Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 11, 1935 · 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 11, 1935
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ARKANSAS fVitta.v. October 11.1J86 Star ffty Fn>m false Report! every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co.. IiW- & Ale*. «. Washburt), at The Star building, 212-214 South Street, Hdpe. Arkansas. ^^ ?f C. 6. PALMER, Pi*«We»t !' A1KX. B. WASMBUBN. Editor and Publisher frfc.^1—...K..-I , - . . • • •'•-••••• -••• - • 1 — • ——— i i •• filtered as second-class matter at the postofflce at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3,1897. I Definition: "The newspaper 14 ftft institution developed by modern elvil- to present the news of the? day, to foster commerce and industry, Widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon Which no constittitioft has ever btwn able to provide."—Col. R. , fArwayS Pftyabte in Advance): By city carrier, per ISc; per month 65; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, tfA Miller and LaFayette counties/ $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. |* jphtfftt Arkansas Sales Ta*. ot The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively _„_ t6 the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or Wtiftt olnewlse credited to this paper and also the local news published hereto. K * nt;,,— ----- .it ii - ' ••" ''• "' ' '' ' "'" ' — J^f JfcrtftfHUl AthttitlstnR Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Memphis, P*H«ta* Sterick flldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- U<-ifclfcWfe'Detroit, Mich., <338 Woodward Ave.-, St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. '•£, ^IrSiF .. .. J ._, ' ! .^ .:«.!..., . ._... - — . . -- -- . - .. -on "tributes, Etc$ Charges will be made for all tributes, cards w , resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial ? Wttspa/im hold to this policy to the news columns' to protect '.heir readers P fcrwn & deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility ^ the. ibfti-'keeping or retutji of any unsolicited manuscripts. ' ., —. . . >. ...... By OIL MORRIS FISHBELV EALTH , Journal of the Amerlcan.Mcd- pjn"' leal Association, and of HygeJ«w *•* the Health Magazine _ •' '-A., Not Sole Cause of Hoarse Throat. hen your'voice gets, hard and hus- fiy, you are likely to suspect that you •are cathing cold, and probably most 'flcfr the time you Vrill be right. But "ffere are many other causes of hoarse- 1 loess, and if the huskmess persists you should have an examination to find M £af Whether any other factor may be \jfiecause. I** +V.QUT ability to talk is one of the fea- " that distinguish human-beings lower animals. Community was such a financial success, and its members were so orderly, industrious and quiet, that the enra.e- clerics were never able to do much about it. Not until advancing age loosened Noye's' grip did the community begin to dissolve. Mr. Parker has written a fine book about the man. handling its more delicate features with scholarship and good taste. Putnam is publishing -it. at S3.75. ..'..•; YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Children Suffer Deep Hurts When Elders Play Favorites habit of talking in a well mod- j "Mama, mama, she didn't notice my ited voice with* proper intonation { curls and I' told her and she just said, Sftfd emphasis! ropresents;in many cases 'You get in line there and never mind $,'" fining and proper study "of the use fVof'the voice. A soft voice .with suit|< 'tgble emphasis when required-is a most "uable factor in gaining worldly sue- .ittj^oarseness may come on any time N A baby may become hoarse- immediately after birth due some .congenital infection*; tne child gets older, sudden eness may be brought •>. about by ihtheria or other infectious dis- !e$, and may also be associated with growths which may develop on _^, vocal, cords. *- - ••••';-• .