Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 24, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 24, 1935
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Page 2
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TOT LQIJSTAR, MOPE AIKAM3A3 redM> October 24, 1936! Star Thy Heratd From False Report! every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. & Ale*. H. Washburh), at The Star building, 212-214 South i street, ttdpe, Arkansas. C. fi. ALKX. H. WAS1IBURN, Edlto* and Publisher ^, Stared as sewnd-elnss matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3,1897, Sfteflttlttan: "The newspaper Is ah institution developed by modern civil- to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, _H widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon ttverfiment which no constitution has ever be*n able to provide.">-CoL R. VXf$*&**t'»tte« Rate (Always Payable in Advance): BY city carrier, per |',/J«*il ISc; per month 65; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, " wardk Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. t*rus 2% Arkansas Sales Tax r << Member at The Associated PressJ The Associated Press is exclusively ,,.'Vti!rtttted to the use for tepublication of all news Dispatches credited to it or !\°, /,tot otherwise credited In this paper and also the t&gii news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies. Inc.. Memphis, uu Sterlek Bldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- DtSve; Detroit, Mich, /33S Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Hands Across the Sea ; >',f" GLORIFYING YOURSELF «•>••'• W &* . Charges «n Tributes, Etc,: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial .> newspapers hold to this policy in Vhe news columns to protect *.hoir readers (torn a deluge of space-taHnR memorials. Tfie Star disclaims responsibility tec the Bdfe-ke<»ping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ..'.*... - —- • • • YOUR By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN EALTH ' 'Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, „' the Health Magazine ,' A few weeks ago an old man in Tent nessqe was bitten, by a rat and shortly thereafter developed rat bite fever. People generally astonished that the j bite of a rat could produce a definite •f disease, and also that such a case had /.occurred in the United States. ; , Actually, rat bite fever is a well* recognized disorder. Recently a good many cases were reported among men y?ho had been working in the sewers r in London. little anecdotes, plans for stories, and so on. ,-':- . In one place; for instance, Mark Twain projects a story of Huck Finn and Tom Sawyer in their old age; in another, hie starts: a tale about a man who is pitched out of a trans-oceanic balloon onto the'/ Illinois prarie; another entry records the incident from which grew "The Jumping Frog." It's a book .ho lover of Mark Twain will want to miss. Published by Harper's, it sells for; $4. YOUR CHI1DREN By Olive Roberts Barton Many letters from mothers tell of When human beings are bitten 'by j their disapprove? of the neighbors' .' .animals of the rodent type, including 1 incidentally not only the rat. but the ' weasel, the pig, and occasionally even the cat, they are sometimes infected with a peculiar organism which produces a disease of the whole body. This disease is characterized by short Attacks of .fever, alternating with periods: without fever, and an eruption 'Y/on the skin. Such cases have been ^'Jcnown in the United States for a cen- 1 'ttury. ''» The usual course of such a case, is ,as follows: After the person, has-been bitten, the iwound heals promptly unless a sec•'infection occurs*. Owe to three ^ ,,,.. later, the/spot of''the biteVtie- u .comes red and swollen, and the per•l^son. who is infected develops the us- jwUal.symptoms. of., infections in general J5' . -^headache, • general pains, and fever, ,V<gEoWtiifi8s. "a""chiir and a feeling of EiCfaiess. ~ ,' " Finally an eruption appears, at first most prominent in the region of the 'swound, but later spreading over the -dy. -. From this time on, attacks of fever occur every five or six days, ;sometimes less frequently. Gradually the person loses weight and may •'3ftbe.coine exceedingly sick, due to loss ? '*'of nutrition and general health. Between 6 and 7 per cent of the -•people who are infected eventually v-'.'-die of the disorder. ?'V There have been instances of chil- ! 