Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, November 8, 1935
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Page 2
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*f 11 f ? 3K"V- og^'* ^f^iv' ''^ A V/i Star 2% tteWdPtom Pake Reportl ttasf weekday afternoon by Star Pjuhtakfatt Co.. Inc. & AJ8*. H. WsShtottB), at Th6 Sta^ bullcTins. 212-214 South Mtfpe, Arkansas. C. K. PALMER, President ALKX. It. WASHBURN. Editor-and Publisher ft) Second*class matte* at the postorfice at Hope, Arkansas ttflder the Adt of March 3.1897, Hindi "Th* B«rwspap«f is an Institution developed by modern eivil- (>fe$eftt tae ftews of the day. to foster commerce and industry, ST !Wdefy eifreulflted advertisements, and to furnish that check upon ttittt which BO eehsttttlttoft has eve* b«*n able to provide."—Col. R dtttiJek, ift&ftpildti ttftfe lAlway* Payable In Advance): By city carrier, per "-""• per ttdflth 6S{ one yeaf $5,50. ^y mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Millet and Lafayette f-ounKes, $3-50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. ,«•' Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively i ! . entitled to the use for republicatloh of ail news dispatches credited to it or |riot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis. M.* Steiicje Bldg.< New York City, 3fi9 Lexington; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- i«$ J&frJve; Ceirolt, Mich, /338 Woodward Ave.-, St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. l.i '< , „« Tributes, Etc.! Charges will be made for all tributes, cards u»' uuuuta, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect '.heir reader? firdrti a deluge of space»takiflR m&adrlalsV The Star disclaims responsibility fbir,'the safe-Keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ,;By ,OHve Roterts Barton <3t all the diseases which afflict us. toofe spread by the mouth and nose sSem to be most serious and most pre- Ivalent. ' such diseases are more nt in climates like that of the hqrfeern part of the United States, .f&ey oc^ur also in tropical countries. Occasionally an epidemic of influenia Sweep the world. ^ isurvey made not long ago in a American city indicated that, for ^ery person who died from a disease 1 1 affecting the respiratory, or breathing tTactyhere were 337 additional cases iftithe community. 'While these diseases are spread fre- by coughing, spitting, and „,__,„ they also are spread by other _ toeans which can be grouped under |the heading, hand-to-mouth infection." i person who is infected may s i^fwash dishes and dry them, may trans- 16. infectious material to door t\o pencils, or other objects, are then'handled by someone S[ else^.who-gets the germs on his fingers-and carries them from his fingers f his Own mouth, nose and throat. F£ Unfortunately there is no way to up people who have respiratory 'infections, because at times.it would -involve most of the people in the com- 'ntarujy. 'T is 1 possible for-you, how- Xif^you have sUch a condition, to ;; certain that you are doing ev- iittg* 1 that can 'be done to -keep itri^preading your infectl&n to oih> Ji lple. You can cover up each and sneeze. During periods of ion you can avoid the contdets- gthat'I have mentioned. j 1 IJrom 1r public health point of view/ , Mpeople Who expectorate promiscuous''£%& r should be fined- and controlled. *,|Common'drinking cups and roller T^ Jtowels should be abolished, and eating ""'Vplaces should be compelled to use ^boiling water for cleansing glasses, tcups, spoons and similar utensils, ey- ?ery time they are used. ••• •, , In hospitals, .orphan asylums, and 'similar institutions, people wso suf- Jfer from cougds.and colds and who must remain at work can, of course, »jf 'wear face masks during the time when 'they are in contact with other people. 4 During the great influenza epidemic 'of'lSJS an elevator nfian .wore a face ,'masfc, but always lifted it when he •w"as about to cough. In other-words, he w^s pf the selfish type .who was protecting himself, but did not care how-many other people he infected. ' Before we gain any control what- v eVei t "ove? the respiratory diseases, we 'shall all have'to develop a public health conscience! ' „ By Dr. Morris Fishbein a By Bruce Catton • Rockwell Kent has beeri rusticating in Greenland, and he 'comes back ' to report that life up there is pleasant, peaceful, and full of beauty, and not altogether devoid :of the social ;graces. He tells about it in "Salamina," a took which is made notable by the profusion of sketches which he has drawn for it. The text, unfortunate, ly, does not come up to the level of the pictures, but we can't have everything. Mr. Kent went to Greenland to make pictures and to" get away from fte annoyances, of 20th century living. Greenland, he found, .is ideally designed for both purposes. With the help of the grinning natives, he built a bouse. Then he settled down to a year Of painting, whale