the ton- gue from falling back and choking , him, and maintain absolute quiet.. Ev-' erything must be done to conserve ~" the strength of the heart and maintain flow of blood to the brain. " - 'Of course, a doctor should be called f immediately. He will see that the <• blood pressure doesn't fall so low that * death occurs. > For this purpose, food in liquid - form will have to be administered. * through the nose if the person cannot f swallow, and proper measures must T be taken to get rid of waste material. J On recovery, most stricken persons i ( will find certain parts of their bodies "l^paralyzed., This may be due to ac» f fual destruction of certain nerves, or 11 to inflammation and pressure. Inflammation, however, will tend to lessen as' times goes on. As soon as a nerve is paralyzed, the muscles tend to assume a fixed position—the arms may be drawn up, or the legs bent. j - «-This' can be counteracted by not] permitting ihe affected arms or legs to be in one position for long periods. Splints may have to be used to hold the limbs properly. Furthermore, the afflicted person must play a part in his recovery by centering his efforts on the motion pi the stricken parts. •He may be tempted to lean toward ihe motions that are easiest, but he should try those movements which will loosen up the stricken muscles, ', even though this will be hard and 'painful work. The difficulty lies not so much in , the arms or legs, as it does in the brain and in the .nerves that control the arms and legs. Sometimes massage wfll help maintain the muscles and other tissues in proper condition, so YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Child Who Torments Disdains Discipline. The truce was ended and now his mother knew that something would have to be done. Seven-year-old Torry had tried ev- evrybody's patience beyond endurance in the past week. Big brother Bill was at the exploding point and Marta. fifteen, two years younger than Mill, was saying that as soon as she had a good chance after high school she wouldn't stay at home one more day if she could help it. Torry seemed different from the others. Just when his mother had first noticed it would have ben hard to say. But from his third year he couldn't let anyone alona. He delighted in teasing and tormenting. His black eyes would snap and dance when reproved for some mischief or other, and punishment made no impression. By spells his mother was patient and exasperated. She tried leniency ,and talking, and then seeing that %vas of no use would either deprive him of something or whip him. She was afraid, Torry's disposition being what it was. to antagoniEe him too much lest she lose all influence. Her husband was mild and easy-going. Most things happened when he was out of the house, anyway. A few times he had talked turkey to the baby of the family, but he did not take matters seriously. "Oh, he'll be all right when he grows up," he would say. Headline Maker But his mother knew better. But had never been like this. She feared little Torry was heading for—well, she stopped at that. But whenever she picked up a paper with scare heads on the first page stating that another young criminal had run amuck of the law, she shivered. Today Torry had reached the limit. that they will be easily movable when i , the nerve stimuli begin coming ^through from the brain. At any rate, practice of the afflicted muscles will lead to recovery of the ability to use arms or legs. Otherwise, permanent paralysis will result. Both Bill and Marta had been blind and patient this past week as she had requested to see if silence and kindness to the small vandal's conduct would make him lose interest. But he had gone to Marta's room after school and shaken blots of ink over her fin- awit.. un a C y ^ t 'r>-n, uumiueiauy, IUUK.CU iici aim iiinj Good nursing is essential in all cases |he had taken scissors and cut up Bill s Where's a trood of brain hemorrhage. H a professional "letters," ripped off his sweater while his. and said, Now wheies a good ! place to eat, anyhow? I bet you're hear Torry's j hungry." KUtllN IIEUO TOIMV JEAN UllftN, nrcllT. at. It tec* Mtftry to DON A I,I) MONTACItlR. Iftwjf**. millHV WAI.I.ACn. na- tontnhlft «nle.«timn. hit* frcttnvAUy ntkrd bft to ninrry him. lint .lento delny* hef nn««i-r. AI The Golden PYnfl.cr iilithl clttb «he meet* SANDY MAHKINS. who tar* he I* In Uitvrr on hunt* I.AItity fil/rj.\,^. frilcrnl nptont, trnrns Jenn nnd Itnhli? nttnlnii "licndlnR much tlmr In olinT* llkp 1'h* (inltlen OnilHT. l.nfry l« tfyliiR in trail \VI\t!V I.i:\vm, liank rntihrr. ft* rtl«rii«»p« Hit en 10 «rl(h hl« friend ,«IKR IIA- GA\, of the Inriil nnltre. Sandy (plpnhnhpft .Irnn nn n dft.t •when *\if hn» tilt nffptnnnn nit from work nnd dtp? an tut n hnfxelmrk rlrtc. lip kln«f» dor. