Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, November 18, 1937
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Jtovetnber 18, ' Hope M Star S,»f!lf at Hope is»; Press, ;t927. deft*aiaated Januitfy 18,1929. 0 Justice, Dttlivtf Thy false Report! Published *vety Week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. <& £ Palmer & AM*. It Washburri), at The Star building, 212-214 South SFfttaut Street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER. President ALEX. It WASIffiURN, Editor and Publisher (API —Means Associated Press <NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. StibsetrptloD Rat* (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15c; per motkth (S5c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstend. Nevada, and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively •tititled to the use .for 1 republicatfon of nil news dispatches credited to it or itot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. ;i . . . _ ' . ••' Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards at thanks, l^Sphitkais, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers 1*018 JLojhis policy in the news columns to protect their readers fann a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-Keeping or te.tum of any unsolicited manuscripts. LO KIN (Continued jffjjttt fa«e One) for People Who Sweeten Life last Will and testament of the late William M. Carson -1 contains a neat and painless little sermon for all of us. Mr. Carson was a wealthy San Francisco business mail >vho, when it Came.time for him to die, had neither chick nor "tihild to leave hjs money to. He owned some $.1.800,000 worth of this world's goods, and he didn't quite like the idea of handing it all in .a lump to some impersonal philanthropic ortran- ' ization. So when he sat down to make out his will he simply wrote the names of everybody who had been kind to him, everybody --jvhose courtesy, efficiency or helpfulness had made his life a little pleasanter—and divided his bequests among all of them. * * * ,,34 people who worked for him all got bequests. The , maids, janitors, bellhops, waiters and elevator boys at his -hotel got bequests; so did the employes of the country club vvhere he had played golf, people in the hospitals where he Jjad been a patient, the church he attended, the university "from which he had been graduated, and so on. Altogether, more than 10 Opeople were named in hi.s will, for amounts varying from $500 to $10,000. There is a sort of moving picture romanticism about this Will, of course, and earnest thinkers will no doubt say that the money would have "done more good" if it had all gone to some worthy cause. But there is .a lot to be said for the idea of doing something to repay all the people who had helped to make life run -more smoothly and happily. For all of us, as we travel on toward the graves that await us, carry with us debts just like those which this millionaire paid in his will. We don't often stop to think about them, but they evjst. It's .a good idea to stop and tabulate them once in a while. ' Lffe consists of an infinite number of small human contacts. A man may consider himself utterly friendless and ajone—ry.et this ability to get his work done, to sleep well at night, to maintain a smooth temper, even to enjoy his meals properly, depends in no small measure on the people with whom he makes these contacts. • •' ••'•'-. * * * IMAGINE what a miserable day you would put in if, some 1 -morning, you should find all of these people falling down on their jobs; if their pleasant efficiency should be replace'd by grumpiness, -slovenliness and laxity. ,. " Corner cop,,street car conductor, filling station attendant, phone girl, Lunchroom waitress, man-at-the-next-desk, apart- ,ment house janitor, mailman, store clerk—all together, they could ruin ..your day beyond repair; in a week they could drive you crazy. We don't have millions to give away when we die, and even if we did few of us would give them as this San Franciscan did. But it won't hurt us to remember that we carry those debts with us. Mostly cagey, cautious. But hefe was money actually in hand, far Tiore than he needed. He could ?o ahead, fit once, with a •hat had intrigued him for almost i year. Mis scientist's mind Was :licking delightfully now. Me gave immediate thought to organising .he party Which would explore the :lift dwelling in the Montezuma •nountain range. "We'll need n cook," he reasoned. "I'll go see old three Horses." Three Morses was an Indian who seemed to have lived forever, ind who loafed eternally now iround the village of Blanco Canyon. He was wise in his way. "Need good cook," Bob Barry explained, patiently. "You ketch- jm me