Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 6, 1935
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Page 2
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**$&*?$ * **" " *%{ -rf ...Wednesday,. November 6. ml Star f, fielitie? fhy Herald Front, false Report! -'- fc*i!ay afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. Ale*, ft. Washbitfn), at The Star buiMfcifc 212-214 South AritSBsas. C. & f AlMEft, President ALEX. tt. WASBBUKN, Editor-and Publlslier The New Deal In the theater 'FedemlAMfor fBtrtefW a§ rtcoAd-cl*S matter at the postofflce at Hope, Arkansas v L tfcdw the A .. 'the ne*S$ap«r <S an Institution developed feS? modern civtt- t» <p«sorrt fite (lews Of thft day, to foster commerce and Industry, 6 Widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that cheek upon tvhlch no constitution had ever bean able to provide."-Col. R. : SubScitplloa Rate (Always Payable in Advance): Bv city carrier, per iSo; per .month $9; one year $$.$0. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, MHfer and LaJPfiyette rounties, $$.50 pel- year; elsewhere $6.50. of The Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively to the use for ^publication of all news dispatches credited to it or »;'*' riot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein, ' National Advertising: Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, tei-tek Bldg.! New Yorfc City, 369 texington; Chicago, 111., 75 & Wacke? Ifetroit, Mich., «& Woodward Ave.-, St Louis, Me,, Star Bldg. ' (Mrges un Tributes, EC?.! Charges will be made for all tributes, cards tha^fe, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial ^ BfewSpapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers "i,v from a deluge of space-takW memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility E'tt^th* safe^ke*!pin8 or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Dr. Morris Fishbein $?•" If^ypur ehild has trouble with his find him doing any y oi more of the following: Attempt to brush away^a blur, ^link continuously when at a task ding for close eye work. Sry frequently. 3av&" frequent fits of temper, '•no attention to favorite toys are across the froom from r Sold<*book close to his eyes,when ding. Hold his body tense when looking By Olive Roberts Barton Old wives USSSrjp say, "Live through March andr^you^ye all summer." My experienceV* witrefi-children and children's diseases/compels me to add, 'ovember and live all Live throui winter." It seems to me that something |sat distant objects. $t Appear uninterested when other ^children are enjoying a circus parade for watching other distant moving objects. bored during group discus- i' of some enjoyable things, such as i airplane In flight. Become irritable over tasks, even gwhen. self-selected. Select small playthings and keep his ce-, close to them. Sjj', Frown and scowl when fitting parts- gofa toy together. Rub his eyes frequently. ASdrew* up his face when looking at nearby or distant objects. Shut. ie eye or cover it when looki firhv nhiftita i * • < J-' ' ' objects. TKrust his head forward in an effort |t0rsee distant objects. Tilt his head when looking at -near- f or 1 small objects. ' : wil not* try to ca^ch a shall thrown (him. &* ,._ -Jj. J.& p ;. 'end to" be cross-eyed-when looking "nearby objects. > ^Besides, a child with bad sight may B ?»JK! ^atfecks of dizziness, headache, nausea, and you will notice that eyes have red rims, swollen eye||lids, or that they water constantly.-., -•- They also are crusted together in •the^mofnmg and," more subiec^ to the ^formation' of sties than are healthful 'res. Appearance of any. of these signs lould cause the mother'or teacher to Tfe.get the child suitable medical atten- ''Sgff There are a few simple'rules that Jf»,.will help you guard the child's sight; .Jy Do not .force it to face'a bright ; U-iWJndow or bright light when at work. ): ^if v Do not subject it to the contamina- f a common towel used in the In fact, all equipment in the should be studied with rela- jT.tionship to the safety and health of nr'the child's eyes. ,' Sometimes hooks are placed for little children at eye level.. If placed a littJe* above .this . level,.,there: is less Idariger of the