Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 10, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 10, 1935
Page 2
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't-Ki'.'i' WAR, HOPE. ARgAKSAI Thursday. October &etiy$r¥hy tteftitd Fr<mFalse Report! A v fBfett**t«tt» T.a-i}^ fmm l "" 1 """" W& ' ' «*«* tfee*»<toy afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. l»Abner A Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 Sottth Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President AL8X. tt. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher EnteWd as second-class matter at the postofflce at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3, 1897. , „ Definition: "The aewspsp**! is an institution developed by modern civil- t«rtto« W present Ine news trf the day, to foster commerce and Industry, through HMdely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon fbVetftlff&it Which ho constitution has ever besn able to provide,"—Col. R. R McCormick. Snbstrlpllon Rat* (Always Payable in Advance): Bv city carrier, per Week IStff p«* month 65; one year $6.50. By mail,, in Hempstead, Nevada, 3oward, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. ,Plus %& Arkansas Sales Tax. They Can Always Tell Member Of The Associated Press! The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republicntion of all news dispatches credited to it or not Otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Rational Adverlismit Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, oiftto* Sterlek flldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- er.JBWve; Betrott, Mich., (338 Woodward Ave.v St. Louis, Mo.. Star Bldg. ,' Charges on "Wbntes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards thanKsy resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial ppers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect 'Jioir readers hi;a deluge of space-takinR memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility {61 the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. S& YOUR By DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N HEALTH Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine Child's Pace Depends on Straight Teeth. The appearance of your child depends greatly on the attention you pay to his teeth. It is for the purpose of preventing deformities in the teeth, and resultant misshaping of the face, that a new specialty in dentistry, called orthodontia, has grown up. Such specialists seek to restore the teeth and jaws to a normal appearance and prevent further deformities. The first thing an orthodontist wants to know, when he sees a child with o queer-shaped mouth,' is whether the youngster has any bad habits, like ' thumb-sucking, and whether it has trouble breathing because of an obstruction in the nose. Then he wants to know whether removal of these causes would improve the looks of the teeth. If this occurs, before -the permanent teeth come out, the dentist wants to know whether disappearance of the baby teeth and coming of the perma- j neiit teeth will take care of'the trou'- ble.- If not, he takes measures to'bring about a normal appearance.'. Sometimes some of the teeth must be extracted to make room for the rest. In other case's, the teeth must be wedged > apart. Generally, if the baby teeth are crowded and the jaws 'dp not shut well, you won't fihd'any improvement •when the permanent teeth come through. In fact, the condition might get" worse. . ". 'You should see, therefore,- that a competent dentist begins work on the teeth, when the child is only from 4 to 6 years old, to get what help may be given at these ages. It is not likely that the elemination of thumb-sucking and mouth breathing will cure the irregularity of the teeth, but certainly these conditions should be attended to because they make any kind of cure difficult, even •with the best dental care. Between the ages of 6 and 9, the permanent incisors take the place o the smaller milk teeth. Proper spacing is necessary so that these teeth will come in straight and true. The canine teeth come in between 11 and 12 years and fill the pap be tween the incisor teeth and the first premolars. If there is crowding, these teeth will be forced outward and resemble miniature tusks. In other cases they may press on the incisor teeth beside them and tilt these teeth out< ward. Then come the second, or 12-year- old, molars which may also push forward the teeth in front of them and ••make any degree of crowding worse. •• 'From 17 years onward the third molars, or wisdom teeth, come in less: and he has named names with a bright abandon. So. too, with the Virginia Military Institute, a school about which rich traditions cluster thickly. Mr. Meade rays bluntly that it isn't much of a' school, that its discipline is inhuman and that it permits a degree of hazing which is utterly out of reason. And so he goes, tilting vigorously with some of the state's most respected people and institutions. He tells of Lady Astor's visit to the old home