Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 17, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 17, 1935
Page 2
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WOPE STAR, HQ?< ARKANSAS ill Star \j, Oliver Thy &erald From fffist? Report! every Week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star-building, 212-214 South "Well, How Are You Felloes Cojniitg?' C. E. PAIJttfcR, President v Aim It. WASBBURN. Editor and Publisher as second-class matter at the postolfice at Hope, Arkansas tJuder the Act of March 3, 1891 ;D<!f&tftioH: "Th* newspaper is an Institution developed by modern civil- to |>**sent the mws of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, *idoly circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check Upon which no constitution has ever bean able |o provide,"— Col. R. ' Rate (Always Payable in Advance): *Bv city carrier, per 15<*} per month 65; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, &i, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per y«tff?fewhere $6.50. Plus 2% Arkansas Sales Tax. '>• ; *•. • Itfembet of The Associated Press: The Associated -Press is exclusively to the use for renubllcation of all news dispatches credited to it or * credited hi this paper and also the local ri^ws 'published herein. Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, g.; New York City, 369 Lexington; ChS<!ag6, 111., 75 E. Wack- ,<.fe*V ftJ&tet Detroit, Mich, <3ffi Woodward Ave.-, St. Louis, Mb., Star B1dg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for' all tributes, cards !of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial hold" to this policy in <he news columns to protect '.heir readers flrom a deluge of space-taking memorials. Tfte Star disclaims responsibility tfek 1 the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. By DR MORRIS FISHBE1N WEALTH !Editor, Journal of the American Mcd- Wical Association, and of Hygcla, tho Health Magazine * " _ tour Liver Can Take Tough ' '' * Treatment The liver is the largest orgatn in the y. It weighs three or four pounds is really the factor in which a t good deal of the most important chern- ptsfry of the body-is carried out. gv, mood vessels come into the liver Lbrhiging materials from the bowels, P^which the liver then works over into substances. One of the main purposes of the liver is to remove : the body a good deal of poison- us- material. It is not only useful in hat way, however, but also in develr oping sugar materials which are used f?1>y- the body in its work. '^Your gallbladder is situated just uncover of the lower border of your The gallbladder is not a very SBig organ. It holds one or two ounces The Jiver forms the bile and passes a" good deal of it into th~e intestines, it is-stored- in the gall- Dile is |prmed contjnuotiSsfy, l)uti ioines in greater amouptslust after., 'ng. Your body forms about a pint, may forih as much as a quart, of in 24 hours. i One of the-.tao'st serious diseases tfiat" ,'caf^ affect i-the liver is cirrhosis, or- 'hardening. JFhis comes" from various r tyges,.prpoi5oning, including alcoholic 'tpOJSGftil^J. ^ j The piost serious acute disease that >,-'can occur in the liver is development fot* an abscess either from ordinary bacteria or from such organisms' as fj cause dysentery. The amebic abscess ofJthe liver is associated with amebic [*dy!entery. : Once it was thought that most of £ the common illnesses of mankind were thle,to .deficient' functioning of the liv- ,er.\ Liver pills were consumed in great amounts, the difficulty being, ff£ however, not'.with the liver, but with f!;-, action of .the-antestines. ChrbniC: constipation' really is re- rSponsible for the.condition commonly caged biliousness.. Overwork, * high tension, chronic worry, and wrong" j haljits of eatjLng produce the condition, .•and then thejliyer is blamed for it. Most liver-pjljs were merely laxative or cathartic pills which speeded [-up the action of the bowels. ; Fortunately for mankind, the human bofly is built with factors of safety. We have about.seven times as much liver as is needed to carry on the work of the body. Therefore, damage to Jthe liver may go on for some time [,,•without loss of life. It is well, however, to take care of such conditions promptly, because progressive damage of the liver is certain to result in death. A BOOK would open faejories and create jobs. It would rais£^ \vages and increase profits. . . . V(ouW'we—you and I—be able to resist ->vor 'profits? To accept them means vya?.