child haying an eye fcome in contact with the hook. a. By Bruce Catton Sj) There, seems to be some natural law '7;4hat makes books about big-game ,.'hunting in Africa among the most boring of all forms of literature; and it begins to look as if this law holds goqd even when the books are written by genuine, 18-carat Uteratry big' wigs. Ernest Hemingway has been shooting the kudu, the rhinoceros and the .spotted what-not, and he tells about it in "Green Hills of Africa," and although the book may keep the Hemingway ppt boiling for a while, it is, in most other respects, a disappointment. In this book we find Mr, Hejning-. , way shooting many animals, being; ' virile all over the place and using 1 enough plain, unadorned profanity te ' stock three road companies of "To* , bacco Road." He also takes time, tween rhinos, to state his credo as a - creative artist, to express anew We faith that the one thing which ma* ters, for him, is to write tp the very best of his ability—and that is precisely what makes the book disappointing. For Mr. Hemingway, after all, is something rather special in the way -of novelists. He is preternaturally gifted, he takes himself seriously as an artist, and he has every right to- stronger than • coincidence has made this coming month /one to keep an eye on. About seven-tenths of my family's serious illnesses have occurred after the leaves fell, Is it not natural then, associating late fall with almost everything from pneumonia, scarlet fever and diphtheria to the lowergrade germ diseases (usually ticketed as grippe and flu), that I send out a storm signal to others who have lived a shorter time? •Fall Is Worse Than Spring The greatest- factor in maintaining health is always thtit of keeping up body defense and resistance to disease. In tf»e-spring it has long been traditional to redouble effort. Reasons giyerA have varied, but at last the vitamins,,won,, and the. vegetable, fruit and, vitamin D-A, method replaced sassafras and bone-set! In'spUe'of it, -we still have the unpopular spring-cold and quite a lot of major illnesses at. the turn of the season. If thia is true of spring, why not in Tall .when things"are in reverse and he benefits of'.natju-e, are riot'there to help but 'are woefully" absent? If there is a conspiracy of the elements against health of both child and adult during this time, then we must summon" all of nature's compensations to our aid. Nature seldom leaves us without" the' means of healing and prevention when she goes into one of her temperamental -changes.'." Wholesome Food Is Demanded More'sleep than: Usual' is one of them. To keep dry is another—dry and warm. Fatigue always opens the door to trouble; it throws wide all the doors and windows at the turn of the season. Dampness may not matter much when the warm sun is there to even up body temperature, but it tells a different story when chill becomes an ally and there is so sun to champion us or the children. Flood plays a big part, too. Energy and heat, not needed in summer, are most sorely needed in cold weather; fats, carbohydrates (sugars and starches), a variety of wholesome eat- ablbes, and milk. The place for colds is bed. For feverish cold add the doctor. And" substract the other children. Cleanliness is paramount. Clean hands can't carry so many germs to faces as soiled ones. Well-aired rooms play a big part, but no drafts over beds or heads at night. A hand to the wall will tell whether the bed is properly placed away from direct air-currents. Enough warm covers shoulci be on hand to prevent chilling. But it must be remembered that too-warm ment you won't be able to tell wheth- many bedclothes on a warmish night (then cooling off too suddenly) lowers defense and causes U-ouble. Watch out for damp stones and ground. Keep children off both unless they wear rubbers. Wet shoes should be changed at once. At Thanks- elbows as well as a treatment for your .jcalp. Plain witch hazel is a nice mild c kin torifc. A ten cent stick. of camphor ice is a good pomade for dry or chapped lips. The juice of fresh .lemons, diluted with water, makes a rinse for your iair, bleach for your arms and hands, and a pick-me-up health drink before Breakfast. Eggs and oatmeal masks cost