good cook, Three Horses. Savvy? Cook beans, bread, meat, everything outdoors. Me go long :amping trip. You savvy? You -,end me Indian who can cook .vhite man's grub. All right?" Three Horses wouldn't be •ushed. He had to be primed with i cigar, a bag of candy, and the purple silk neckerchief which Bob vvore jauntily around his collar. But in the end he promised. "Have the cook come to my shack over there," Bob pointed toward the distant hills. "And next time I see you, it's a dollar for-you. Good cook. -White man's grub. Hurry." Bob next thought to begin buying provisions, but he decided to svait. Maybe this .fellow Lane would have some ideas. At any rate he would be 'the financial backer, with a half interest in the sntire proceeding. Courtesy at least demanded that he be consulted, since he was due so soon. ' * i :> ROB spent the remaining hour wondering what sorfi of fellow Lane would be. His letter sounded a trifle—well, youngish. Hope the man isn't a dudish .type. Or spoiled fich. That wouldn't do so well in th.6 outdoors. Bob wanted a partner who could work up au energy as Well as an enthusiasm for this exploration trip. That old cliff dwellings—a remarkable prehistoric castle up 600 feet on the sheer side of a iock wall—was probably the most important ruin in North America. It would take long, lonely weeks, but Bob felt that he might excavate it thoroughly and solve the age-old problem of what became of the cliff people. They were, indeed* a forgotten race, a lost kingdom. No scientist knew what became of them. Any scientist would gain fame and wealth if he could learn the answer. It fascinated Robert Wilson Barry, called Bob, Dust down the highway heralded the coming of the motor bus, on time. Bob walked to the postofflce, where it would stop. The driver threw out a bag of mail,' and stood by the door to assist one passenger out. Bob strained to catch a first glimpse of his man, M. M, Lane. No man got off, however. Bob felt let down. He'd have to wait until next Saturday now, and he had been thoroughly aroused about it all. His face turned long in disappointment. But then the lone passenger, a girl, came up to him. "Pardon me," she addressed Bob, "but is there—a hotel? The town is much smaller than I expected." A suspicion instantly struck Bob! He glared at her, almost fiercely. He fumbled with his hat. "You— you—" he stammered, "What's your name?" She smiled, rather beautifully but in amused surprise too. "Why, it's Lane. I'm Mary Melissa Lane. I am looking for a Dr. Barry, my business partner." (To Be Continued) Chief of Bureau (Continued tfoft\ ,Page One) have an eftSy 1 time of It. t sent two men out to thcU address on the <m* By Olive Roberts Barton Almost Any Book Is Good Choice for Tiny Children. A Medieval "Progress" • N interesting sidelight on the state of modern civilization is provided in a current bulletin published by the Building Trades Employers' Association of New York. Discussing structural design for New York buildings, this bulleti nremarks that architects henceforth must take into account the chance that their buildings will be subjected to airplane bombings. New buildings must have ^stronger roofs—both as a defens eagainst bombs, and to serve as mounts for anti-aircraft guns in case of need. • The association is undoubtedly correct in saying that this is a factor no New York architect can afford to ignore in the future; but what a commentary on the way in which modern civilization fails to provide ordinary peaceful security! We seem to be back in the middle ages once more, when houses had to be built for defense as well as for shelter. It is a profoundly dismaying thought. By DX. MOBKIS F1SHBEIN Editor, Jpunal of Uw American Medical Association, and of the Health Maf mdne. Freckles, Caused by Sun's Action, Should Not "PIS This is the 24th of a series jn H'hich Dr. Fishbein discusses skin diseases. Ointments have been discovered which may be rubbed on the skin to keep away the ultraviolet rays of the j sun. In such cases the freckles will (No. 374; | not appear. Simply because the skin is on the| 'it is possible to remove freckles by of the body and all of us are! using substances on the skin that will inclined to be sensitive about our appearance, we worry much more about changes in the color of pigmentation of the skni than w edo about more serious conditions in the body as a whole. Among the most frequent changes jn {he pigmentation of the body are freckles, liver spots, colorless spots or and artificial colors produced by powder rnafkf, «)lver deposits or foreign substances. About freckles »lso there are great of notions and beliefs. Jt is peel off the superficial layers. Ail of these substances are dangerous because they