* 1 -, An excellent' and;;timely book, this. It costs 35 cents,.'•' ':. YOUR By Olive Roberts Barton Sensitive Child Broods About Humiliations "Oh, forget it " said big sister Jean to little sister Kate. "You go on and on about not beipg asked to that party as though it mattered. You'll be asked ijo other pai-tieSi"Suppose there hadn't been any party. Then what?" "You and mother are always telling me to forget things, but I just can't forget. I wanted to go, and besides, Martha-..was asked." "Well, Martha's • aunt is some relation to "the Blakes and you know very well that the Blakes have about sixty cousins right here -in town. They had to leave out everybody that wasn't some-sort of a relation to Betty.". -Mother came ; in for the last of it and added: " -—~ "Katharine,*yovK are .so -much like y'oUr father—always being offended about -ttifnlte nphpjy..qan help. "Jean isli^fnfep-ihe see?^'reasons for everything;: lAnd there«»alwa s ys iis. a reason. You have .to learn that every day of ypur life is.going,,to hold something that will: mortifyf^oti and hurt you if " 4 *£vd -{$£3/•• W£*~.K±t 7i ©LORIFYIN6 YOURSELF y Alicia Hart Ballet Dancers' 'Exercise Tnkcs Steps to Reduce Weight on Hips. From the slim and airy ballerinas of the Bnllet Russe cle Monte Cnrlo come steps in an exercise which, as far as ;hey are concerned, means simply five •lasjc positions of ballet dancing. However, to the beaulyminded woman, the ^ive steps constitute n routine thai will strengthen her knees and reduce weight on hips and thighs. Remember, of course, that you cannot expect to do these exercises cor- lectly with feet in a straight line the first five times you try. Or the fiftieth, for that matter. But if you will practice them daily until you do attain success, then keep on doing them each morning for weeks and weeks thereafter, you certainly will lose weight and your carriage will be one hundred per cent better. Here are the directions: Stand barefooted, or in heelless. soft bedroom slippers, before a long mirror. Be sure that your knees are pulled taut and straight. Press heels flat against the floor. Bring Feet Into Line With heels together, force toes outward until feet make a straight line. Arch the right foot, extend it to the side about twelve inches, meanwhile pointing toes to the floor, then force the heel down again. In this second position, although legs are wide apart, feet should be turned outward exactly as they were in the first. Feel the muscles in your feet, hips and thighs stretch and pull. Don't bend forward. Keep hands on hips. For step three, arch the right foot again, slide it back toward the left, stopping when the right heel is against the left instep. At this point, feet should be parallel. Hold the position a few seconds. Speed Is Unimportant l?tl > W1IV» *»*!**» •«•• — •*• J »» Saturday night guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Osborn, Announcements have been received from Dollght announcing the birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Lindsey Presley. Miss Floyce Lenerell spent the week end with Miss Nellie Conk nt Holly Grove. A large crowd a tended the party given by Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Shack- elfoid Fridoy night. All reported n nice time. Irn Garner was the Sunday dinner guest of Lester Osb-irn. Bill Croiner called on Miss Mnrie Tale Friday night. Mr. antl Mrs. S. E. Loc were Sun- clay visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Lester White. The many friends of Mr, and Mrs. E. A. Wood are glad to know that she is improving after undergoing nn operation at Corn Donnell hospital. Mrs. Garland White was the Thursday afternoon guest of Mrs. Elmer Bell. Mr. and Mrs. L, W. Cullins were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Freddie Cullins at McCaskill. C. M. Ncabors of Hot Springs spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wood. Mr. and Mrs. Oaron Stewart were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. Stewart in Bethel community. Mr. nnd Mrs. Erwin Brooks spent Saturday night with her nnrentK, Mr. :md Mrs. J. P. Folsnm. Mrs. EliKe Stephens was the Sunday afternoon guest of Mrs. Sid Mouscr. Miss Ruby Gamer was the Sunday ^hursclay, October 1V 19B5 Bonds were < the charge account saw 'aim, and a days Inter, stopped him and "Mose, why did you buy a large bill of groceries from Mr. Jones after 