5 * r<Jdren who have been bitten by rats ^ 4-when teft alone by their parents, par- f f *fticularly when they lived in basement or poverty-stricken tenements. j£O| course, a cat may become contam- i-inated through its hunting of rate. n The doctor makes his diagnosis of ';this condition not only by the symp- "~" toms that have been mentioned, but •also by finding the germ which causes , the disease in the wound, and examining material taken directly lymph glands near the wound. from children as playmates for their own. Two from widely separated cities presented almost identical problems. In one case a little boy neighbor acted "as though he was not quite right." The other writer mentioned a small girl who was nervous and silly and full of bad habits. In both stories these mothers told how their own children had changed from quiet mannerly folk to untidy rowdies, aping the habits of the daily visitors and losing interest in normal play and toys. "And yet." said both letters in effect, "children need company. There are no other childrpniriear- and to forbid these undesirables the house seems cruel. They won't take telling, their own mothers, won't make them mind, and as we own our property and can't move, what !sHcf'.Be done?" Must Decide Themselves I am asked, to settle what these worried ladies ' cannot settle for themselves. If they cannot find an answer, I wonder if Solomon could? In such matters mother instinct should find a way, because "there is no code that covers neighbors or neighbors' children and each case has intimate bearings that an outsider cannot know. A woman's house is her castle, her children and their future are hers to look out for—she" is responsible and that responsibility gives her authority. If the daily visitor is a nuisance, if the effect of his presence is a constant risk to the standard she has set for her own children, any mother has the right to say, "Go home and don't come back." And to her own small fry, "Play alone when you are outside." Years' Training Endangered Yes, children need company, but this does not mean "any" company. The "other" child, full of bad habits, is always easy to follow. Good children seldom bring the outlaws up to their j level. It is almost always the other h Hart © iar> ::EA THE NEW DEAL IN WASHINGTON : ,—,BY RODNEY DUTCHER WASHINGTON.—The staunches! defender of the Ned Deal could hardly profess that it doesn't have its silly 1 phases. You wouldn't know where to begin fj or end if you started to list those j and Mr. Brown. phases in detail. But most of the local j Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Montgomery and Folk would begin with the celebrated j children, Ula Mae and Earl B. were There are also cases in which peo- j way about. The things it has taken a pie have been bitten by rats and be- ' mother months and years to build up come infected, not. with this organism, but with the usual germs that cause infection, such as the staphylococcus and streptococcus. It is customary to treat this condition With salvarsan or arsphenamine. Most patients are quite cured after two injections of this remedy. A BOOK can be destroyed in a few short weeks by one incorrigible. She cannot touch the neighbor child. She is absolutely "verboten." To lecture him is hopeless. She cannot salvage what someone else as persistently ruins. And why should she bother when she is busy enough as it is? eld McLean mansion, scene of the wildest and gaudiest parties of official and unofficial society here during Harding-Cooldige-Hoover days. The Works Progress Administration ras taken over that huge pile as headquarters for handling its projects for employment of unemployed writers, artists, and musicians. Incidentally, 1 you aren't supposed to call it "the McLean mansion" any more. Orders have come down to the WPA boys and girls to refer to it as "1500 I Street." which is the address with admonition that the less publicity given to the nature of the place, the better. What most of the employes call it, when not ni the presence of superiors —and they're not very serious about it, either—is the "Palace of Culture." Bars Up Even on Press WPA is distinctly self-conscious about those quarters. A guard stands at the door to see that no non-employe gets in without an appointment. Even newspapermen are told that they must get written permission from an official many blocks away if they want to go inside and see anyone. That's a bizarre • innovation for Washington, where sightseers customarily roam at will through government buildings and correspondents usually travel where they please. Newspapermen complaining about this absurdity are told that it's only the blunder of a minor official and that the order will be countermanded. It seems that every tourist, sightseer, and unoccupied middle-aged lady in town was making a bee-line for the celebrated mansion to look it over. Hired guides would bring 40 or 50 folks at a time to show them through. And as there are no corridors and you start stumbling into desks almost .