Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 18, 1935
Page 2
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Star Enjoyed MJfith Parties Over Here J5f«f«Jrf *Vow False Report! «ft*k*day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. & Ale*. H. Washbum), at The St&'BnUrUng, 212-ZM South _ C. B. PALMER, President .. Alfijt ft, WAStiWUIW, Editor and Publisher AS iecoad-cltes matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas the Act <tf March 3, 1897. ' " ' "The fttfwspap** fe an Institution developed by modern civil* l» ;i to, present tfce news ol the day, to foster, commerce and Industry, 'dely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check Upon which no constitution had ever been able' to provide."— Col R. s SbfeS«rtptlon Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per tSt& p«br nMtfcth 65; onft year ykSQ. By mail, in Hempstend, Nevada, Bed, Millet and La!*ayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. j Shis 2% Arkansas Sales Tax. Meraber Ol The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively titled to .the use for repuhlication of all news dispatches credited to it or : otherwise credited In this paper and also the local news published herein. Katlonat Advertising Rcp*esentathres! Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, j Stericfc BIdg.; New'"Stork City. 369 Lexington: Chicago. 111.. 75 E. Wack!• Detroit, Mich, /338 Woodward Ave.-, St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. ^ Charges <m Tributes, fife.! Charges will be made, for all tributes, cards j ''« thanKs, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect 'Jicir readers fetim a deluge of space-takhiR memorials. Trie Star disclaims responsibility ter the sa*e-ke»ping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. PYOUR By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN HEALTH Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, » , the Health Magazine ,. r? ifttt Stomach to Keep Gallbladder Working. ... , has made a remarkably interestine tale of it. Published by Doubleday. Doran and Cd.. it sells for $2.50. YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton t }; You may want to miss a meal to your stomach a rest, but at the I." i "same time you may not be doing your gallbladder any good. •;. ' . \ r " The reason for this is that, wheri- ever food is eaten, especially fatty - food, the gallbladder empties, and it isn't good for your health to .keep that ,' organ filled too long: In fact, you L"» should eat something at least three I f times a day, to keep the gallbladder functioning well. L, : ' -_< ''it has been said that the most common cause of disorders .of the.stomach is the disease of the gallbladder. ' If you have a sense of. fullness and JI'distentioti .of the abdomen, and you L belch a good deal after eating, the t gallbladder is no doubt, responsible. j , Some- relief is felt after belching, but f you usually swallow some air when l'i doing so, and this brings about great- fc" er'distention. . • 'f" Highly, seasoned, fatty,* and; greasy j *' foods seem to make the gallbladder t' ,disb»^ances worse. , '.V |L tPair4 v fronV*sr 5 'gaIlbladder disturbance ff' is psuafiy beneath the'-jfESTS front at k the right side, but sometimes goes 'to | "the back and up to the right shoulder. f If there are gallstones which block * 'the gallbladder, the pain may be se- f- vere and, in fact, it may cause the |- person concerned to bend over with Parents' Efforts, ;to Deceive Bewilder Tfieir-Children V6AH — THROWING OUT THE PIRST DOWN -AND THIN SOME BY HARRY GRAYSON Good punters nrc scarcer than ever but this condition has been coming on for a number of years. There is ti reason for it. Everything cnn be traced to Its source, and the shortage of skillful kickers and the dearth of topnotch baseball players is due to the same cause—changes in the habits of small boys. A few years ago every kid had a bat, a baseball, and a uniform of some sort. He knew how to hit behind the runner and hook slide in grammar school. Now, during the summer months, a great majority of youngsters play soft ball or tennis, caddy, or gt fishing. Young America forsook the socalled national pastime to such an alarming extent that the majors backed American League tournaments to encourage development of new talent. Major league clubs had to subsidize minor league outfits to keep the structure cf organized baseball intact, and to A eO-y*ar*old native of Bosnia Is snld to be the world's smallest man. He is only 19V4 Inches tall, runs n farm, and has refused tempting "«lde* show" offers. We seem forced to admit that the settlement of International controversies through peaceful means is a long way off.—Senator Bornh. Selfishness and self-centcrodness ard the greatest enojnles of human progress. He who thinks only of him- ^ self is hopelessly uneducated, no mat- \ ter how thoroughly Instructed he may be.—Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler. We believe If crime prevention starts in the high chair there will be no electric chair.—Mrs. Francis H. Balke. head of New York Parent-Tenchers Association, This is not a machine age. Machines don't grow on trees or bushes. This is a great man age, and the machines are the evidence.—Thomns J. Watson, executive, International Chamber of Commerce. Business conditions in our nation could be better and why shouldn't we profit by the (Halo-Ethiopian) conflict? Sales of supplies might reduce unemployment and ease our present depression.—Gov. J. M. Futrell, Arkansas. Tin 1 swastika was originally used preserve some kind of a steady flow fo j some tj me before the 13th century B. material. i c. by a country in Asia Minor. Tin's Why Is It Called Football? sun sym bol is variously named "Fly- Kicking has suffered a similar de- j f (K) |.Cros.s." "Sva.ilika," and "Gam- ' the pain. Inflammations of the gallbladder also bring about disturbances elsewhere in. the body. Headache is a common symptom. Dizziness may be •associated with the headache. People with chronic inflammation of .the gallbladder are irritable and nervous, and their sleep is disturbed. The fellow complexion, "yellow eye" and apathetic appearance are typical of gallbladder inflammation. Wnen jaundice appears, it usually shows itself first in the whites of the eyes. Then the skin becomes yellow. Itching is a common symptom associated with jaundice and it may be so severe that the skin will b"6 scratch- ed'and bruised, to control the itching Modern surgery has been able to develop methods for removing the gallbladder completely without harm Certainly if there are gallstones pres tnt, and if there Is accumulation o the symptoms that have been mentioned, delay will be dangerous. One of our greatest surgeons has said that carrying around a gallbladder full of gallstones is like packing a stick of dynamite into the back pocket. A BOOK A DAY By BRUCE CATTON A Flve,Year Hike Across the Arctic. When press dispatches announced last spring that agents of the Lomen Beindeer Corporation had herded some 2500 reindeer all across Alaska and delivered the mto the Canadian government at the mouth of the Mackenzie fiver, it was easy to guess that a whale of a story must lie back of the achievement. The guess was entirely correct. Max Miller has told the story—and told it exceedingly well, too—in "The Great Trek,' 'revealing it as one of the most amazing exploits in the history of the Arctic. Ten Eskimo and Lapp herders under an Arctic veteran named Andrew Eahr did the job. They expected it would take a year and a half; it took five years. The men and their reindeer endured temperatures of 60 below zero. They had all the troubles familiar to readers of Arctic tales, and many new ones peculiar to their own job. Taking reindeer on a long hike like this seems to be not unlike the task of a man who undertakes to roll a dozen Mrs. Smith iisaid, sofa. Mrs. Brown," lifted the new furniture from the van and carried it^into the Brown house. "I think it is," remarked Mrs. Brown proudly, "and cheap, too, at a hundred dollars. " Jimmy, who had been toeing around n the grass, screwed up his face and yel his mother. -<ySay, mom, it was nly sixty dollarsvwasn't it? I thought you said sixty -dollars." His mother s \ "stniled indulgently. No, dear, that"'Was that other green ofa you and I»were looking at. Don't r ou remember?" .. Something in, his mother's) voice warned the chlid. "Oh, yes. I guess o," he agreed reluctantly. He ran off o play thenvbut'every little while he ooked back at liis mother. He was [uite sure he was right. Why did she rant to tell people stories? What was he differenca-what-the old thing cost, anyway? ./£, /g *,f V ••>.•' -• - Ahp$hfr?Falll?rom Grace That eVerimgVhis^parents dressed o go out to dinner. The Smiths came over to get them and were standing in he living room-, when Mrs. Brown came downstairs. "What a pretty dress." said Mrs. Brown. "I want a black velvet ter- ibly myself." The Smiths were i-ecent to the community so Mrs. Brown said arily, "It isn't new. I've'"had it for some time." "Say, mom,"., interrupted Jimmy, 'wasn't that ••the one Aunt Jane sent you the other day?" "Why, darling, no." And then his mother explained something or other about asking'he^.sister for extra velvet she wasn'tvusing to make sofa pillows. . :. _ .; ; ,: j Jirrmy felt rhbst uncomfortable. It i was awfully funny about the way his mother was- forgetting things these] days. She never used to forget. Just since they had s moved here had she said and done fi^nny things. She said to the lady at the store that she would love to join the" garden club because she had left 5ucH; a gorgeous garden at the other.,"f : house. And it wasn't their garden,' but the Watson's next door she must nave been talking about. Confession Clears Away Doubts He loved her. SJ9! and anyone he loved he haterl to be so puzzled about. She seemed .to be a different kind of mother from the one he had known so long all that time