1 have carried your aqcouril so long?" Mose Icoked surprised and replied: "Lawdy, Mr. Smith, I didn't know* you sold groceries fo' cash.' ' dinner Blevins. Mr8 - Mary Smith in Otis and L. L. Arnold of Union Grove attended Sunday school here Sunday. Miss Eloise Brooks was the Sunday ijuest of Miss Evelyn Chtimleo. News to Moso Mose became heir to a few hundred dollars and immediately went down town to pay a grocery account of lonfj standing, after which he stalled down the street about tw:> blocks iuto the Jone.'i' grocery store and purchased a Cars With Power Washer On (he Only Lift Wash-flack In HOPE Madge Calhoun Sunday. Lester Gilbert spent Saturday night with Mack Roberts. Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Neal called on Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Cobb Sunday. Several from this place attended church at Spring Hill Sunday. Mrs. C. F. Gilbert and children call- ed on Mrs. Hill of Columbus Sunday. Mrs. T. F. Hicks and children called on Mrs. G. F. Shearer Sunday. A'iss Emma Mitchell left last Mends^ to make her home with her fatier in Louisiana. r. and Mrs. Herbert Bristow and Miss Helen Evans called on Willie : Me. S. B. Bristow made a business Madge Calhoun Sunday. Lola Hicks spent awhile trij to Mineral Springs Sunday. Xrs. Allen Downs caleld on Mrs. morning with Claris Moody. by Robert Bruce O I93i NEA Set/ice, Inc. Now nrch the right foot again, slide large supply of groceries for which he it directly forward so the ankles ore i paid cash. in line and about twelve inches apart.! The groceryman with whom he had | The left foot should be turned straight outward to the left. The right one ', directly outward to the right. Hold the fourth for ten seconds, trying to force heels more and more outward. Then pull the right backward I until its toes are pressing against the left heel. Repeat, extending the left I foot in step two and leading with it—' three, four and five. It is, of course, more important to do these exercises with pressure than with speed. Practice them slowly and see that heels always are hold downward. with Chills Burning with Fever Sure Relief for Malarial Don't try homemade treatments .or newfangled remedies 1 Take that good old Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Soon yoU' will be yourself again, for drove's Taste-' less Chill Tonic not only relieves. ll)p symptoms of Malaria, but destroys the infection itself. The tasteless quinine in Grove's Taste- Jess Chill Tonic kills llic Malarial infection in the blood while'the iron it contains builds up the blood to overcome the effects of the disease and fortify against further attack. The twofold effect is absolutely necessary to the overcoming of Malaria. Besides being a dependable remedy for Malaria, Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is also an excellent tonic of general use. Pleasant to take and absolutely harmless. Safe to give children. Get a bottle today at any drug store. Now two sizes—SOc and $1. The $1 size contains 2]4 times as much as the SOc size and gives you 25% more for your money. A DAY By BRUCE CATION War Prosperity Betrayed Us in 1917 you let,it", my f ( .-Fleeing From Classroom Hurt The 'next day,- ip school Kate was reprimanded fbrNrubbing her spelling paper. She filled up and cried and was further humiliated by her own tears arid the "I^iowjedge that every child in the. room was staring at her. So that no one could mention it to her after school, she darted down a side street and took a round-about way hcme. Her mortification would not wear itself out for, a week and each hjght she would .torture herself before sleep came with imaginary things the other children were saying about her. Poor little Katie! There are so many children like her in the world, and so many grown-ups, too. Humiliation goes wjth a vivid imagination and its victim tortures himself far more than the cause.,warrants. What can be done about it? What will help to smooth the path of these inferiority people and thicken their skins against the barbs of everyday existence? It sounds so futile to say, "Forget it," as Sister Jean advised Kate. But it is the only cure. Escape Sought in Oblivion A woman I knew was cursed with a vulnerable soul: she said this: "I have trained myself by almost superhuman effort to a definite thought when I suffer out of reason. Laugh if you like, but I invented a cloud. When I was cut to the quick, as rapidly as possible I