^Hoarseness may occur in girls in as- liation with- - hysterical" "symfjtomS td after laryngitis. j people most frequently get following prolonged use of the lice. This follows particularly speak- g for long-periods of .time. .Business en .get hoarse after long conferences associated with intemperate eating, and smoking. the vocal cords are examined Tinder such cimcumstances, they are usually found : to bo thickened and congested. A rest will give the cords ~ a' chance to return to normal. '"Singers who use the voice too freely over long periods of time sometimes develop small nodules on the cords which will bring a.bout hoarseness. The most serious causes of hoarseness are cancer and tuberculosis of the vocal cords. A hoarseness which persists demands an immediate examination as to the presence of one or both of these conditions. abcut your hair'." The memory was too much for five-year-old Peggy, and she buried her silky head in her mother's lap and sobbed her heart out. So writes a mother from a far away city. A pathetic little story it was about the way the teacher made a fuss over some of the tots in her kindergarten and admired their curls, their pretty socks and -their dresses. This youngster hungry for 1 like favor, begged her mother to curl her hair so she, too, would com&onJE^r a hug or a pat and a little: compliment.' Bursting .with excitement she had trotted off to school. The session passed without any notice of the coiffure. And then, child-like. Peggy had said, See? I had my hair curled too." The answer is recorded. • Teacher Knows Better I shall not comment on the teacher who is charged with having pets and favorites. She may have indeed—and may show it. But she knows better than that; any teacher does who has taken normal or kindergarten training. It is the first chapter, usually, on "Rules of Teaching." .In a small community she may konw some of her children intimately out of school. To these she may have an extra word on the side occasionally. Even this is prohibited in a well-run room. What impresses me daily is the sensitiveness of little children. Tlie aforementioned episode merely demonstrates the quick hurt that may be inflicted on little hearts not accustomed Seen early, the cancer may be re- I to the ways of the world. moved surgically or treated with radium, and in many instances with success. Tuberculosis of the throat if seen early may be amenable to the usual method of treatment of tuberculosis, and sometimes may be cured by the direct application of the ultraviolet rays. I detest sob stuff, so called, but I never call the heart break of a little child anything less than real tragedy. As a child gets older it is good roughage for him, or her, to get used to small slights and the inattention of others. But there is something about the early development of children so Hoarseness also will be brought closely tied up with emotions or "feel- about by an injury which damages the •nerves that control the muscles of the larynix and thereby the vocal cords. Chronic rheumatic conditions, tumors, poisoning by lead and arsenic, operations which may damage the nerves. ings" as we usually call them, that won't stand much ruthless handling without leaving a permanent crinkle in the pottery of character. Parents Also Are at Fault Parents are often as culpable as out- and many other factors may be re-j Eiders, They hurt feelings unwitting- sponsible for this condition. A BOOK A DAY By BRUCE CATTON It Seems Like A Good Idea THAT FOOL INSIDE THE GLORIFYING YOURSELF Grooming Augments Beauty. THIS CURIOUS WORLO S Whether you think it's unfair or not, the fact remains Hint first impressions: do count. You may he nice and well uorth knowing, hul, unless you im- nress others favorably when you are Introduced to them, few wilt tuko the trouble to learn how interesting and \vhal a good conversationalist you arc. For tills renron, it behooves each nnd evry 0110 cf us lo appreciate the value of good grooming. No woman, if any nge, ought ever to leave her homo unless and until she is neat, tidy am! well turned out from head to fool. Perfection in grooming and makeup will Inspire acquaintances to ns-k to sec more of you. You don't have to be beautiful, or even pretty, j to make a favorable impression. But