practically nothing, yet. they tighten and clarify the skin satisfactorily. There are many more kitchen shelf reparations, of course, and a good dea it is to make use cf them, too. -Icwever, when it comes to creams, powder, rouge and lipstick, better buy h.em ready made from a manufac- :urer who has a reputation fjor reliability. , •: • - - ; > Y •me OF VGMICE Quezon, Filipinos' Head for 19 Years /Q 1936 NBA By Mrsi Mary E. Daguc milk, stirring constantly and bring to the boiling point, cover and simmer for five minutes. Cut hard cooked eggs in thick slices and add to mushroom mixture, Heat thoroughly and serve on squares of hot buttered toast. Old Liberty Mrs. Allen Downs. Mrs. Guy Hicks, Mrs. Everett Edwards and Mrs. C. F, Gilbert were the Saturday guests of Mrs. Chas. Springs. Misses Kathleen Downs and Isabella Boyce called on Mrs. Allen Downs Thursday night of last week. Sorry to report that Mrs. Alex Mosier is on the sick list; we hope for her a speedy i-ecovery. The proceeds received from the pie supper given last Saturday night will go for lights for the church. Miss Rebecca Gilbert spent Sunday arid Sunday night with Miss Lela Hicks. Lucy Martin called on Martha Griffen Thursday night of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shearer and family visited relatives of Patmos Sunday. Islands' Great Political Chief to Become President November 15 By PORD \V1LK1NS Atsoclaicit Press Correspondent WASHINGTON—Manuel L. Quezon, presidentelect of the new Philippine commonwealth and who will be in- nugurated November 15. hns beiBn president of his country in everything but name for moro than 19 years. Even by name ho has ben called "President" Quezon ever since ho re- timed to Manila from Washington in 1916 to become president of the Philippine senate. Many Filipinos ladmM that the title was a sort of compensation for lack of long-desired independence, while some have frankly used it in full confidence that he would be president some day. Dapper, confident Quezon and Vice President-elect Sergio Osmonn, his tall and suave political running mate, have held almost uninterrupted lead- •.rship of the Filipinos longer than any contemporary political chieftains in the world. Together they have fouplit for Philippine independence since the first Philippine mission came to Washington to ask for it. Political Team As a political team they have been compared to ptirtners in law, one of whbm appears in court to sway juries with inet-capnble logic, while the other remains unassuming in the background to pour over legal tomes and work out a tfcinning case. Quezon, the spectacular, is the one to sway the people with oratory, with Osmena, the student and philosopher, pursues his course more quietly. To the quitcr Osmena it never would have occurred to pitch an audience into frenzy of acclaim with the line that made Quezon famous years ago: Sways the People "I would rather have a government run like hell by Filipinos than one run like heaven by Americans!" Divergence in political thought has split them asunder more than once. Twice these breaks have come close to permanency. Only by adroit maneuvering was Quezon able to close a breach caused by his rejection of the Hare-Hawes-Cutting independence bill which the Osmena mission brought hcme in 1933. Quezon campaigned against it. The Filipinos turned it down. Quezon went to Washington and helped 1 put through the Tydings- McDuffie law, which he considers more favorable to the Filipinos. It was accepted. Osmena, discredited, broke away and formed a new political party. The battle was furious. Quezon won, as he always has when he went to the .people, and the final result was a coalition ticket in the recent presi- dential elections which swept both Quezon and Osmena into office by enormous majorities, Quezon has been called a political fenlus of the tropics Students of Philippine politics fay his groat power lies In his thorough knowledge of the temper of his people. Emotional himself, ho knows how to sway his people into pure hero-worship. But as Washington politicians know him, he is astute in polities, far-seeing in governmental affairs nncl scrupulous In his devotion to the Philippine people. , Bells Chapel Mr, and Mrs. Roy Loo of Shreveport, La., were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Loe. Mr. and Mrs. O. L. While spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Mellon White. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Warren of McCaskill were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Honea. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Brooks, Tlltnon Brooks and Miss Christeen Brooks were shopping in Hope Saturday. Mrs. M. D. Yates was the Tuesday guest of Mrs. Lester White. Mr. Guy Ttite who is teaching school at Delight spent the week-end with his parents Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Tate. Mrs. A. J. Brooks, Mrs. Horace Honea, Miss Opal Honea. and Misses Irma and Joyce Wood were 'Saturday afternoon puesls of Mrs. Elmer Bell. Mrs. Lloyd Shackelford was Tuesday afternoon guest of Mrs. Roy Phillips. ! Mrs. Garland White visited Mrs. H. H. Honea Wednesday. Mrs. Edgar Edwards spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Melton White. Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Campbell and children of Providence spent Sunday with her parents Mr. arid Mrs. Fred Yates. Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Bonds and Mrs. Alvin Osbor'u were shopping in Hope Saturday. Mrs. George Sampson and Mrs. Vesta McGeo of Deaneyville were Vednesday guests of Mrs. Floyd 3rooks. Mrs. Tom Shackelford, Mrs. George Stewart were 'Saturday guests of Mrs. W. A. Brooks. Mr. and Mrs. ^ j ^ j "*—•-—v«* launchfi campaTgh 16. popularize fingerprint!. The wall paper of today may be thl albumfof tomorrow. Thosfe Montana earth tremors sug gest that Steplh Fetchit'could find a., ideal job in a Helena tavern, mixlnd j«f6cktalls. feHglhl now, in public Interest, thol Shakespeare talkie is giving way toi another of his plays; nround right orj left end for Notre Dame, Prince of Wales now collecting >j planes, Instead of ponies. It will re- • quire a bit of patience to substitute j the three-point for the shoulder-blade! landing. , We won't believe New Yorkjs getting anywhere with its anti-noise camJ paign until someone comp'lalns of thjf nerve-shattering racket from Grantf Tomb, CAR GLASS CUT AN» GROUND TO Ftl 1 ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts! 411 South Laurel Street $50 to $500 Aaron Stewart and Vliss Evelyn Stewart were Saturday night guests of Mr. and Mrs. Grandon Brocks at Union Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Bell and daughter were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Sandford Bonds Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sewell and children ot Sweet Home were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Brooks. Woodrow Jphnson of Union Grove attended the N. Y. P. S here Sunday night. Misses Dolores and Wanda Ashcraft arrived Monday from their home in Las Vegas, Nevada. The Missionary Society met at the home of Mrs. Lester White Monday November 4. On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid tor COTTON TOM KINSER >JEW D4MO.WA4W 5ERVICf ffi NiUON'HUCKINS L A U N D K ,Y. G O. NT R A N V AT YOUR SERVICE With Complete Facilities for 1 Tire Repairing Battery Charging Gas and Oil Service Station as? giving be able to give thanks for good health for all the family. . and then, after a long silence, he gives By Alicia Hart Nowadays a beauty minded woman doesn't have to mortgage the family silver to obtain an adequate supply of cosmetic preparations, t is possible to own enough really good beauty aids to keep hair healthy, skin clear and hands smooth without overstepping the budget. Remember, of course, that it is a poor idea indeed to buy cheap grade ' ,. can, animate he has, succeeded in „ ing, tells how frightfully disappointed he was because sonKone eke in his party got a better kudu hegd, than he did, and seems, all in 3jJLta.be trying 'to outdo Mr. and Mra/afeftln Johnson rather than, say, Thomas Hardy. Published by Scrjbzier's, his book retails for $2.75. "" preparations. A small amount of re- "j liable cream used regularly night after night, will be infinitely more ben- Japanese motorists must equip their pan? with anti-splashing devices on '.rainy days, to protect pedestrians on the narrow streets. !t»|. Sludge