daddy was out of work. Now she was always telling him not to contradict her. He happened to be awake when they all came home. He could hear them talking downstairs. His mother was j saying, "Alice," she was calling Mrs. Smith 'Alice,' so she was, "I fibbed about that sofa and about this dress. It has been on my conscience all evening. That sofa was sixty dollars and this dress was my sister Mame's." "Good for you," came Alice's voice. Then ensued other confidences. Jimmy smiled and went to sleep at once. This was more like it. the curve of the forehead into your nose always is an important detail in "What a lovely (he modeling of your face. Stray hairs as the two men ' grow between brows should be tweezed. Cream should be patted on across this space every night. One should remember never to frown, as this often causes faint lines that even- tually turn into deep furrows. Don't forget to cover neck and face with cream before you start any kind j with soap and water, smooth on a layer of rich crenm. Then start to mold ard pat your chin and face. After- wircl, remove the cream and finish of modeling or slapping routine. *rhis( w; ( n plenty of ice wntcr. way, you run no risk of stretching or irritating your skin. When you have cleaned your skin, NEXT: Grabic. Beauty scrcls of Betty by Robert Bruce O i93S NEA Seriics, Inc. DEGIN HERE TODAY JEAN DUNN, •ccretarr to DONALD MONTAGUE, lawyer, delnys her answer when BOBBY WAL- 1/ACE, yonne automobile •ales- man, auk* Jean to marry him. At The Golden Feather night club Jenn meets SANDY UAB- KIN-S. whoso business connection tn vagne. She nljio meet* LARRY GLENN, federal agent. Larry Is trying to locate W1NGY LEWIS. Bobby arrange* to sell some bondH tor Lewis. lie .Bella them to Jean's employer. A few dnya later Sscdy learns police nrc looking for him In connection Tvltn n robbery. He ocn- fldos this to Jean and she ROCS with him to police hcndqunrlers to establish an alibi for him at the time of the holdup. Sandy nska Jean to marry him. She tells him she Is going to her home town for a -vacation and will give him an answer when she rc- NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XV I T was Just one week after this that Mr. Knuckles GLORIFYING Work Irregular Lines of Face Into Oval. "Besides planning your coiffure to improve the outline, of your face work en your muscles to sculpture them in a smooth oval," advises Dorothy Cocks in her new book, "Help Yourself to Beauty." "Knead and model your cheeks upward from the chin. Place your thumbs under your jawbone on each {.catter and stampede. The homing in- itinct is strong in them, and now and tfaen they just pick up and decide to go back to the scenes of their childhood. When this mood seizes them in the muist of an Arctic blizzard, in the dead of a frozen nightr—well, you can the job of herding them. Mr. Miller has written this story in usual quiet, unemotional style and tt IJLO4* V»«V Mi»v»>-* v""-*— *•»* » — •- *- — -w—-- , . i • . , peanuts to the top of Pike's peak side of the chin and pinch deeply, '^ the tip of his nose. Reindeer with thumb an/1 first finger, outward - — along the jaws to the ears. Pinch away the fat that makes your facial oval too heavy here. I "Use the back'of your hand to pat i upward against your chin, to break! down the fold of fat that settles under i your chin and spoils the oval of your face. Good posture, with head back, helps to create* H good chin and throat! Welsh dropped dead. Knuckles Welsh was technically unknown to fame, but his acquaintance was wide and varied He lacked visible means ot support, but he drove a IG-cylinder car and ate and drank—frequently of the best. He drifted silently up and down the back ways o Dover, and although nobody had ever proved anything on him which was his proudest boast, I was nevertheless common gossl] that whenever an exceptionally raw deal was pulled oft anywher In the city Knuckles Welsh wouli be found to have drawn cards in It somewhere, if you could onl; trace things far enough. Rumor, busy on many things may have wronged him here an there, although it is not ver likely; but at any rate, araon the things rumor said about him was that he was Dover's unofflcia chief of police. He had never i his life held any elective or appointive office—nor, for that matter, had he ever done any honest labor—but he held a wide and mysterious influence among people who did, ana ho found It lucrative. The money that reached him In these ways went to various destinations, but a good share of It remained in his possession, so that when he was at last, and unexpectedly, gathered to his fathers, he left quite an estate. Furthermore, his domestic affairs having got rather tangled during two decades of gay living, this estate was left in a badly jumbled condition. So jumbled was it. In fact, that the court had to appoint officers to see Just what was what and who was to get it. It was for this reason that a certain safety deposit box which be had rented came to be