conjured my cloud. It was like a swing, and I sat on it and sailed tlirough the air to a soothing rhythm. "I could not make my mind a vacuum, and I found I couldn't concentrate on some other matter with that pain in my emotional vitals. But next to complete forgetfulness same the rosy cloud. I can't explain it, but I think each one of us supersensitive people has to find some such panacea for a hurt. It isn't quite 'substitution' and not quitek;'forgetfulness,' but a sort of combination of both. After I At the,present moment, when war have been on a-journey in rosy space, in Europe looks like much jnore than 11 find I can face actuality without too a /9int possibility, an intelligent dis- I much suffering/-' cussion of the way we gqt into the last war can help us to understand With children I think that hasty substitution or deep interest in some- to keep out of the next one. j thing else helps. But one cannot al- Such discussion is provided in an excellent pamphlet, "War Tomorrow— Wjjl We Keep Out?" edited by Ryllis Alexander Goslin and published by the Foreign Policy Assocation. Using tables of black and white Symbols to make its statistics clear, this booklet shows how inescapably f we became involved in the European war the moment we undertook to sell puy goods to anyone who could buy them. Since |he Allies controlled the seas. this meant that the Allies were our only customers. They bought stupendous quantities of goods, floated en- pnnous loans in America to pay for them, geared our whole society to the pace of furious production—and got us, at last, into a spot where Allied inability to go on buying or to carry its Joans would mean a terrific indus- tfiit] collapse for America. Sjk>, in 1917, we went to war—to avert $ panic. Would the same thing happen again? Thai pamphlet finds our preseni .neutrality legislation insuf/ieiej^t. It' points out: "A war would kwg prosperity. It ways be there with the bromide in a crisis. As they get older, they will find their own antidote for hurt feelings. Perhaps not so unusual as a cloud, but some way known only to themselves that will help to assuage the slight, the reprimand and the failure. OldUberty The party given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Euert Edwards Saturday night was well attended. Everyone reported a nice time. Mrs. Girtie Cushen and Miss Re- bepca Gilbert called on Mrs. Clauuia Rosenbaum Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hicks spent last week end with relatives in Locks- buxg. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Gilbert, Jr., and Mrs. G. W. Gilbert called on Mr. and JMrs. Lucy wi,th Mrs. t GUtoprt Sunday. ienH Saturday night Springs. Vecna Lou jta and Willie BEGIN HERE TODAY DUNN, nccreciry to DONALD MONTAGUE, lawyer, delay! her niisvrer' vrlien 11OUIIY WAL- I.A,CE. you nir automobile xaleii- n>nh; 8ftk» 'Jenn to marry' him. XT* -<He" Uolden' Feaflior" nlcht elan. Jean meets SANDY HAH-' liliVS. \vbose IjuslnoRB connection 1* -vaKiie. ' .She ril«o' riieetx' I.AIlItY i, federal npcnl. JLnrry la to' Ideate "WINGY L13WIS, robber. Sandy introduces Jean and Bobby to SIB. and MUM. LEWIS. Hobby arranges to nell Nome uondH for I.cwln. He sell* til em to Jean'x employer. A few ilayn later Snndy IcarnN police arc looking for blm in connection tvlth n robbery, fie confide* till" to Jenn nml she COCK with hint to police hcado,nartcrN to establiNh an nllbl for him at the time of the holdup. Jean SOCK to dinner with Hobby find again lie anUii licr to marry l«l til. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XIV T HIS summer, Jean was discovering, was not one in which that prized possession, her peace of mind, was- really flourishing. She had begun the summer in a settled groove. Bobby was always hovering near, like a familiar and beloved spirit: when she looked to the future, she always h&d a somewhat hazy picture of herself aa Mrs. Robert Wallace, presiding over a cozy little apartment or a pleasant little house in some suburban sub-division. But of late this familiar picture had become disarranged. Into the quiet routine of her daily life had come a new figure; a long, athletic young man from the •west, who had a lazy drawl and a mocking smile which both disturbed and fascinated her, and •who for some unaccountable reason seemed to move in the very aura of romance, so that her pulse seemed to beat a little faster every time she saw him. Meanwhile, she continued to see