in the oil filter, if neglected, inay fill the filter of the lubricsnt by pressure 90 gre*tJy a* to in the tank. a»4 |o$a oil ptuop « eficial to your skin than a mediocre one, smeared on lavishly. Stick to well known brands which you know tq be good, and use them according to directions. Don't try to concoct creams and lotions at home. You'll spend more than you think on the ingredients and it's probable that the result will be just about as success/ul as an attempt to make bars of cooking chocolate from raw cocoa beans. You haven't the right mixture and sifting facilities and, since you own no testing equipment, y« uwon't be able to tell whether pr not the finished product is right Now is the time to make your Thanksgiving mince-meat so it can ripen a few weeks before using and, if you use apple brandy in the making you'll have a flavor that can't be mitated. Charlotte E. Field, noted New York chef, also uses this fire seasoning aid in plumb pudding, wine jellies, fruit Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Halves of. gra'pe fruit cereal, cream, creamed dried beef, pop-cvers, milk, coffee. Luncheon: Baked squash, minced tongue sandwiches, vegetable salad, jelly roll cake, milk, tea. Dinner: Cream of lima bean soup, toasted crackers, eggs and mushrooms, buttered cauliflower, pineapple and cream cheese salad, mince pie, milk, coffee. cakes, brandied peaches, sauces and mousses. This is Miss Field's recipe for mince meat. She says it will make six pies. Mince Meat Two pounds lean beef, 5 pounds apples, 1 pound beef suet, 2 pounds raisins, 2 pounds currants, 1 pound Sultana raisins, \'-> pound shredded citron, 1 3 pound candied orange ;eel, 2 tablespoons ground cinnamon, 1 ;ablespoon grated nutmeg, 1 tablespoon cloves, 1 tablespoon allspice, 1 tablespoon salt, 2',-b pounds brown sugar, 1 pint sherry, 1 quart apple brandy, grated rind and juice 2 oranges, grated rind and juice 2 lemons. Boil beef until tender and chop fine. Pare and chop apples and weigh. Chop suet and remove strings. Mix all ingredients and cook until apples are clear. Seal in jars and let ripen for two weeks. Don't think mince meat is good only in pies. It makes delicious cakes and puddings, too, and it's very easy to use. IVIincc Meat Pudding One cup mince meat, 2 eggs, 4 tablespoons butter, '/a cup milk, 2 cups flour, Vi teaspoon soda, Vz teaspoon salt. Beat eggs until light. Soften butter and add with milk to eggs. Mix and sift flour, sail and soda several times and sift into first mixture. Add mince meat and mix thoroughly. Turn into a buttered mold and steam two and one-half hours. Unmold and serve with hard sauce. When mince pie or a pudding made with mince meat is Ihe dinner dessert, the meat course should not be heavy because there are a lot of calories in mince meat. A nourishing cream soup, an egg dith with a vegetable and a fruit salad makes a splendid setting for mince pie. r wrong. You can, of course, use inexpensive o|ive oil as 3 softener for hands and and Mushrooms Four hard boiled eggs, '/ 2 pound mushrooms, 3 tablespoons butter, 2 tablespoons fl-jur, 1 tablespoon minced par^lay, 1 tablespoon salt, ',« teaspoon pepper, 1 cup milk. Melt buttar and add mushrooms which have been cleaned and cut in small pieces. Cook five minutes and sift over flour. Stir until blended and add parsley, salt and pepper. Add \\ellj to Start with, we take tobacco from our own Southland — mild ripe tobacco with lots of natural flavor but no harshness or bitterness. ' •••••., "''Iji. THEN AS A SECOND STEP— >V \ ff s if •-:;', •<$**$•,,, We blend this home-grown tobacco with spicy, aromatic Turkish tobaccos from across the seas. These Turkish tobaccos, you may know, have a flavor and fragrance entirely different from our own. AS A THIRD STEP— These tobaccos are cross-blended— welded together—the best way we've found to get a more pleasing flavor and a better taste in a cigarette. THAT'S WHY CHESTERFIELDS ARE MILD AND YET THEY SATISFY ttt ^ t '\.afti/'~~~ "*• \ W In a single day people from ten different states visited our Chesterfield factories. 8,200 visitors during the past year saw Chesterfields made. © 1935. tl«C«T» * %(*W» TOIACCO C9.

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