opened under circumstances quite different from anything he would have desired. * * * T HE men who had been appointed to appraise and conserve his assets looked at the different things they found in the box with varying stages of Inter eat. And at last one of them pulled a scratch pad over to bis Bide, scribbled down some notes and then reached tor a telephone He called the number of Dover* largest bank, and when he got I he said, "Let me talk to Mr Hughes in the bond department.' And when Mr. Hoghes got on th wire he said, "Hughes—this J Bert Thompson. I've got som bonds here and I think there* something phony about 'em some where. Can yoji s.ive g>e a repor 90 'em? Okay. Here they are. Five, er cent gold bonds of the Atlas Iron River Railroad, Issued 928, $500 denomination. Serial umbers 13560 to 13589, inclu- ive. Will you check on 'em and et me know? Thanks." A tow minutes later his phone ang. He answered, said, "Yeah yeah, I see. . . . Thanks 'a ot," and hung up. He turned to .is colleague and tapped the desk oftly with a little sheaf ot bonds. "Well," he said, "I know some- hing." "So?" "Yeah. These bonds here were tolen from the National Bank of ^Jeola—you know, that little town downstate?—about a month and a half ago In a holdup." The other man raised his eyebrows. "No trace ot 'em since," con- inued Thompson. "Here they are. tucked away in Welsh's safety deposit box." "Well," said the other, "I expect you'd better give the police any kind of an Idea of any racketeer hepe in Dover who might lave put that big a deal through with Knuckles Welsh during the ast week or 10 days?" Mike frowned thoughtfully and ooked at the ceiling, rubbing his chin v/ith stubby fingers. 'It's hard to tell," he said finally. ''They might have been mrt of some regular, periodic jayment I mean, take a bird who's at the head of some syndicate or other, and who's down to pay Knuckles 10 grand a month. These bonds might have been used tor one month's payment. On the other hand, ot course, they might have represented some separate deal." "But the one thing we can be confident of," said Larry, "is that Welsh didn't act as the fence?" "Not him. He had a finger in pretty near everything, but he was never a fence." "So that he got the bonds as a payment for something, and didn't just buy them?" cline. Small boys do not kick n foot- bnll as much as they did in the pnct. Observe any group of young football players warming up and it immediately will become obvious that the ball is thrown much oilener than It is punted. Drop-kicking and phicc- kicking are likewise,neglected. The outcome is that more boys cnn pass better than ever, but finished kickers are decreasing in numbers, de- s-pite the fnct that skillful punting is just as vital to winning football as It ever was. Even before all this lateral business you often hoard the question, "Why ilo they call it football?" Nowadays, each college coach devotes a few precious minutes of each drill to having his entire squad toss footballs about, and the boys gel up a line of chatter that makes them sound like a flock of baseball infielders at fielding practice. Lateral passing is the weapon of the moment. Much concentration is being placed upon it. Its prominence brought about n ruling that the ball is not dead until the referee's whistle blows and that the ball can be thrown, even though forward progress has been stopped, provided the passer retains sufficient control of his body to dt so. Passers Must Call Shots Down field lateral passing requires poise, balance, and control to be successful and if resorted to promiscuously will prove the downfall of many teams. If not successful, it means loss cf the ball. If thrown the least bit fcrward the ball is brought back to the spot of the previous down and all the ground gained previously is lost.. Many players will endeavor to throw the ball to a teammate when tackled regardless of their ability to do so with madion." Gas Heaters Ranges Circulators Easy Term* Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 BROS ODORLESS Dry Cleaning Send your next cleaning order <o us. Try our special Odorless process nf cleaning. 11 cleans thoroughly, freshens the colors nnd strengthens the fabric. You'll Find It Better. Phone 385 a resultant loss of yardage, or the ball, in many instances. Lateral passing, like forward passing, can only be used to advantage on the basis of strong fundamental itrcngth. However, the more the ball is thrown the greater the delight of the stectators, regardless of its real help to the club using it. Colgate, Columbia, and Ohio State made more profitable use of the lat- ral pass in 1934 than any other outfits, but their good fortune with it was founded on hard charging lines and powerful bncktielAs, not on wild, promiscuous bull throwing that depends on chunce for its success. Other outstanding arrays, such as Minnesota and Pittsburgh, used the lateral sparingly, and did not neglect other departments of the game, especially not