town and leaves her a comic figure; he writes of Virginia beach and has a lively go at fair southern womanhood. All in all, though his book is interesting, I am afraid a lot of Virginians are going to dislike it. Published by Longmans, Green and Co., it sells for S2.5Q. SLORIFYING YOURSELF By Alicia Hart ? " Pass Other Cars Properly ttnnd* Ugly? Grime May Be Cmiso. Women who do housework and those who handle carbon paper in offices liavc to take special care of their lands and fingernails. Dust nnd grime \re among the worst enemies of cut- clc. When you hove finished the breakfast dishes (use a bland soap powder), cover your hands and wrists with a thick hand cream or plain olive oil and put on rubber gloves. Modern rubber gloves are so thin that they are in no way cumbersome. If you like, get one of the hand beautlficr I sets which have been put on the mar- \ kel recently. One of these packages Includes a ! jar of heavy, scented cream, a hand soap that you can use on special occasions and thin but sturdy rubber gloves in your favorite color. Inci- ' dentally, one of these would make a nice little gift for " bride who is worried to death about ruining her hands svith her new duties. j The office worker who can't wear rubber gloves during the clay ought to cover her hands with cream nnd i Year by year the deadly traffic toll reaches new peaks. In the th' should wear old cotton ones at least ; the batt!e to re d uce this loss of life are state Motor Vehicle two nights a week. The cream does , trato| , 8 Twelve' of them, officers and members of the American! work while flic sleeps. Also, she | c|atj£)n of Motor vehicle Administrators, have contributed a : " w ' articles describing the major causes of automobile accidents. Seven in the series: "Pass Other Cars Properly" follows: 1 must remember to wash her hnncls " frequently — certainly always after chnnging" a typewriter ribbon, using carbon paper or reading proof. Keep n piece of fresh lumon or a bottle of lemon juice on the bathroom shelf and use it to remove stains on fingertips. See that your manicurist uses an oily polish remover and that the peroxide she puts on under tips of nails is removed quickly before it has a chance to spill over on cuticle. Evening Is Time for Dramatic Makeup. Application for cosmetics tor formal YOUR CHILDREN by Robert Bruce O 1933 NEA Service, Inc. By Olive Roberts Barton Noise Is Spiritual Barrier "What is Caroline doing?" asked the neighbor? "Studying," said her mother. . The' neighbor looked blank. The radio upstairs was going full tilt and very sonorous word could be distinct- y-hearir*HMthe living room. At in- ervals an iminous gong would sound, o add creeps to the mystery story. ^ Caroline's mother smiled. "She can't tudy unless she has some sort of a acket going on." she explained. "The minute she goes to her room she turns jn the. radio. Children are funny lov/adays. You and I couldn't do it hat way, could we?" ' "I'should'say not. Why I can hardy talk to you. Doesn't it make you lervous?" "I'm used to it,. I used to be fidge- .y, but I don't notice it any more." "Do you mean she really studies when someone is telling an exciting story?" Le0rn to Work Amid Din She seems to get her lessons. Oh, ; suppose she stops to listen now and then. But they say it's good for younK i people to learn to concentrate with all sorts of noise going on about them, j In some schools where they teach shorthand and typing they see that there is plenty of noise so that when a girl gets a job later she will be able to work without distraction." "Yes, I can see why that is," acknowledged the neighbor. "But do you actually think children can think deeply and be interested in what they are doing with a jazz band dinning in heir ears?" "They used to tell us that the Chinese studied aloud in school. And I nave heard they do it in some of the Russian schools today. There must be some idea behind it, noise I mean—there's always some reason you know." "My brother is a minister," said the neighbor thoughtfully. "When he writes his'sermons he has to have the house as quiet as the back woods. He X-ray pictures of such development ! Eays he cannot feel very spiritual with will show whether the teeth and gums are healthy, and whether the teeth are coming through normally. The job of straightening the teeth is a long, tedious affair, involving con- the electric sweeper going. I do think there are times when v/e should think without a racket. It's good for us and easier on our nerves. I can't imagine writing poetry in a boiler works or siderable interference with the child's p i ann ing next year's garden with a life and being exceedingly costly. If j broken chain clacking against the fen- the teeth get proper care early enough, however, the mouth may be in fairly good shape by the age of 12, and the expense thereafter will be much less. A BOOK L-^/TL ' ' "'"--"--,- - ljL r —"" Jgg -"-™ '•"" • -" ••"'-'' •'—A DAY BRUCE CATION Looks at Virginia With Cynical Eyes, came downstairs. **"""• her mother. I broken