fishing, and getting acquainted with the neighbors. The Eskimos proved to be friendly and simple souls. They are fond of Jnfprmal get-togethers in the evening, wJth a score of more of; merrymakT era crowding into a lO-by^j? living room. They like to dance, and they Convinced Mr. Kent that whale hide, eaten raw, is really a tasty dish. . Their women seem to be a complaisant lot. Once or twice it almost seems as if Mr. Kent is going to write something entitled "Casanova in 'Greenland;" but he gets away from it, at last, and contrives to get across the feeling of freedom, of limitless space ajild unspoiled beauty, which the tre- 'piendous open landscapes and clear of this frozen northland gave "Oh, you old bully! You left that hassock there on purpose, so I'd fall oVer it." , Peter picked himself off the floor without any comment from Dick, who was to deep in a book to notice his small brother. , Thus balked,',- Feter went over and shook Dick by "the hair. "Hey. there! I fell and you don't even care. You kicked the hassock there on purpose, so you did. I'm going to tell mother." "I didn't do anything, kid. Go on away. You annoy me." said Dick in bass and treble for he was sixteen. "And I'll annoy you. too," blurted Peter proceeding to kick his brother's shins. Whereupon, Dick lifted the youngster by collar and pants, put him very gently on the hall floor and locked the door. After a few minutes there were st&ccato knocks and his mother demanding admission. Where Mother Puts Blame "Dick, I do wish you would quit pestering Peter. Here I am in the middle of a pie, and you can't let me have half an hour at any thing, in peace. "I didn't do a thing, honest, mom. ffe began to act up. He's just a spoiled brat, that's all." "Dick!" "Well, I get blamed for everything he does. ^He's- 'always in something, and when he feis the worst of it ho blames it on me. When he ate Hel-. en's-candy ffie"'otrier day and,: got sick, j every, one blame'd; Helen for letting it' lie? around. Helen's.: like 'me. We're both' trying to be nice to the kid, but he drives' us crazy." Outside in the yard there was a shriek. Dick and mother were there in two jumps. Peter was on the pavement and a yard away stood a strange dog snarling and showing his teeth. "Git," shouted Dick, stooping at the same instant. The dog gitted. "I do Wish people would keep their dogs at home." said mother. "Don't cry, darling. He's gone." "What'd you do to him, Dick?" "Nothin*. I was just playing with a stone and—" ' Brother Versus Mother "What you need," said Dick, "is a wallopin' -and maybe you'll learn to take the consequences of what you do. You just think you can do anything—anything—and everyone's going to feel sorry. Well, they ain't, young fella." "Dick, I don't know where you get your hardness," wailed mother. "Peter's only eight and you're a great big fellow, almost a man. If you would only help me, Peter would be a different child. I'm the only friend the poor baby has." " "All right. He'll see. Wait till he gets in high school, or some camp, or college. He'll learn to take it and like it. They don't want cry-babies and meanies around there. They'll knock the stuffin's out of him." But mother only gave her eldest a withering look and said, "Come on. Petie. You stay with me and help me bake the pie." Dick has no influence. Already Peter has set himself in reverse against this brother's advice. His mother's attitude is ruinous. All his life this child will be an alibi-hunter for his own failures and his own willfulness. It is best to allow such a child to taste consequjences whenever possible. A hard lesson to learn but the very essence of character. Now Going Into the Last Quarter .£-£• . © 1KB NKA tain the position you were in on the floor. Stomach should be drawn in. shoulders square, and of the spine tilted forward so hips do not stick out. Whenever you walk, stand, dance or sit. imagine that the top of your head is being pulled straight upward I center of your back and the lower by a heavy cord suspended from the | end of your spine are flat against the ceiling. Make believe that the cord lifts not only your head but your entire body. When you sit in a chair, see that the I low—the knee. chair. Don't press shoulders against it. Incidentally, legs, look much more graceful when crossed above—not be- by Robert Bruce O IQ3S NEA Service, Inc. IJKOIN HKiiiS ToliAK j never knew his real name. All I .iK.xiV OM.VN. ktcrotnrr 10 oati- knew was they called him Wlngy." And you dUln't even have a notion who he was. or who any of the others were?" "Well," I might've had a' hunch- 1 -" said .lookers nervously. ' What was. that hunch?" MO.VIMC . . fccr nii»wer -when llfotUI-Y W.I I— L»3 I' 1 ;:. fmiomitMl? nnlrnmiii). a*kK live tr» tnni-ry ttlra.. At Ttic (.,,l.!rn Pen III CT nljthl i-'.o,i> .*br r.tccln SAJ>OV IIAK- K«.