kicking. Still Coughing? No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with anything less than Creomul- sion, which goes right to the scat of thef trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized to guarantee Creomulsion and to ^refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottlo. Get Creomulslou right now. (Adv.) a buzz, hadn't you?" Thompson nodded. Then he happened to think ot something. "Say," he said, "the federal men have been working on that case. It's supposed to be one of Red Jackson's robberies. I remember reading about It. I believe I'll give tlieir local office call." A ND so, halt an hour later, Larry Glenn came into the office, looked at the bonds, uiado notes, and heard the story. And lialf an hour after that he wa back in his own office, takint couuael with Mike Hagan, ser geant in the Dover detective force "Who was this Welsh, anyr ay?" he asked. "Who'd he be pt to be dealing with that'd slip im a package like this?" "Most anybody. He was a User, ee—a high-grade flxer. He col- ected tor"—Mike gulped and red- ened slightly—"for the police _ig shots. Any racketeer in Dover might've handed them to him." Larry looked at the slip ol japer on which he had written he description of the bonds. "Hot bonds," he said medita- ively. "Good as can be, eyen- ualjy, but poison to put on the market right now, Did you ever tear that Welsh acted as a fence or securities of this kiiid?." Hagan shook his head, "That wasn't bis line," he said. 'I'd say he probably got 'em from some racketeer or other who hap- jenad to be stuck with 'em knuckles had contacts all around expected to Most likely H AGAN nodded, other He wouldn't have ieep 'em very long. he just salte4 'em away here untt ie got » chance to shove them through some regular fence." "Then he probably got them just recently?" "Undoubtedly. I'd say within the week, most likely." Larry looked thoughtfully the sheet of paper. "That's * pretty good-sizec wad," he said at last. "Thes bonds have a face value of ?H, 600. What's more, they're with! a lew points of par right now Unless the man who gave them to him was pretty hard pressed they must have changed bands a ^ithin a couple of thousand or s of their face value." He paused, and there was little silence. Then be went on _; ''Listen, Mike, gave you There was an- .silence, during which the detective continued to rub' his chin thoughtfully. Here's the only hunch I got, and it's nothing more than a hunch," he said. "About a week ago, I hear a fellow is opening a new string of bookie joints through the east side. This fellow is a policy operator—you know, sells those 'numbers' tickets and he's starting to branch out In the gambling racket. I'm not on that detail, so I don't know much about it, but one of the boys tells me this fellow gets wired In with the city administration and n't bothered. "Anyhow, the take on a thing ke that'd be pretty big; and if e got himself wired In, he most Uely did it through Knuckles Velsh, because Knuckles was the ird to see on things like that." Larry thought for a minute. "Who is this bird?" he asked. "Name's Boyd — Sonny Boyd, hey call him. He's been in the olicy racket for years. Oh, and y tbe. way—I have heard that he'll handle hot securities now ,nd then, too." Larry was already getting up ,nd reaching for his li&t. "How'a for taking me out to ee him'! ' he as'aed. Hagan grinned. "Sure thing. The guy's off my beat, and"—he scowled angrily— he's one of those bird's It Isn't lealtby for a city copper to touch. Yeah, come alodg. I'd like nothing better than to see some' >ody make him sweat a little. Somebody he couldn't call off by ;iving some politician a buzz." They went down to the street and got into Larry's car. Twenty minutes' driving brought them to an unobtrusive little cigar store oa one of the crowded streets of Dover's east side. Hagan shouldered his way past the little knot of Idlers in the store and led Larry Into a pool room at the rear. A sallow man In shirtsleeves and a green eyeshade came up to him. "Hello, Marty," said Hagan. "Take us In to see Sonny, will you? I &°t a friend here wants to make fcim a proposition." So they were shown into the private office Pi the notorious Sonny Boyd. a perfect day— There's lots of them. One is the clay when you first realize that good printing is an aid to your business. were 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- a printed product of quality and effect. Cars Washed With Power Washer On the Only Lift Wash-Rack In HOPE Service Statior RINTING That Makes An Impression We turn out Fast Jobs That Don't Look Like "Rush" Jobs. Our rcprcscnallve will be glad to call and furnish free estimates • on your work. : STAR We Print- -assure Phone 768 and a representative will call and cheerfully furnish estimates. Star Publishing Co. "Printing that Makes an Impression." South Walnut Hope, Arkansas 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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