der of the car." Avoid Emotions Her hostess nodded. "That's right. It is the spiritual side that suffers, isn't it? No time to be emotional. Maybe that is the idea. Young people today don't want to be emotional. Theyiwant to avoid sentiment, to avoid soul-searching and feelings. The moment is enough. I don't know whether they'll be happier or sorrier for it." "Well, good-night. I must go." "Oh, please don't. I'll tell Caroline to turn off that radio." It ceased in an instant and the girl "Through?" asked BKCilN MISIlB TOUAY JRAiS IJDNN, pretly, 'il, l» «ec- retnry In DONAI-I) ,11ON'l'A<al IS. lawyer. HOIIIIY WAI,I.A«:ifi, nil- toimihlle •ulemiiim, hn» frequently n«kf(l Itrr in ninrry him. (ml Jenn Uclny* her nn«T»«r. Al I'he finlden ITentlior nlithl club «hc meet* SANDY HAHKINS. who »uy« he l» '" Dover on hiinl- I.AIIKV <;l>KNN ledernl nttonl, wnrnn .Icnii nnd Boliliy nKiiinxl • pending nnu-h time In pluee» like Th* (Joldcn Fcnlhfr. bnrry i" trylmt lo troll WINtiV l.KWIS. hnnk robher. He dl««p»iie» the eitHc with hi. friend. MIKIC HAGAN. of the locnl police force. .lenn (SOPH for n hornehnok ride wllh Snndy. He lends her ro»e», t»kc» her lo lunch. She nnd Il«ilil\T no to The 1 flolden l-'enther niiiiln. Snndy In Iliere with Mil. nnd MHS. LEWIS. NWW CO ON WITH THI3 STOUY CHAPTER Vlll M R. LEWIS, like his wife, seemed to be of a friendly disposition. "All I've heard," he said, "since that other night, has been a lot of stuff about some beautiful mama with golden hair." He sat slumped down in his chair and looked at Jean with sly Impudence. "Is that right, Sandy?" she asked. "It's been worse than that," said Sandy lugubriously, "It's getting me down. I'm wasting away to a shadow." "Too bad about you," she said lightly. "You look healthy enough." The music stopped, and Bobby and Eve came back to the table. Bobby was duly Introduced to Mr. Lewis, and as they sat down Jean discovered that her conscience was trying to make itself heard again. "You were Jealous when you saw Sandy with Eve, but you weren't jealous a bit when Bobby danced with her," said Conscience. "I won't listen to you any longer," said Jean firmly. A ripple ot laughter greeted her as she emerged from this bi of self-communion. Bobby had just told some funny incident o other that had occurred tha afternoon while he tried to sel an automobile to a pompou • dowager. Mr. Lewis looked at him will Interest. "So you sell autos, do you?" be asked. "Well. I try to." "Mmm. Who you with?" "State Auto Sales, Incorporated." "Uh. That's Mark Hopkins' agency, isn't it?" "Yeah." * * • T EWIS stared at the drink which *-* the waiter put in front of By ORVIULE E. ATWOOD Secretary of State, Michigan. Vice-President, American Association of Motor Vehicle Admlnlstt* IMPROPER passing IB one of thfej—until halted by a. collision, surest sigrta of a poor driver. Avoid being 1 this kind of "You wean," Bobby said sloioly. "i/ vould amount to my these bonds for $10,000, sell'ms them for $12,000 and po ' P A talented-son of the Old Dominion named Julian R. Meade has written a book entitled, "I Live in Virginia, if he is a wise young man he will not go back to his native state until the smoke has cleared away. This book treats the sainted institutions of the Old Dominion with considerable lack of reverence It does for Virgin" 1 wnat " Stars Fel on bama" did for Alabama, with a. notable difference; it looks at the state and its people with disillusioned cynicism instead of breathless and slightly pop-eyed admiration. Mr Meade, for instance, tells of a textile strike in Danville. He does not seem to have been especially impressed by the nobility of the union leaders, but the tactics of the mill owners, and the town's "better element" generally, impressed him even "No, said Caroline. ''Ill finish after j while." As the visitor left a half hour later she ran upstairs. "I'll finish my composition on Goethe," she called. As the door closed the radio snored out, "Oh, there was a cow, and her name was Mike—" The lady escaped. On Our Way At one time during a season of heavy fog, a London daily paper offered a prize for the best fog story. The story given here won the prize: i A merchant received a telephone j message one morning from one of his ; clerks. "Hello, Mr. Smith," said the | clerk over the wire, "I can not come j down to the shop this morning on | account of the fog. I have not yet j arrived home yesterday."