j you do have to ho scrupulously clean and as neat as a pin. The next time you start to a party or to meet o group of friends, nsk yourself if you look like tho kind of person worth knowing. Answer honestly. Is your hair nrrangcii becomingly? Are your nails, hands and neck clean? Do you look plcusunt and! good natured? Tho last is important. Human bo- ings seldom arc drawn toward one who looks glum nnd bad tempered. To make the corners of your mouth turn up and lo maintain a kindly, interesting expression, learn to think pleasant thoughts about others. If you catch yourself being over-critical, practice a few mental exercises. Think about one whom you have been critici/ing outwardly and inwardly. Then try to fee her side of all the points about which you have been critical. Mnko allowances for some of her seeming short-coming. Put yourself in her place for a few WITH HEAVY TUSKS FREQUEKltUV REST THEIR NECKS BV WITH TUSKS PLACED AWH(T£ CUOOO IS ONE FORMED OF PARTICLES OF WATER. SO SMALL. THAT THEV Afi THE. PARTICLES BECOME LAfcGER. . NEARING THE SIZE OF RAINDROPS... THEV A&SOKB LIGHT, AND THE CLOUD' APPEARS DARK. FURNISHES ONE OP THE MOST VALUABLE MEANS FOR. CLASS1FVIN4G- HUMAN RACfeS $ t»M »t HtA SIMltE, INC. by Robert Bruca © 1935 NEA Service, Inc. IIKIIK TODAY JEAN OtIN.M, (trolly. '-'I, I* «ec- rct.-irj in DO.NAI.I) MONTAGU 13, Innjcr. 111)1111 V WALLACE, nu- tomotiEIr urilt'Mimin, (HIM frequently nxkrd lirr lo m:>rrr him. lull .Icnn dclnyN lirr miniver. \t Tin- <:ii 111 i-1) Fenthci nlKht clnl. ilu- nii-i-tN SANDY HAH- KINS, trim KIT* lie In In Dover un LAIIIIV CLK.N.V rode ml nnonl. vriirn.o Jenn nnd INihli.v niinliml *lK-n<lln« iiitK'li (Imp in nlnee» like Tlir <ii>lilrn Kt-ntlU'r. t.nrry Ii trj-lns to Irnil U'IN<;V 1.10 W IS. bank riililier. Jc.-in corn linrxrlmck rldlnR with S.inily. He urn tin her IliiTvem. t!ik«-.» tier lo linifli. She «ml lloli- >•' t;o 10 Tin- lioldi-n Kent her n mill nee Snnriy tlit-re vvHti nnrt SHIM. LEWIS. They nil urn 111 tttt I.rwlx' iiiinrlnifcnl. l,evil» lp||N llnliliy lie want* i« liny n enr, "n «|ii-clnl loll" worth SI(1,11(1(1. lie niton* him nnniF lioml» worth 812.IHMI nnd «ny» If l««lib> tun N«-ll thrill for him "* will, liuy the cnr ninl llohhy will hnvi- S-'IIIHI profit. Ilolihy proinl«i"K lo Ihlnk nlinnt It. l.ale thnl nljtlii he c«ll» Ji-an. nny» he ililnUn her lm» in IK In hny the IHindN. NOW GO ON WITH THIS STOH* CHAPTER IX J EAN said, trying to clear tier brain of the sleep which the ringing telephone had Interrupted, "But, Bobby, what makes you think you can sell anything to Mr. Montague? And how can I introduce you to him, anyhow? After all. I'm only his stenographer, and—" "You leave all that to me," said Bobby confidently. So the next day Bobby did call Jean. Only the fact that Mr. Montague always seemed to take a kindly, rather fatherly interest In her nerved her to try to make the: engagement for him: but after a good deal of tumbling around she managed to persuade birn to Bet an hour when Bobby could try his salesmanship on him. She thanked him and, when she got a chance, called Bobby and gave him the news. "Wish me luck?" asked Bobby. "Why, oE course." "Thanks. And suy, honey, how Old Liberty Picking cotton and gathering corn seems to be the chief occupation of this community at present. The party given nt the homo of Mr. nd Mrs. Willie Gilbert Saturday ight was well attended, everyone re- ortecl n nice time. Misses Ruby Evans and Wllma Ncal nlled on Lola Hicks Sunday. Mrs. George Elledge of Hinton spent few days of last week with Mrs. Frank Shearer. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Gilbert of Fulon called on Mr. and Mrs. Lee Gll- jcrl Saturday night and Sunday. William Hicks is attending the deaf chool at Little Rock. Miss Rebecca Gilbert called on McCay Edwards Saturday night and Sunday. Misses Juunita and WilUe Madge Culhoun cullud on Ruby nnd HeTen Svans Saturday afternoon. minutes. Then look ut some of your own faults and imaf'me how they jrobably make others feel. Don't b< as broad-minded about your own a: you have been trying to be about thi other woman's. Practice kindliness in your persona and business life. Promise yoursel that you won't gossip or say un un kind word for one whole month. At the end of that time, look closely at your face again. The chunccs are ten to one that the corners of your mouth will be turned up and that you'll be able to make a far better first impression. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Hicks spent last week end with Mrs. J. B. Hicks and amily. Miss Kathleen Downs called on Mrs. Allen Downs one night last week. * Mrs. Herbert. Bristow of Fulton call- id on Mrs. Frank Shearer Sunday. Charlie Griffin called on George .J Neal one night last week. Mrs. C. W. McCorkle spent Sunday with Mrs. Jess Evans. Remember Sunday school everj- Sunday morning at 9:45 and prayer • neeting every Sunday night, everyone is invited to attend. Frank Shearer svus n business vis- tor to Hope Saturday. Mrs. C. W. McCorkle and Miss Helen Svans were shopping in Hope Satur^3 V* Edgar Ncal spent Monday night withj Walter Neal. " Mrs. Guy Hicks called on Frank Shearer Monday afternoon. The Irk in Work! "'Allo, Bill! I 'avn't seen you foi weeks—." Bill's pal stopped suddenly "But won't. wrong, man? Ybu'ri looking mighty seedy. Been ill, eh he asked. Bill passed a horny hand across hi brow. ,, , "No,", Bill";slghwjU£I«'attt?fr been ttl $ It's work wot's doing for me—woi from seven in the morning till six night, and only one hour off. Think-i it. mate!" "Well, well!" replied the oil "And 'ow long 'ave you been Iherejj "I ain't been there yet, rctored "I begin tomorrcr,' he added glop ily.—Everybody's Weekly (London^ Jean Mcd'al her <ype»rihr . . . ond tf.mfee<{ »A tf >M* .eemjj to hot (he input* <o head Bobby off whenever he spoke of marriage. thought seemed not to enter his .icutl, and lio remained where lie was. looking down nt her, Irtly smoking, and talking in his custom. Today's Battern Pleased to have most ot the afternoon off, she hastened to leave; and it was not until she had got down to the lobby that ahe realized that Bobby would undoubtedly be anxious to see her as soon as he came out. "I'll just kill a little time in the do you want the living room shops, and then wall for him In papered, anyhow? Personally. I Hie lobby," she thought. So she always liked a dark, plain paper, j strolled out to the sidewalk—and but if you want some of that i found Sandy standing there, a 'straw hat tipped jauntily over one car, smoking a cigaret. yankee Made Communism Work If you can imagine a man who was a. combination of Dwight Moody, Erigham Young and Lenin, with a touch of successful business man thrown in, you may get a rough idea of John Humphrey Noyes, founder of the famous Oneida Community. Robert AUerton Parker recites Noyes' biography in "A Yankee Saint," and reveals the man as one of the most remarkable Americans that ever lived. Noyes was an evangelist who preached that human beings could attain a sitate of perfect freedom from sin. He was also a species of socialist who grouped some scores of people together in the Oneida Community on a basis of strict communism. In addition, he was a sexologist who i ly by a curt word or an impatient gesture at a moment when a little fellow has stacked his whole world on something important to him. A mother once said to her little girl who had spent a whole morning mak- | ing a pink "rope" of string on a pin- | topped spool. "I can't use that for any- j thing, Carrie. It's all dirty." Carrie [ carried that memory for forty years and told me about it recently. A father kicks over the garage his tiny son has painfully built with blocks and says, "Shame on you for playing with j light, figured stuff a person sees so much of these days, why—" "Bobby Wallace, what are you talking about?" "Why, our new apartment, ot course —the one we're going to have after Mr. Montague buys these bonds off me." "Bobby, listen . . . I'm not— don't rush me off my feet this way. I told you I wasn't ready to marry anybody yet, and—" "Oh, all right. But if 1 ever get that money in my hands, the rush Is going to be something terrible." She