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOIIY CHAPTER VII V^HEN she got homo that evening Jean rlisrovprpcl Hint her conscience was "rather disturbed about that kiss. "What sort of "girl do you call yourself, anyway?" asked Con science, indignantly. "The very first time you've been out with n man, too! And you've n I ways prided yourself on the fact thni j you didn't like to be mauled and petted!" "But that wasn't mauling and petting," answered .lean. "It was —it was just one little kiss. And anyhow. It happened before 1 knew it was coming." "Oh, yeah?" said Conscience. "I've heard that before." '"Well, It did," Insisted Jean. "And what's the harm? It didn't mean anything. And he—he didn't even try to do It again, or—" "Well, 1 must say, that's a very weak sort of defense." Conscience replied. "It wasn't your fault he didn't try to do it again." "It was so! 1 drew away and I told him—" "Oh, you told him! Since when did that mean anything? And besides, what would Bobby say?" "Well, Bobby lust isn't going to know. And it isn't going to happen again, so what's the use of making all this fuss over it?" That wasn't the most satisfactory reply imaginable, perhaps, but It would have to do. And the feei- Ing of guilt that stayed in the back of Jean's mind made her esnecially nice to Bobby when he called tor her, after dinner, to take her to a movie; and when be told her good night, later, she let him kiss her three times to make up tor it, so that that young man went home both pleased and puzzled. Sandy called her. up, Sunday morning and suggested another ride. She put him off on the ground that she had another engagement. He called her up.Sunday evening, apparently for no reason except that he wanted to tell her that she was tops. He called her at the office Monday morning and asked if she could have lunch with him; and when she said that she could not be begged her to dine with him that evening. "Sandy, 1 can't," she said. "I'm —I'm all tied up this week." "Yeah?" said Sandy cheerfully. "Baby, you aren't fooling me a-tall. You better get yourself untied pretty quick, or I'll come up there and pull you out by that pretty yellow hair of yours. I'm not foolln', sla- ter. You're the nicest thing I've seen In all my travels, and I'm going to see plenty more of you. Puh- lenty!" i • * • TJ?7HBN she got home that night, " Jean found a huge box of roses waiting for her. And the next noon, when she went out for lunch, she stepped from the elevator Into the lobby of the office building and found Sandy lounging there, waiting for her. He grinned broadly, stepped up clttfc 8$hdt»t«H. "But -oh< jrau kftdtf how U la,' 1 y friend might tet *6ret" Sftftd? gHftned, J Jean nodded. '. "Xtftiy, he's & nice kid," said Sfthdy. "Whea you going to get mairledr "Well, not right away, 1 * said Jean helplessly. "I mean, you see he's just getting started, and—" . "What's, ha do?" "He's an auto salesman." "Who's he with?" "He's with the—oh Sandy, whftt'i the use of questioning me like thisl I've gone with him ever since J was in high school. I lust don't think I—I ought to have dates, that's all." "Aw, these aren't regular dates I'm asking for. I just want to see you sometimes. No harm In that." But Jean remained adamant, and when the lunch was finished and Sandy had escorted her back to her office nnd gone away, she told her conscience savagely, "Now—I do hope you're satisfied!" ., >; j,^.... npHAT night she went out to din ner Setter$d ntJottt iff TFelsffifj. . „.. followed the headwaitef to & table Along the wall, and as they reached it Bobby glanced Idly at the co'Uple- at the next table. His facd lit up with recognition, nnd Jean heard him say, "Why^hello theft," Sha looked. There sat Sandy, wltli n. striking-looking glvl in »u expensive purple frock. Jean waa astonished to discover that her ,nrst emotion, on seeing them, was a small, Instinctive stab of Jealousy. Sandy got up and beckoned to them, "Look who's here," he said gaily. "Come on and sit with us. Here—" he motioned to the waiter to bring chairs. "This is Eve Lewis," he went on, addressing Jean and Bobby. The girl loked up and smiled In friendly fashion. "Eve, these are—" ha suddenly stopptd and grinned. "Doggoned it I haven't forgotten your names," he said. Jean Instantly thought, "Ho remembers mine but he's forgotten Bobby's, nnd ho doesn't want Bobby to know." Bobby wns completing the introduction, as this _.^ . _ . thought was going through her with Bobby. But wherens j bead, and a moment later all tour of them were seated together. The orchestra began to play. "Will you dance, Miss Lewis?" asked Bobby. She got up. "Okay." she said. "And by the way, it's Mrs. Lewis." They glided off on the danco floor. Sandy turned to Jean with a quizzical grin. "Danco?" he asked. She shook her head. "Let's just sit here, if you don't mind . . . and since when have you forgotten my name?" His grin became broader. tfsntJd From false Report! f T' wj^r^ '-^.^.