contain poisons and may produce such serious irritation of the skin that the irritation will be much worse than the freckles. Liver spots, scientifically called chloasma, frequently appear in women without anay definite cause. These also represent a deposit of color pigments from the blood in the skin. They seem to be most often associated with disturbances of glands involved in childbirth. Sometimes they dis- j s not safe for anyone to attempt to peel away these liver spots by self- tratmtnt, because of the dangerous character of the substances that are used. . believed that Ireckjes will disappear | appear spontaneously. by rubbing them with dew that is on clover, fay bjitfcjflg the fece with buttermilk. by rubbing [hero with grass, with grapevine sap and lemon juice, with melon rind or water from an oak stump. None of these cures is really a cure for freckles. A freckle is a pigmented spot w'the skin, usually more likely to be present in the spring and summer then in the winter. Freckle* represent a re- actiqn of the skin to th« auo asd will n«t WPP*»1 i< tji from the «un. In suggesting books for our littlest children, it is difficult to list them, because here as elsewhere, the reader is likely to think that the best ones are at the top. Reverse the list, or begin in the middle, and you have precisely the same excellence of selection. As I shall be giving other lists this week for older .children, I suggest that this fact be kept in mind. The newer editions especially suited to the three-to-six age are so numerous that only a fraction can be given here: "Here and Now Story Books," compiled by Lucy Sprague Mitchell (Dutton); "The Doings of Dinkie," by Selskar M. Gunn (Appleton); "Nico- clemus and Petunia" series), by Inez Hogan(Dutton); "Ferdinand, by Munro Leaf (Viking); "Noodle," by Munro Leaf (Stokes); "Adventures of Lappy Cushion Tail," by Stera Bosa (Dutton); "Things That Go," by Mary G. Phillips (Rrand McNally); "Pepe and the Parrot," by Ellis Credle (Nelson Lathrop); "Pete the Pelican," by Rita Kissin (Lippincott). Animal Stories and Rhymes "Fluff, the Little Wild Rabbit," by Lida (Harper); "Busy Bee," by Grave Floyd Hick (Farrar and Rinehart); "Mr. Pumps, the Popsicle Man," by Eleanore H. Wilson (Dutton); "Little Elephant Catches Cold," by Heluize Washburne (Whitman); "Jonathan Bing and Other Verses," by Beatrice Brown (Oxford); "Babette" (also "Mittens"); "The Traveling Coat" also "Pnhlo's Pipe"), by Frances Eliot (Dutton); Tooky," by Berta and Elmer Hader (Longmans); "Chee Ghee's Brother," by Gertrude Robinson (Dutton); "Ragman of Paris," by Elizabeth Orton Jones (Oxford); "Otto at Sea (and "Giant Otto") by William Pene DuBois (Viking). "Four and Twenty Black Birds," by Helen Dean Fish (Stokes); "The Night Before Christmas," by Clement Moore (Beautiful new edition by Harcourt Brace); "The Famous Jimmy," by Enid Blyton (Dutton); "John's Dragon," by Bechdolt and Merwin (Oxford); "Catherin Caterpillar," by Jock Munro (Farrar and Rinehart). About Postmen and Other Creaturps "And to Think That I Saw It On Mulberry Street," by Dr. Seuss (Van- The Best in Motor Oils Gold Seal J00% Pew>., qt -.... 25c The New Sterling Oil, qt, 30c Tol-E'Tex Oil Co, East 3rd, Hopt ~^pen Pay & J»j(e A FINANCIAL PLAN for every man THE HAMILTON TRUST FUND proxpectu>i available ORVILLE W. Hope, Ark. NEXT: Vitiligo, colorless spots on the skin. _____ -«>•«-«•- _ for the corresponding period of 1936. Three per cent of the adult population of the United States have grad- is prot£ct«d u*t$d from college and another four per cent have attended some college. COTTON OWNERS E. C. Brown Cotton Company which {inn has served this community for thirty years has b«en duly Bonded to handle GOVERNMENT LONAS. Immediately upon receipt from yow at this office of the WaretoMtse receipts and .samples, we wiU class the cotton and have check available immediately. Information will be gladly furnished upon request. g. Q. BROWN PHONE W guard); "Molly and Michael," by Flor- tiare Comes the Postman," by Dorothea Park (Houghton Mjfflin;; "The ,ctr,rv of Li-T o," by Ann Mersereau (Harper); "The Restless Robin," by Marjorie Flack (Houghton Mifflin); "Timothy Titus," by Blanche Elliott (DoubJedny). n "-Toby and Sue, by Romney Qjjy, (Grosset); "The Curious Lobster," oy Richard Hatch (Harcout Brace); "Rufus the Fox," by Margery Bianco (Har- oer); "Grandpa Nog and the Nim- blies," by Constance Heward (McKay); "Blaze and the Gypsies." by C. W. Anderson (MacMillan); "Red Fox Rhymes," by John Gary Jamison (Dutton); "Mick and Mac," by Paul Brown (Scribners); "Here We Come A'Pip- ing," by Rose Fyleman (Stokes); "Breakfast With the Clowns," by Rosalie Slocum (Viking); "Bertram and His Fabulous Animals," by Paul