nodded. "Well, In that case," he said jubilantly. "I'm afraid you're uot going to get there. We're going places." An expression ot mild alarm came on her face. 1 ought to get hack Where are we "Sandy! downtown. going?" "Oh, just out to a little place 1 know by the river, where \VB can "Well, now isn't this nice?" lie I hire a canoe and go paddling up And me Just hoping some-(among the water lilies and mich you wou | d come wanu er- blocks. That's baby stuff." I know that surprised hurt look in j little children's eyes and nothing can ; equal it but the expression of a lost hungry dog. In itself the small drama may not be important from a merely j sentimental point of view. But whole j years of character and personality , can be affected, and seriously, by a ; repetition of such incidents—and some- ; times by one. As the years go on a i certain logical matter-of-factness de- | velops in children. They learn to take it. Learn that all is not milk and j honey. But in their pre-school years ' they can take punishment better than a slight, an insult or a humiliation. 1 When will people learn to differen- : tiate between the "growing" child and W IIE at I IIEN she hung up she stared her typewriter and won- eay said, body He grinued, and stopped. She discovered that ho had led her to .downtown?" like, and then eat some supper when we get hungry." "Sandy, please take ine back the door of his roadster. "Hop in," he suid. "1 can't," she said. "I've—I've got to wait for somebody." "Oh, we'll just ride around for 10 or 15 minutes and then come hack. Come on." She found herself obeying, and before she could lind another word to say the car had moved away from the curb and Sandy was guid- dered what had made her —., that. Only the day before aheling ii through truffle. had insisted to Sandy that she was "This isn't really a date, "practically engaged" to Bobby: today, when Bobby mentioned the matter, she bad reminded Him that perhaps the engagement wasn't so very definite after all. did she seem to have an 1m- to bead Bobby off when he epoke of marriage? "I'm still too young to get married," she told herself doubtfully. Far down somewhere she heard ber conscience jeering at her. He looked at her; perhaps he nry half-mocking drawl. At last, when the tree's shadows had lengthened to touch the opposite hunk. Sandy sal up, pulled iho pnddlo up, swished the blade through tho water to wash off the dark 8t!iliis. and slarlecl liarU to the bout house. And whc-n they gut there Jenn disc-overall time she was hungry, so ihny aio dinner iu the unpretentious lillle restaurant. nl a table on a rlckely veranda overlooking Hie water. By the time they !• I finished it was neHi-ly (lark. , l .uly led the way out to the car; mid when llicy had got in he paused, with one hand on the igiiilimi switch, to saw, ID her eyes, that she would , ()oU up (lt ()cr nl)(| s .. y ,, We| , wlmt not be so very angry If he refused flo sny ahm)( a |img rl(Jei now§ At any rate he shook his head with j ^ C(j|ne |lnme 1)y nionnl | K inr _,.1,t.-.nnivilIfinrwlC!niM W/llfl . . . . . i "Not The next afternoon Hobby pre- gold his converts on a plan of com- f ings plete sexual communism and who actually put into practice a scheme of eugenic breeding for human beings. On top of all this, he was genius enough to keep the freaks and cranks out of his community and to make a solid business success out of it so that it endured and prospered for a full quarter-century. That he scandalized the pious of his theToneVf tender age and "tender feel- I sented himself at the office promptly at 2. Mr. Moutague was busy, at the moment, and Bobby bad to wait some 15 minutes before be could get lo: and the door Montague's private office a*-!