—Toronto : Globe. i him, and held the glass cupped In bis band tor a long time, studying It Intently. "Listen," he said to Bobby at last. "You and 1 mignt be able to do some business, one of these days." Bobby leaned forward eagerly. "Yeah," went on Lewis. "I'm going to be needing a new car. Might as well let you sell it to me, I guess." He yawned lazily. "Tbat'd be swell," said Bobby. Lewis continued to look at bis glass. "Trouble Is," he said, "I 6°t a little deal to put over, first.' Bobby looked at him expectantly. Ere also turned to her husband. "Now listen," she said, "let's not talk business nere. We're supposed to be nere for recrea tlon tonight. Besides . . ." He: voice trailed off uncertainly. "Okay," said Lewis, good naturedly. "Tell you what; when we're ready to leave, let's all buz out lo our place tor 3 uoupl winutea, Tben you girls can fl up a little midnight lunch, and while you do Mr. Wallace and I can talk business. How about it?" It was agreed, and the subject was dropped. There was more dancing, much gay conversation and joking., and at last Eve yawned elaborately and announced that it V'as getting late, t was 10 o'clock. They left the night club and walked halt a )lock to where a large, expensive sedan was parked by the curb. Lewis unlocked It and slipped iu behind the wheel; and Jean wondered, vaguely, why he should be wanting a new car when ho already owned such a fine one. Fifteen minutes later they drew up before an ornate apartment hotel on the western side of town. He left the car at the curb, ushered them into the lobby and conducted them up to a sixth-floor suite. drawer and took out a long, bulky envelope. He brought this back anil resumed his seat on the couch. They entered a roomy, well furnished living room. Eve sank into an overstuffed chair and announced, "I'm too full to want any midnight lunch, and I bet al the rest of you are, too. Go aheai and talk business, if you wan to." Bobby found himself seated on a couch beside Lewis. Lewis lighted a cigar and said, "Well it's like this. Your boss, Hopkins has got a special job out there want. It's a sedan, aud he want; $10,000 for it." Bobby gaped at him. "I didn't know we had any Job out there that cost that tnucli,' be said. "This is a special job, I said, said Lewis. "Custom-built, an all. Anyhow, that's the car want. Now listen." * « » H E crossed tho room suddenly went to a desk, unlocked ome bonds. They ahie of $14,500, 'In here," he snld, hefting the nvelope meditatively. "I've got have a face aud they're oocl as old wheat In the bin. Hut ve got to bo careful what I do vith 'em." He looked at Bobby. "I got those," he said, "from friend of mine in Chicago, in settlement for a debt. As I say, hey're worth a hundred cents on ,he dollar, anywhere. But here's the catch. This friend of mine is n politics, out In Chi, and he got the bonds from a bird who runs a string of dog-racing tracks and such around that neck of the woods. "The deal was perfectly o. k., but since then the dog track man has got into a jam with the county grand jury and they're investigating all of his deals. Now, the trouble is this; those bonds are registered, and it they once turn up anywhere they can be traced right back to him. And you see, it would look bad for this politician friend of mine If It should become known that he had got them from this bird who is in such a jam. regular way." He oauscd again, and looked at Bobby lliedly. "Now then," tie went on. I want a car that costs ten grand. I got these bonds that are worth fourteen and a half—it a tellow can hold 'em a year or two. I'd be willing to let 'em go for the price or the car. It 1 coulrt tlnd a fellow that'd take 'em off my hands that way. See?" "But listen," said Bobby, slightly confused. "1 haven't got the capital lo swing a deal like that. 1 can't buy your bonds and hold 'em a year." "No, no. ot course not," said Lewis smoothly. "But look; suppose you or the young lady here" —he gestured toward Jean— "suppose you happen to know somebody that can. You sell them to him. You can got more thnn ten grand tor 'em. You could probably shove 'em for twelve, without trouble. That way you make a nice cut for yourself. See what 1 mean?" B OBBY leaned back and wrinkled bis brows. "You mean," he said slowly, "that H would amount to my buying them from you for ten, selling them for twelve, and pocketing the difference?" "That's It. Only you wouldn t have to put up any cash yourself." Bobby meditated. "The only trouble Is Hint 1 don't believe I know anybody that could swing It," lie said. "I bet Daddy would do It," said Jean suddenly. They looked at her. Lewis laughed auci shook his head. "No, sister," he said. "Your dad's a banker. We could sell them to any banker. What wo want to do Is place them with somebody that'd be willing to keep them In a safely deposit box tor a year before he either sold them or clipped the coupons." Jean sat with her bands clasped about her luiees. Bobby wtis slowly shaking his head. "It's just no use, 1 guess," he said. "Gee, I'm sorry. I could use that dough." lie looked wistfully at Jean. "Well," said Lewis. "Think It over. And there's this, too; 1 buy that car from your agency, and you're the salesman on the deal, so you get your commission there as well." "That'd be swell," said Bobby. Tho poor driver is a dangerous driver. Accidents caused by cars on the wrong side ot the road last year killed 3,500 persons and injured 102,000, according to figures of a member company of the National Bureau of Casualty and Surety Underwriters. Passing on the wrong side nnd passing n standing street car killed 250 and injured GOOD more, These harrowing numbers