T. Gilbert (Rand McNally). ence Bourgeois (Doubleday Doran(; Tho present residents know nothing about the fprhicr tetirmt. Mr. Charles Craig, other than thnt . . . "t could brain him," the housewife snid. "for scribbling nil over the wnlls in the hnll nnd his room. We haven't gotten nil the scratches off yet." The £.kip Trncers Co. men took n look at the scratches. They were tele- N phono numbers— ;somt> criss-crossing, •some illegible, all written In haste. Painstakingly, they noted each num- l.er. nnd then went back to the office to call each until connected with one of Craig's pnls. "I'm un old friend of Charlie's and I want -to see him—can you tell me where he is?" asked the sly opera* live. "Sure thing— Charlie's at - - . Ninth Street, Apnrtmenl 36." And, thus, "Doodling" hud trapped the child-deserter. Itnblls and Hobbles Are Glvc-Aways Mr. Ei.senberg hns found tlia.t it's little things) like this which usually load to the eventual discovery of the almost 1,000,000 persons who disappear in the U. S. each year. "Descriptions aren't much help in chasing a skip." says Mr. Eisenberg. "A man can easily change his appear•nice by growing n beard, or snipping one off, or by putting on specs, or taking them off. And a woman, armed with compacts and lipsticks and s-uch. can change her looks even more easily ." ' • So it's the little habits and hobbies of the hunted that hc-lp the hawksha>ys most. An insatiable appetite for pork tenderloin with chili sauce once trapped a fugitive business fraud, and Skip Tracers onto brought together two brothers because one of them was u bug on horticulture and couldn't slay out of libraries where he coujd pore over books about flowers. Etecnbcrg, the head of Skip Tracers Co.. is still in his early 30's. He was the youngest of 8 children, and born in New York City. He started hunting for people when he was N. when he tried to find a couple of rich uncles over in Europe. Sadly enough. Mr. GLscnbcrg. who has reunited husbands and wives. brothers and sisters, mothers nnd .sons, hasn't been ;ible to find his uncles yet. Money Trouble Chlefl.v to Blame There are, according to the Skip Tracers Co. records, just about four reasons why men— and women and children— leave home. Unpaid bills are the chief reason. Folks are forever buying things they can't pay for and leaving home either because they are that -sort or because they have become suddenly financially embarrassed. Second in importance is the feeling that "home has become a hell on Army's-Motor (Cofctlnued from (<i-< |tn.i.«VT <l;-illlilli.i n--rt- i-inv -1..1-I.-..- .n. they they we're never seen hor heard, tf is hoped to'hove some of these ships fly from Virginia for the Demonstration. Radio nnd newspapers have carried nlmost dally articles describing the horrors of aerial warfare in Spain and China as squadrons of enenfy airplanes would drop out of the skies to release their bomb loads or empty their machine guns on earth-bound troops or helpless women and children. But reams of newspaper articles or hours of radio talks could never begin to describe so forcefully as will eVen 5 minutes of the actunl demonstration of such attacks which arc to be made by the Pursuit and Attack Groups ot Barksdale Field on the afternoon ,of Sunday, November 21st. Real live bombs filled with TNT nnd actual bullets are to bo used. This will be no fake demonstration. You will ncUmtty see bornbs weighing as much as 100 pounds dropped and exploded; you will hear the detonation .and feel the earth shake and qiiiver under your feet. You will hear the crack-.crack:rack of deadly machine guns and see he flaming tracer bullets ns whole squadrons of pursuit nnd attack plnnes come diving out of the sky upon maginary enemy troops just as happens dally in Europe and the Orient— i>ut all in perfect safety. J'nrachute-Jilmpuiir You will see—for the first time—parachute jumpers trying out u new INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON and Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance FOR SALE Choice Building Lots on New Improved street to high school. Easy Terms. Day Phone 158 and Night 194-W See A. C. ERWIN earth." Usually misunderstood husbands, headstrong sons, flighty daughters, or fickle wives. Then there tire the fugitives from scandal—financial, moral, or domestic who want to get away from it all and start life anew. Fourth are those shady gentlemen who must go where the going i.sn't KO tough—the bookies, small-time gangsters, quack medicine peddlers. Fifth and last (it used to be first when Buffalo Bill was rilling the range) is the call to n'dventure—those vagabond romancers who steal away to live life. "I'm not sure yet," says Mr. Eisenberg. head Skipper of the Skip Tracer