^ Conscience, on their last date, had caused hei 1 to be especially nice to him, it all seemed to work with reverse English this time, nnd she found herself being Irritable, and disagreeable. As they were finishing their dessert, Bobby looked at her anxiously. "What's the mrUter tonight, honey?" he asked. "Aren't you feeling well?" "I'm all.right," she said. "Just —just a* little tired, or something, I guess." He looked at her fondly. ; "You're working too hard," he announced. "Honey, when you going to quit that old office and .let me take care ot you? That's ••what you neeor. "Please, Bobby," she said. "Let's not argue about It tonight. Let's—let's go dance somewhere, or something, and not quarrel." , "Good idea," said Bobby. "Look —how about going back to the Golden Feather again and seeing life in the raw?" She hesitated; and then told herself, "Oh, for pity sakes, what's the matter with you? You probably won't bump into Sandy- there, and if you do, what of It?" Aloud she said, "All right—let's." So they_went out, got a taxi, and went to the night club. • • • nnHE .hour was early, and there •*• was only a handful ot oeoole Was etll fttnt, WaSfi't lt* M he asked, She smiled And nodded, ''Your tlrl friend Is Wlce," she said presently, "Oh, ahVa not my girl friend," he said. "I'm holding that Job often for you. She's the wife of a pal at . mine. He's going to meet «s here pretty quick." lie looked toward the door. "There he Is now." A slight, black-haired man was coming toward them. Ho wore a carefully tailored dinner coat, and. he seeme'd to be something ot a dandy. Me reached the table nnd Sandy Introduced him as Mr. Lewis, .He drew a fifth chair to the table. As he did so, Jean noticed Idly that he lacked an Index finger on the left hand. (To He Continued) CARDUI Eased Pain Cnrdui is a medicine for such conditions us described below by n lady who used to take it. "I took Cnrdui for pain nnd cramping, also for ii run-down condition, and 1 found it cased the pain and built up my nervous system and helped the weakness," writes Mrs. E. D. Carrcll. at Hillsboro, Toxns. "I would have nervous spells that would unfit me for my work. I took Cnrdui nnd I would get nil right. I wns never without it when needed." Functional pains nnd nervousness ;\t monthly periods often go tiway when better nourishment has been provided. Cnrdui relieves certain pains, increases the appetite and improves digestion. If it does not benefit YOU, consult ii physician, —adv. the scion of a local household got home from boy's camp Tuesday, with the announcement thnt he had won n prize at the last minute for packing his suit-case Ihe neatest and thickest. Nothing could have nstonlihed his parents more. His mother skeptically investigated nt once. The bag was exactly us she hnd packed it when hur son went nwny. Hnden't been New Yorker, (Sift ShoES MADE NEW Expert Shoe Repairing] and Rebuilding Whllc-U-Wnlt or ncfivcry Sorvli Keen & Bailey 105 W. Frmit St. Phblle Does Your Food Make You Strong or Weak Do you realize that what you eat today is your flesh and blood tomorrow? Also, your strength or weakness? So if you have no appetite or if your food sours and turns to gas, instead of digesting normally, you are sure to grow weaker nnd weaker each day instead of stronger nnd more vigorous. To escape the weakness and sick- that are sure to result from ness that are sure „ undernourishment, you mjust regain a hearty appetite and overcome toe JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO., Hope, Ark. symptoms of Indigestion, forj purpose we strongly recommend] Tonic to restore your appetite stimulate your digestion, so you obtain all possible nourishment f your food and regain health "^SATISFACTION OB YO.t MONEY BAOK. We are nuthfl to refund the price of the flrst T to any of our customers wnb at delighted with B-L Tonic—yoO to be the sole judge. Important Factor In Filling Prescriptions Prompt filliiiR and speedy delivery are often most important in having n prescription filled. When you need a prescription tillcil in n huffy—call Wnrd's. We pride ourselves on the speed with which we can PROPERLY prepare your wants—ami we have a motorcycle delivery service to get it to you iit a hurry. Motorcycle Delivery Service WARD & SON Phone 62 Prompt Delivery LEADING DRUGGIST "WE'VE GOT IT" f *** T I T f T T f t t f T ^i NOTICE Oct. the IO is Last Day to Pay STREET TAXES Tax Is $2.50 This Tax Must Be Paid by the 10th John W. Ridgdill Chief of Police confidently, tucked her arm Into nurse cannot be obtained, members of the family should devote their time and study to.be of real service under direction of the doctor. it was being washed. Upstairs she could A BOOK A DAY By BRUCE CATTON Tells c-f 13 Months in the Death House. David Lamsqn was found guilty of "yah" and nervous giggle. Both Marta and Bill were talking to him. Henry had just gone to the civic meeting. iBiil was going to study. She heard him