both young men; and the mere business of keeping her wires uncrossed in this matter, of keeping the two sets of dates Irom conflicting, of being her old self with Bobby and her new, rather frightening self with Sandy—was, she discovered, enough to keep a faint furrow in her brow. Being thus unsettled and uncertain, Jean pletely aback posed to her. * • * I T was a Saturday afternoon, and they had gone out to play golf. Finishing their game, they had got Into Sandy's roadster and had driven out across the country without any particular goal; and at last Sandy had parked the car on a quiet road that followed the crest of a long ridge south of town, and they had got out and •walked to a little clump of trees at the crest of a long slope. Jean sat down on a log, looking out over the green valley below, and Sandy sprawled, loose- limbed, on the ground at her feet. Jje was smoking a cigaret and looking UD at the tree tops; and suddenly, without any preamble •Whatever, he said, "Listen, sister, •why shouldn't you and I get married?" If he bad tossed a glass of Ice water in her face Jean could hardly have been more completely surprised. For It happened that one of the ways in which she eased her conscience for continuing to see Sandy while her supposed engagement to Bobby existed was the, argument that she 4$d Sandy were "just pals," and tkat Sandy bad no rpmantic no- tions whatever looked at him, her eyes large. "Yeah." he about her. She her lips parted, said. "Married. her close once more and her again. His mouth was taken corn- when Sandy pro- You know. People do It. They go to a minister and hold hands and he goes mumbo-jumbo 'over their heads"—he made an airy pass with his hands—"and then they go to Niagara Falls or some place on their moneymoon, and after that they're married. You know?" "Sandy," she faltered, "1—1 didn't know that you—that you Jelt that way about me—" "Come off, come off." he said, looking up shrewdly. "You know better than that." "Honestly, Sandy, I didn't think you—" Her voice trailed off, and there was a tense pause. "Well," said Sandy lazily, looking out over the valley, "what in thunder did you think I was hanging around all the time for. anyhow?" Her voice was somewhat unsteady as she said: "Why—why, we had good times together . . . and both like to ride and KO canoeing and get out in the country, and—" • • * TTE grinned derisively and slow•*••*• ly got to his feet. She watched him with wide eyes, a queer mixture of suspense, eagerness, and something very like fear in her heart, as he calmly walked over to the log. Very deliberately, he reached down and took her hands. Then, stili, moving with the utmost cnlmneV he drew her to her feet. "An 1 you didn't know all this time how I wanted you?" he asked softly. "You sweet, golden- haired little simpleton—" His face slowly came closer. Her mind and body seemed paralyzed. She surrendered to the compelling force of his personality—and to a mysterious current which seemed to well up from her breast and sweep away all her resolution. His lips touched hers, very gently; then his arms tightened about her, and she was held In an embrace that almost crushed her, in which all the world spun away in a confusion that left her conscious only of. Sandy's lips on hers and Sandy's arms about her body. At last he released her. Tho embrace might have lasted five seconds or five minutes; she had no notion of time. She stood there, a startled expression in her eyes, her knees feeling strangely weak. "So now—you see?" said Sandy softly. He took her elbows and gently eased her down onto the log, and sat there beside her, an arm around her waist. "See?" he repeated. "That's how I want you." She made a valiant effort to collect her fugitive thoughts. She discovered that she did not have the faintest idea how she was going to answer this unexpected proposal. Her mental faculties seemed to be paralyzed; the most she could do was sit there and try vainly to analyze the bewilder ing succession of emotions that whirled through her heart. She turned to him and tried to speak: but be instantly drew her to him and kissed her again; a long kiss that began gently and ended with almost savage intensity. When he released her and she tried ip tyre »way pulled kissed pressed ta her lips, her cheeks, her chin tnd her eyes, in a restless hungsr that became, at last, uuendurailo; and she put her hanOc on 1 his breast and pushed him away. He let her