Co., "just what group my uncles belong so." melhort of tlelflyct) pncacluttd jumping —to fall «j« fast and as far us thpy can. before opening their parachute 1 , to escape (he fir* > of enemy pilots, who In these modern wnrs do not affect the .'now sportsmanship as in Ihe World war, The ceremonies Will be opened by enei-nl Frank M. Andrews, Gomand- er of the OHQ Air Force. Me will present the Colombian Trophy for efficiency find the Luke Trophy for aerial gunnery to the winning squadrons. General Andrews Is making a special flight from his headquarters tit Lnngley Field, Virginia, for this occasion. This demonstration is being held for the benefit of charity, the proceeds being divided between the Community Chest, Red Cross a^ul Army Relief organizations. A small charge of 25 cents per person is made with no extra charge for parking. All boy Scouts in uniform and children under 10 .years will bo admitted .free. The bonds of Byrd High School and Arkansas A. & M. College will furnish music throughout the program. Air infantry — soldiers descending behind the enemy's lines by means of parachutes—is a development of the Loviot army strategists. Political Announcements The Stflr is mitlmrtftctl to mnkc the follotvln£ rmulldnlo nmioimc<M niCiil* subject (n (lip notion of the, jjemocrnllc city |>rlmnry election] Tiiestlny, November .'W: For City Attorney STEVE CAHRlGAN ROYCK WE1SENBEKOER Alderman, Wiml Three F. D. HENRY Two types of minelayers Were d< velop-ed by the Gerinnns, the range and Ihe distant minelayer. JACK and SECK SHORT ORDERS Chill Mue—Hoi Pork Sandwiches 216 South Walnut NEXT: "Honeymoon After 20 Years." Call Harry Phone 148 Call Harry I'll pick up your laundry. HARRY PHIPPS Monts Sugar Cure For Pork and Beef Our Sugar Cure Is a formula that cur CM meat quickly, costs no more than the old salt method and is much less trouble. Making all cuts tasty and delicious. The fine flavor with attractive brown cured color makes a more ready sale for those who butcher for market. Electrically Mixed Printed Directions With Each Purch.ase MONTS SEED STORE 110 East Second WHY PAVE STREETS WITH CONCRETE? Every street demands a gritty, non-skid surface for the protection of motorists and pedestrians; At night you need a pavement with high visibility; . ; Safety also calls for a pavement that is free from chuck holes, ruts and bumps :.; and stays that way with minimum maintenance; You want a pavement that drains quickly : 1 1 that is easily cleaned and stays clean : ; > no depressions to catch dirt. ® You wantapavementthat makes the whole neighborhood look modern, prosperous, attractive. Concrete ... and only concrete ;;. completely meets all of these specifications. CONCflETE IS THE REAL tOW-COST PAVEMENT ' For complete pavement/acts write to PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 1412 Syndicate Trust BIdg., St. Louis, Mo, HOW NEW MOTOR OIL SAVES POWER LOSS -Lion % llltf S*K ADDS POWER IHJ nemcvmq CARBON fclom PISTONS, RINGS & VALVES Piston with heavy carbon deposit. Lubricated " with nationally known, premium quality motor oil. '.$ .- f!jS m *'>S3 •M You can »ave five ways and hove greater motor efficiency by switching to Nulura- lube, because Nuturaluhe checks the chief causes of powerdos*—-hard carbon and excessive wear. Niiluralube's ability lo remove hard carbon and its greater film strength come, from the basically different kind of crude from which it is refined—and Lion's special new refining process. Nothing is added to Nfllumlube, It is a pure distilled motor aid Naluralube's ability to remove povter- destroying herd carbon from piston*, rings, valves, and spark plugs means real savings for you, By removing hard carbon, Naturslubi! prevents power-loss and m Piston lubricated with Naturalubc. Hard carbon deposits removed by Naturj- lube. 9UY to **wrr uh Q <U,oL>~ L" ' Kt:: f—lfir unnecessary repairs and saves gasoline 11 nd oil, Stronger NATURAL Film Saves WEAR Nuturulube also saves substantial sums formerly spent for repairs by providing a trustworthy guunl against friction wear. Natural iibe'tf stronger, natural film In u greater protection aguinsl oil film failure ami provides u wiije margin of safely. Definite savings result wlieit your motor is protected from wear by Naluralube's stronger lilm and ability to remove carbon deposits. Take advantage of ibis opportunity to increase motor efficiency while you s«ve! Buy Nuturalube the next time you buy motor oil «»d »t«rl saving (he way*. Sold nl all .Lion sl«|ions and dealers. Look for the Lion. LION OIL REFINING CO. EL DORADO, ARKANSAS T. H. BARTON, President 4NIX-KNOX LION SAFEST OIL FOR CARS, TRUCKS. TRACTORS and DIESELS i fi fc f i

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