say, "Now get out and be quiet." Torry began to whoop like an Indian. Heavy Handed Discipline And then—there was no doubt of what was happening. Bill had reached out, dragged the young scamp into his room end was soundly and sincerely spanking him. Torry was calling her and shouting bloody murder. What should she do? Run to the rescue? No. She sat still and waited until it was ever. Then she heard Bill's voice, now on you are going the murder of his wife, Allene, some;"Kid, from now on you are going to two years ago and was sentenced to j behave and do exactly as I tell you. hang. After spending 13 months in I'll make a decent citi/en of you if it the death house at San Quentin pris- (takes me all the rest nf my life. There on, he was released when the California 'Supreme Court reversed the verdict—remarking, as it did so. that the "proof" of his guilt amounted to lit- 'tle more than a general suspicion. How he has written the account of his stay in the death house. It is entitled, "We Who Are About to Die," and it is a truly excellent book. Mr, Lamson does not go in for sentimentality, he does not try to present himself as a much-c.bused young man, arid be does not try to paint an arty, "literary" word picture. He simply tells what prison looks like to the man who is inside; tells it Without frills and without laboring his points, and with a common sense that makes the book very valuable. " For the most part, he devotes less attenton to the grim tension of life in the death house than to the almost equally grim tension of prison life generally. He says that San Quenten has intelligent management, that the guards are as decent and humane as guards can be—but that the gross over- a law in this world, kid, and you Helplessly, laughing, she suffered, herself to be led along, H« took, her to a restaurant where she never lunched—It was too expensive for the budget of a girl who was earning her own living—and got a table in a sheltered corner, behind a clump of palms. When they had ordered he looked at her with mock sternness. i "Now," he said, "suppose you tell me why you're ducking me so hard!" "I'm not ducking you," she protested. j "Yes, you are. What's the big j idea? Don't I wear the right kind 1 of necktie, or have I got spots on my vest, or do I need a haircut or Ii u Jtivv in iin^i w isi )M, IY in, ui i vi juwi ii. i n trri_ may as well learn new that you're not ! something.' Why can't I ever have " tco smart to obey. Get out of here j another date with you?" now and blow your nose. And you i "I didn't say you never could. My goodness, you're rushing things, aren't you?" "Why not? I don't believe in being backward, when the prettiest girl in the whole state is floating around loose right under my nose." "Well, but—" she hesitated. "You see. Sandy, I'm not really floating Wnatj aroun d loose. I'm—I'm really en- house. ; gaged." And she was furious with »,»«»- i herself when she found herself add- Swiftly With a charming air of romance and pleasant sentimentality, the- company were discussing how each married couple among them first met. 'And where did you first meet your stay away from mother. Hear? If you go sniveling to her. I'll .smack yo^ again." Mrs. Smith slipped out the door. In Eome strange way a load had been lifted. And yet—was she doing rij'ht? Anything, anything sho finally decided, to save her baby from ruin was permissible. But to think of Bill. People would say she was crazy. of it? She went back into the wife?" the little man in the corner was asked. "Gentlemen, I did not meet her," he replied, solemnly- "Shi overtook me." —Troy Times Record. Ing the words, "practically, anyhow." Sandy cocked a humorous eye* at her. "Practically engaged, eh? Good Lord, baby, go ahead and be engaged. I'm not going to eat you up. 1 just want to pal around with you. No harm In that, la there?" "No-o-o." The waiter set Jtood *£44^%^r From 1900 up to 1934 the leaf tobacco used for cigarettes increased from 13,084,037 Ibs. to 326,093,357 Ibs.; an increase of 2392% « • • It takes mild ripe tobacco to make a good cigarette. United States Treasury Building During the year ending June 30, 1900, the Government collected from cigarette taxes $3,969,191 For the year ending June 30, 1934, the same taxes were $350,299,442 an increase of 8725% — -a lot of money. » • • Cigarettes give a lot of pleasure to a lot of people. ;j 19J5, I-JcoiTT & Mirtas TOBACCO Co. cigarettes are smoked today because more people know about them — they are better advertised, But the main reason for the increase is that they are made better made of better tobaccos; then again the tobaccos are blended a blend of Domestic and Turkish tobaccos. Chesterfield is made of mild, ripe tobaccos. Everything that sciance knows about is used in making it a milder and better-tasting cigarette. believe you will enjoy them.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month