-is soon as you're in the door, that couldn't be allowed. Just the same, there's plenty of official sensitiveness about the place. A DAY BRUCE CATTON it^n Jtt^i *ii t^u^a j ciiuuiKJi aa 11. la . i • t t i ii ± • ± True, there are times, if the ma- I Especially since it leaked out that it terial is right, when a kindly effort would cost $25,000 a year, though the will reclaim the neglected child. Many owners were once willing to take a little boy or girl has been saved by I $16,000, the amount of the taxes. ..... _ . ^ - _ v» * *»_„ n.if ..,.:„» nn^^. ..... _ »..» the influence of a good neighbor (the mother of his friends), but this is not the type of child in question here. First and last the duty of any mother is to her own family. Little children not yet in school are easily influenced by example. If too close contact with an undesirable is jeopardizing the four»and-five-year-olds at y The private diaries of Mark Twain j -.--...e, ...- .-«.»«..u-.,,^-jvcn-un4a at have been a literary legend for years.' home, no one will dispute the right of They were supposed to be so vitriolic *he mother to say to Jimmy. "Here's ' 'and bitter and outspoken that neither j your hat—what's your hurry?" hp nor his literary executors ever \ dared publish them, and critics who j "Considered Mark Twain a thwarted j vjgenius believed that a perusal of his • diaries would prove their theory right j run- to the hilt. RA Has Mtnsion, Too Dr. Tugwell's Resettlement Administration has also taken over a mansion, which Harry Hopkins insists is even gaudier than his WPA mansion. But RA got a fairly good bargain pel- square foot of floor space, even if it didn't do as well as the Rural Electrification Administration with its mansion on Massachusetts avenue, where rooms were small enough to fit In this centennial year of Mark into efficient office use. i Incidentally, at REA, it's hard to de| cide whether you prefer the sun porch j which Publicity Director M. L. Ram- jsay has for his office or the large — - j room of Administrator Morris Cooke. Mr. and Mrs. Rufe Lowe of the Rio I which has a lovely mess of honey- Tokio Grande Valley have moved here to 'suckle humming birds, bluebirds and make their home. This community ' cardinals right up against the French 'doors and the French windows. Perhaps the silliest thing about RA —and perhaps it isn't silly at all—is the station-wagons which go buzzing /Twain's birth, his diaries are at last published. The result is a bulky book j will welcome them as citizens and ^ntitkd ''Mark Twain's Notebook,", neighbors of this part of Hempstead edited by Albert Bigelow Paine—and j county. those who are looking for something Mr. and Mrs. Martin Gaston of Cam- , ••sensational will be disappointed, for'den visited Mrs. Gaston's parents Mr. i around town with "Resettlement Administration" painted on their sides. RA was the first New Deal agency to get such vehicles here, not because it is gcing in for suburban housing projects, but because it has a lot of documents to distribute and many people to haul around to conferences. Sweet Home |he odor of brimstone just isn't there, and Mrs. L. Wright here Sunday. -v fhere is little in this book that H. R. Holt was a business visitor could not perfectly well have been tc Nashville Monday. published during the author's life- 1 L. £. Sanford was in Nashville on |ime. Once in a great while you find i business Monday. a touch of that disillusioned bitterness I Miss Anita Steuart of Hot Springs that infused "The Mysterious Strang-;was visiting relatives here Sunday. pr""; even less often, a touch of the j A. C. Holt was a business visitor to JJafcelaisian nurriment of "1601." For Nashville Monday. Jhe most part, though, there is little j Roy and Chas Griffith were busi- that the Victorians could have ob- ness visitors to Hope Wednesday. lected to. ,,, But if the book gives little support -jo the Uwarted-genius school, ordi» toy readers will fin dit highly in- U IM* the Mark Twain- Hayne Hutchin&on O f Mt. Pleasant was here on business Monday. Mrs. C. M. McLarty of Nashville visited relatives here Sunday. W. A. Bell was a business visitor to visiting relatives in the Pleasant Hill community Sunday. Grandmother Pye has returned to her home with Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Brown after spending the week here with Mr. and Mrs. Horace Pye. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Foster and sons of Blevins were here Sunday visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Brown. Mr. and Mrs. L. Reese McDougald spent Saturday night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Brady Harris. Mrs. Ethel Stone has returned home after spending several months with her sister, Mrs. Horace Jones and Mr. Jones of Tulsa, Okla. She reports a very pleasant visit. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Smith and family of near Prescott attended church services here Sunday and were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Yarberry. Mr. and Mrs. Mont Harris and children of Blevins were here Sunday as guests of her parents Mr. and Mrs. W. L. McDougald. Mr. and Mrs. Wess Hendrix of Blev- ing were Sunday afternoon callers in the home of his sister Mrs. S. A. Sewell and Mr. Sewell. Mi. and Mrs. H. H. Huskey were calling on friends and relatives here Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Delaney were visiting relatives near Pleasant Hill Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Bonds and little daughter visited her sister, Mrs. Horace Pye and Mr. Pye Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Quary Wortham of Prescott visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S A. lewell here Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Al Thompson and i'umily of Blevins, Mr. and Mrs. Tom McMasters and family of Okalona were here Sunday. Washington Mrs. M. E. Tate was called to Morrilton Sunday on account of the death of her father. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Delony visited in the Jakajones neighborhood l?.st Sunday, the guests of Mrs. Sam Merrell. Misses Mary Levins, Fannie Jane Elmore and Myrtle Bearden of Ou;i- chita College, came home Friday for a week end visit with home folks, returning to school Sunday. Misses Mary and Luoise Pilkinton phia, spent the week end with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Pilkintun. Mrs. John James of Hope was a Fri- luy and Saturday visitor of her mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. Beb Levins. Miss Jeanette Prince of DeQueen is visiting M. W. Wilson and Mrs. M.H. Stewart this week. Mrs. Lee Walking of Hope spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Watkins. Mrs. R. O. Robins and Mrs. Reginald Bcardcn were Hope visitors on Tuesday. Misses Mary Jones and Emma Green of Hope spent Sunday night with Mr;;. Luther Smith. Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Haworth have returned from Forrest City where 'hey were called Sunday on account of thu death of Mrs. Haworth's mother, Mrs. Mary E. Points. Mrs. Jimmy May and mother spent Monday with relatives in Texarkana. Mr. Herb Smith and Mr. Roy Robison of Eskridge, Kansas, the latter a niece of Mrs. E. B. Black, were guests at the Hotel Black Monday and Tues- visitecl Miss Kathryn Holt Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Black of Conway visited relatives here last Thursday. Mrs. Evelyn Hubbard and Mrs. Claud Agee went to Prescott Tuesday. Mr. ani Mrs. Lee Holt and Miss Kathryn Holt visited in Vivian and Rodessa, La.. Sunday. The Prjsbyterian Auxilary met on Monday sfternoon at the church for the monthly Bible stuclyw ith seven members/present. The meeting opened with the'business session, after which a hymn "Seal Us, O Holy Spirit," was surg and Mrs. J. A. Wilson led in prayir. The lesson on The Personality ff the Hoy Spirit was led by Mrs. Vilson. Glorifying yourself 1 .... A once-a-week mask treatment is beneficial to every typo of skin. Provided crenm is used afterward, n musk if especially good for dry and normnl complexions that tend to wrinkle; mid, when cream is omitted, it is excellent for oily ones. There nro various masks, of course. Practically every cosmetic company makes nt least one nnd n few put out two or three, some that dry quickly— rlhers which take longer. Your choice must depend on the length of time you cnn devote to beauty. If you prepare your own mask—nn cnsy job to do. less expensive and more satisfactory—try that old favorite, whipped egg. Simply tnke one fresh egg. sep- iinitc the yolk from the white nnd bent each one lightly in a bowl. Clean your skin with soap nnd water, pal on skin tonic, dry nnd apply n thin Inycr of tho beaten white. Let dry, nnd smooth on n coat of the yolk. Then, without jpetiking, laughing or wrinkling sip your fncc in nny way whatsoever. Hi' down