go, readily enough, and sat watching her with a .quiet smile as she got weakly to her feet. She moved away a little distance; and then, to her amazement, she found herself sitting down on the turf, crying. "Hey," said Snndy, uncertainly, coming over to her. "What's wrong, kiddo?" • • • CHE turned away, furious with ^ lerself for giving way to tears whose coming she could not explain, and dabbed at her eyes with her handkerchief. She beard Sandy chuckle and say, "That bit of lace won't help much"; find lie pressed his own handkerchief into her hands. She used it, dried her tears, and fumbled for her compact, to make her face presentable again. At last she was able to turn about and face him once more. "What's wrong?" he asked. "Oh—I'm just crazy, I guoss," she said. "I don't know what nade me cry." "You aren't mad, or anything?" She got up and returned to the og. "No, I'm not mnd—ol course not," she said. There was a moment o£ silence. The» she said, Snndy—did yqu mean it—what you asked me, just now?" "Why, of course I jneant it. Did you think I was Joking?" He moved toward her, but she shrank away, saying, "Please not, S&ndy —not now," He relaxed, studying her between half-closed lids. Sure I meant it," he repeated, finally. "Hpw about it? Think it's ft good idea?" She looked out over the valley. "I—don't know," she confessed helplessly. "Don't know? You acted like you knew ... a minute or two ago." She felt her cheeks grow pink, and she said, "You mustn't— sweep me off my feet that way, Bells Chapel Rev. Q. S. Free of Caney filled his regular appointment Sunday.. He accepted the .call for the coming ear, Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Ritchie and Mrs. M.J. Ritchie of Strong were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Melton White. Wiley Browning of Hope called on Miss Opal Yates Sunday. THAT YOU KNOW SAFE ARE Over 236,000 Filled Bring your prescriptions to us for filling. We' have two registered pharmacists'who take every!. piccnutlnn to assure the proper compounding of your doctor's order. Our completely modern prescription department Is open so that ypt| can see the care with which your,prescriptions' are filleil. Of course, we use only the finest ot drugs, which are kept constantly,.fresh. John P. Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps Sandy. I when you can't—I do that. can't think I can't tell how I feel." He waited. Then ha said, "Weil?" She turned to face him. "Listen, Sandy," she said, "please don't make me answer you right now. I can't." She paused, and then went on; "I'm going honie, pretty soon. 1 don't mean back to my apartment — 1 mean back to Maplehurst, where my people live." "Where's Maplehurst?" "Oh, it's about a hundred and fifty miles south, of here. Just a little place. Sandy, let me — let me think about it, while I'm on ray vacation. I can't answer you now." "You spending your vacation in Maplehurst?" She nodded. Now it was Sandy's turn to stare thoughtfully out over the valley. His eyes narrowed, and he pursed bis UPS as it to whistle. Then be looked at her and said, abqut ray dropping in, down there, and paying ypu a call? Okay?" She nodded. "I'd like to you, Sandy." (To Be Coutiauoa) There's lots of them. One is the day when you first realize that good printing is an aid to your business. we're going to win Your confidence and patronage with your order, for you will have learned that you can place an order with us and then forget about it, knowing it will be completed to your entire satisfaction. Our Commercial Department is at your service, equipped to fill your needs in the printing line. Experience, accuracy, promptness and careful attention to details—an earnest effort to please and satisfy every customer—assure a printed product of quality and effect. . Phone 768 and a representative will call and cheerfully furnish estimates. Star Publishing Co, "Printing that Make* an Impression." South Walnut Hope, Arkansas We Print- Admission Tickets Announcements Auction Bills Blanks Billheads Briefs Blotters Business Cards Calling Cards Catalogs Coupons Checks Circulars Dodgers Envelopes Env. Enclosures Folders Gin Forms Hand Bills Invitations Letter Heads Labels Leaflets Meal Tickets Menu Cards Milk Tickets Notes Noteheads Notices Office Forms Pamphlets Posters Programs Receipts Stationery Sale Bills Placards Price Lists Post Cards Statements Shipping Tags

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