make It clear that the driver who does not pass properly is a peril to himself aud everybody else on the road. According to authorities, improper passing Is tho result either of ignorance or unjustified haste. U is 'always inexcusable. Since it Implies accelerated speed, tlie likelihood of a severe collision Is greater. The driver who passes Improperly usually does 30 constantly menace by always making si}i huve 500 feet of clear roatlj of you' betoro passing "notf hlcle. Do not cut out nnd In ly. Drive out of your lane gr sound your horn, pnss nrid smoothly back. Pass on tfi never on the right, except; street cars require It. Past! cars only when they are fj or when their descending gers are protected by a safe Pnss at a reasonable speed', line rather thnn weave tradlc. The good driver observe above rules. When he. pnssej it Is fluid motion, pretty 19 He does not strain his ownj those of the driver he is nor those of a driver appr And, if his car is in good cal condition, ho endangers' dances or evening parties under nm- ber-colorcd lights (jives all of you who are ultra conservative in the daytime a chance to have a good tim<$ with some of the intriguing prepare- already have and to imprq natural coloring. The natu| tones of all eyelids are brov to cover the^efwith greenj some exotic shade defeats' tions on your dressing table. j pose of the eyeshadow. 0 When you have washed your face '" real brunette can get and neck v/ith soap and water, cover them with rich tissue cream nnd get into the tub. Let the cream stay on while you bathe. Then remove with soft tissues. Use Multl-Purnose Cream If you like, use n new tissue cream and mask concoction that nourishes your skin at the sume time it irons out tired lines and wrinkles. This should be smoothed on clean skin, too, and allowed to stay for at least ten minutes. Afterward, pat with cold skin tonic or a pad that has been clipped in ice water, wrung quite dry and soaked In tonic. Then sit down before yovir dressing table, put on foundation lotion or cream, blend it carefully and |:smooth on cream rouge, starting it in I (he ecnter of each cheek and blending upward and outward until a natural effect is attained. Don't put il on chin, base of the throat or in corners of the eyes. If your ears are nice, a bit of color on each lobe is iiermi.ssable, but don't use more than a mere speck. Eyeshadow is next step, of the color of your eyes, hair gown, it should be some shade brown. purple. Incidentally, befor^ box of eyelid cp tome of :thc irridoscent vary glitter and give lids a "'CO. Powder After Applying When the eyeshadow iress on more powder tha und let it set for a fe| Whisk off with a soft flby ook. rjefid pa. xion brush or a piece of clean,! Mascara is another itent| lows the rule for broV las-hes are very lifht, brown one. If medium slightly darker shade. But, lashes actually are coal bll put on black mascara. And tempted by blue, green, orch pie. Keep in mind that ing to improve, not disto Put perfume behind youj wrists and at the bnse of yo Never drop or spruy it on-Wl 'fql- your 1 light He tapped Bobby's knee with the envelope. "You know how It Is," he said. "Everything was all right—only it would look bad. It'd be poison. In fact, plain poison, as far as my friend is concerned. He Just don't dare have these bonds come to light until this blows over. That's why he let 'em go to me at a discount, and that's wby I've got to do the same thing, because I don't want to market them at a bank or broker's office in the "Think It over," said Lewis. "Listen—give me your phone number. I'll give you a bu-iz In a day or so—huh?" Bobby agreed; and later—after Bandy had driven him home, dropping Jean at her apartment en route—he sat long In thought over this peculiar, but dazzii.ng, proposition. "If 1 could make two thousand dollars," ho said suddenly. ^"1 could ask Jean to marry me. She would marry me. then—she's practically said so. Ob, doggone It, who do 1 know that's got money, anyhow?" Ha smoked two cigareta while he thought futilely over tills problem: then, at last, au inspiration struck him. He reached for his telephone and called up Jean. After a long wait her sleepy voice answered. "Jean honey—listen," be sa d. "You know what we were taming about tonight—about those bonds?" "Yes," she said sleepily. "1 bet 1 know who'd buy them, he said. "Will you Introduce me to him, so 1 cau try to sell tuem to him?" "Wbo Is It?" "Your boss—Mr. Montague! (To Uo Continued) If you use an atomizer the neckline of you .'/cent that seems to suit your sonality and apply it. at loast before you are ready Lipstick, of course, is the you apply it. to let it set a After all, the object of any off the surplus before you cosmetic is to enhance the beauty you THIS CURIOUS WORLD MACRAUCHENIA, AN ANIMAL. WHICH ONCE. LIVED IN SOUTH AMERICA, HAD A TI2.UNK L.1KE. AN A BODV UKE A GrWieL'5 THE. CITY WITHOUT HAS A POPULATION THAN! EACH OF THE. STATES. NEW HAMPSHIRE, DELAWARJE, NEVADA, AND IDAHO

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