** 1 -* w**^ ^*v"-»«* •w* --™ , - , -me miaa. e of the 19th century-' that he didn't know, fhat time he was goes without saying. But the Oneida j right. A Scot was engaged in an argument , with a conductor as to whether the! fare was 5 or 10 cents. Finally the dis- | j^ hardly closed behind him be- gusted conductor picked up the Scats- I man's suitecase and tossed it off the j swered, 'Pink.' That time he was i wrong. The other was 'How do you ) make sulphuric acid?' Ho answered fore Mr. Montague opened it slightly, stuck his bead out, and said, "Ob, by the way, Miss Dunn, I've nothing more for you this afternoon; why don't you go borne?" a mocking smile and chance." So they kept on driving, ant! half an hour later they were out ot the city, following a highway that led to a little suburban town which lay In the valley of the mis named Grand river. The river was 'small and not in the least grand :but it was picturesque, winding a lazy way between green tlelds, with iiiauks; anil Sandy stopped the car know," he said. "Isn't it?" , ' t drooping willows on Its low "My, no! 1 can't be having dates j;l .,._..,".! a".,,i u .,,,,,n»,i n, a rar with a woman that's practically engaged. Anyhow, It looks like I can't. Say. sister, when are you going to forget about that gag, auy- how ?" restalll . aljl and „ beside a was a lioathouse. They .got out. and In a few moments Jean was reclining huurl- She hesitated, then shook her head. "Please not, Sandy," she said. "I've got to be home tonight." To her surprise lie did not Insist. He started the nir and drove her lo her apartment with all due dispatch. OH th« way lie had little to nay; tun when lie drove lo the curl) at her dnor he grinned at her anil said, "Now, there was no harm done, was ihcie. by our liuv- inf! a little ilntn for ourselves?" She shook her head and mulled. "Well, then —linw about another, some time. KCMUI?" "Sandy, you're ilie most insist- S HE looked at him for a moment, aud then instead of replying. ami looked away They were out of the downtown district already, heading east along one ot the through bou levards. She looked at her wrist watch and turned agaiu to Sandy with a little frown, "Sandy, take me back now. 1 told you I had to meet someone." "What time's your date for?" "Well. It isij't exactly a date—" "Oh—you mean you didn't have an agreement to meet anybody? Vou were just going to meet 'em on your own book?" uusly In a canoe, which Sandy, jcmi person. Seated la the stern facing her. was ; lie laughed boyishly and opened sending upstream wjih practiced. ;tlie ilnor for hur. To Her surprise seemingly effortless strokes. HEY went up the river T_.. paddled Into a quiet backwater beneath an overhanging willow tree, let the bow swing slowly down (answered, to imar stream, and then kept the canoe "Hey. where you from drifting by jabbing the pad ' " rile Into the mud of the river bottom and hooking one elbow around it. Jean bad a moment's fear that he mlglit want to share ner placf in the bQUOPi Of toe w-ve; but the nearly a mile, and then Sandy the walk and omen As she came into thu telephone was trying to got you. j he did not try in ui*s her good luiulit: he simply .sal ut the wheel for land watched her as aho crossed [| ilm Imlldinfi. her apartment ringing. 8' 19 linlihy'B voic-e: liecn? I " een he said, exclt- Jean-Mr. Won- luiy those bonds A CHOICE o( two ve»tees goe» with this afternoon frock of silk crepe, satin or wool. One vestee is tucked and finished with, a crisp bow, the other with small collar revers and bow. Tlvu t'leeves, with their radiating small tucks, are an interesting feature. Sizes 14 to 20 ftiid 3? to 42. Size }6 requires 4 3-8 yards of 39-Inch tab- j'ic with 1-2 yard contrast for either vestee. 1 To secure a J»AT*UBN and STBP-BV-STEP SEWING IN. STRUCTIONS, fill out the coupon below, being sure to MENTION i THE NAWW OP THIS NEWSPAPER. I The FAJUU ANP WINTER PATTERN BOOK, with a complete 'selection ot Julia Boyd deslgua, now IB ready. It's 16 cents when 1 purchased separately. Qv. \t you want to order it with the pattern i above, send in lust an additional 10 cents with the coupon. edly. tag lie's "l.islen, to ami I'm B»iu« to maka two thou- saijd dollars on the deal!" (To Be Continued) JULIA BOVD, 103 PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK Enclosed is 16 cents la colu tor Pattern No Size Name ., Address City State Name of this newspaper ,..

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