for twenty minutes. As you rest, try to think only plensant thoughts so the corners of your mouth will turn up nnd your brow will remain calm. Make Sure Skin Is Very Clean j If you can. don't think at all. There's la good deal lo be snid in favor of j letting ycur mind be blank for n few minutes now nnd then. It helps to eliminate worry lines. Of course this is n trick that lakes practice. Start this way: Gaze at some small, rather colorless object, concentrating on it, thinking of nothing else. In about three minutes, slowly close your eyes, still vi.sioning nnd thinking of (he little object. Don't concentrate so keenly on it now, but don't let other thoughts crowd themselves into your mind. Gradually, ns you practice, thoughts ol the object will fade. If other thoughts do creep in. they'll seem hazy and far away. When you perfect this state of mind, undoubtedly you'll fall asleep. Remember that nny kind of mask first with warm water, then with cold and unless your skin is oily, pat on rich tissue cream. When you have removed it, use skin tonic again. Remember that any kind of mash must be smoothed on skin which is scrupulously clean and, to get full benefit, ought to be left on until quite dry. Inn legation. tailed West tianal street, after the Jnde canal, which used to flow between the roadways. On the other umsiac inn legation quarter It tur tide it is Rue Meiji in front of the into Nan Ho Yen, which is Ch!n« Japanese embassy, but becomes Via ' for "South Riverside' Drive." ftalia where II pawes the former hi tj ... _ Outside thfi legation qunrter it tur Special Purchase Just Unpacked New Fall Sport Coats Sizes 14 to 20 PENN PENNEY COMPANY, Incorporate* '• Island Escapes Racket MARSEILLE, France — (/PI— Police hec are hunting a gang specializing in tsfapes from Devil's Island and other penal settlements in French Guiana. The gang is said by investigators to cperate on a money-back basis, returning the price paid if the escape is not effected lest friends of the prisoner expose the band if it kept the money without producing results. The usual price for organizing an escape is about 51,000, police say. In Peiping Street FEIPING—(/P)—Th/; legation quarter here has a street that has four different names in three blocks. Beginning at the famous Water Gate in the south wall of the city, il is called Rue de Congress. Past the Grand Hotel des Wagonlits and the office of tho American military attache it plits into two one-way traffic lanes ECparated by a parkway. In front of the British embassy it is OUR MOTTO Service With a Smile BRIANT'S Drug Store "Your Trade Appreciated" Specials For Friday and Saturday •HMBVMIM«MM^B^MI«IMi^pi^^^B^t^l^MMMMMMMManMi«MMMII«MaWa«M>M*M^M^iMll«WHn«»i«M^n«aMM«a»«M^ 2< SUGAR 10 Pounds.. Dining Car COFFEE, Ib 29c Bulk COFFEE We Grind It.lb TOMATOES No. 2 Can... Tie CORN FLAKES Package. ....... lie K PET v SMALL— 2 for ............ 7*/ 2 c LARGE— Each ...... 7'/ 2 c SWEET POTATOES, Ib Irish Potatoes 10 Pounds ... Creamery Butter Pound CRANBERRIES Quart. ORANGES Dozen .... TISSUE—1000 Sheet Roll—4 for HAMBURGER Pound SAUSAGE Pound STEW MEAT Pound BEEF ROAST Pound Tomato Juice in Pint Bottle STEAK Any Cut, Ib.. 14 STEPHEJSOrS PHONE 601 Get the World on n CROSLEY All-Wave RADIO Tubes Tested Free Houston Electric 1 Sh 1 oi 3 , , t&roughout, and it is full of j Buck Range Saturday. Rev. Simms of Prescott filled his regular appointment here with the | day. Methodist Sunday and Sunday night. \ Mrs. C. M. Williams visiter her Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Askew of Me- i niece Miss Pauline Harris at the Grim Caskill were here Sunday the guests ! Hotel in Texarkana Sunday, of their daughter, Mrs. Carl Brown Mrs. Gladys Bishop of Little Rock OCKS We are now buying Sweet Gum Blocks in 40 inch lengths Call 328 for prices. Hope Basket Co. TOPCOATS CLEANED THE Odorless Way Our special process cleans thoroughly, freshens the colors and strengthens the fabrics. Minor Repairs Free of Charge Hall Brothers PHONE 385 We Carry a Complete Line of Bibles & Testaments «P Red Letter and Reference BIBLES 75 Handy Size Testaments JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Rexall Store Phone C3 Delivery 1 a perfect day- There's lots of them. One is the day 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—assure a printed product of quality and effect. Phone 768 and a representative will call and cheerfully furnish estimates. Star Publishing Co. "Printing thai Makes 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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