\r» trbo*t btlwlft'c** ci»»n\r.»lion ami Jrun 1*1 n I.i:\Vf.S. Hohhj «*1 lor ii«'*vl*. v»!u« boy »"«< SOW. i.itoe liond*. Published by Harcourt, Brace & o., the book sells for |3.75. By Alicia Hart "I tnlslit've f.gurcd- .TeRltors'. ! truding stomach, often caused by a j hollow in the back, and a sagging Paper windows in Chinese homes chin. Lie flat on the floor with knees The woman who slumps forward or. worse yet, forces her shoulders backward until she has an exaggerated hollow in the middle of he-r spinal column simply can't be truly beautiful. Shiny hair, clear skin and sparking eyes arc important, of course, but never for a j and buzzed the buzzer" and weiii minute lose sight of the fact that your | rig i u up . There were (our mc-u posture has a great deal to do with the j there O ae of them had been shot impression you make o nothcrs. You should practice posture exercises to correct round shoulders, pro- - h.«rci\t, :>i-.r<k rulilicr. He l.-*m» .-<liiiu( Ilio liopil tranrinvtittn ;<n'.l ,i,iii'«lir.n» Ittllil.y. .']U< blind* vert itvli-n. l.niTy lio- lii^v.'i ilic •••I' I«e«Ii »>c.iiirbt in nrmiirrd. HoMiy nnilrrUikcn «o Hnil out. JPMII xt>r* Ulnae lor a vnuntlont ^tuitly c,;:ji.*>i I«P sai» ffc-r'ni'tl «"e nr.Tcr* la .1 *»:r>T! «-ntf ::£;i % i:trnt. 'Tin- tis-.Kk .tt -whicli 1-.tr fattier In prc-.siiI-'«< i» rpbb4-i!. J.rU'ry. nl;ir(» a ' xc:t'*t'fi '.r>T IPO rt'bli 1 ??*. ,.'K-;H!'» via ti>* ft? tell'. StiT' Sanity lin.x lici'n Inl-Jii'T. !n n llisli- i«i«'n nniiM' ili«;rinr<.. n-.f~.-f ri''.U wnntii to .sec JUT. >!:<• T''.-JI to tho ftiriii- !IC-I:SP wiii-i's Smii'.T nnil tlic l.pw- IHK- r.rr »;i-.---li>s. I,:,::'-/ ','^:-^*< Sniiily ivaw onr of (!•.!• S.-.'til; ii'bl'»i'». llr nl»o lorntc» i;t;C .::J"i'.ruS, bi-lU-vcil to linve irai-.'jO ••".- "» tbi> rolilicrM. .lork- erA ripr:'*:^ 1 *. to talk, NOV," OO ON WITH TIIR STOUY CHAPTE*. XXXIII T ARIIY GLENN sat on a table in the Division of Investigation office and looked down at the shyster medico, Doc Jeckers. Jeckers cowered in his chair, the defiance that had marked his demeanor earlier that day completely vanished; instead 'ae cringed and was humble, and his hands kept twisting and ru!>blng each other aa it he had no control over them. "You'll let m6 have that box- after?" lie begged Larry nodded. "Just as soon as you've told me what I want to know." Jeckers made a violent effort and regained a semblance of self-control. "Just what do you want to know?" he asked. "I want to know about this man you treated for a gunshot wound. First of all. when was it?" "It. was— let's see— four days ago. This'? Thursday, isn't it? This was late Sunday night. About midnight. or such a matter." "Tell me all about it. Everything." The little man darted a longing glance at the pill box in Larry's hand, moistened his lips, and began: "I got a ring there in my place," he said. "A man I'd— treated before. He gave me n— name that we'd used before, so I knew it was . him. He said to come right out to a North Side apartment to take care of a man who'd got hurt. lie gave me the address." "What was that address?" "Apartment 23. In the Ranelegh apartment building, out on the drive." "Go ahead." "I called a cab and hurried out. I got there ID about half an hour twisted his hands' In agony of a'pJ prehension. "I—one mnn was big' and rn.T-bairCd. I figured he looked 1 lilce Rod Jackson—I mean, like the pictures I've seen In the papers, and so—" "All right. We'll let it go at that. How about the man who was shot?" "He was tall and light-haired. and tanned," said Doc Jecicers. ob- vlously relieved to he through'with the painful business of itlen'. ifying the nation's most Iwlly-ivjintod criminal, who was notorious for the punishment he .meted out to people i;o reckless as to give the authorities Information ahout him. "Youngish chap, looked like he might've heen a cowboy or something. He'd been shot—" He lapsed Into med'.cal jargon to describe the Wound; the gist of It was that although the man had jeen seriously weakened by loss of >lood the wound had not heon In/ 'ected. no bones or vital organs lad been hit, and recovery should relatively speedy. He had bathed ind dressed the wound, administered a shot of antltetanus serum, ind then taken his departure. A few more questions satisfied Larry that there was no more useful information to be had from Doc Jeckers. He tossed the little pill box In the man's lap with a contemptuous "Hero you are. then," and withdrew to Matthew's office'. while Matthews arranged for Jeck- ers' transfer to jail. "We're still about two jumps behind them." said Larry, as tho live agents sped along the drive in tlr.Mr rar, 10 minutes Inter. "Mayfof; we'll lonrn something, though." reached the tlanolcsh •*• apartments—a big, square build ing of yellow l.-rlck, looking like .-> thousand other city apartment houses ail over the land. Larry rang for the janitor, they displayed their credentials, and the janitor Informed them that suite 23 had heen engaged by two men sonic- mouths ago. The men had tienn l ( |, otl | , A .j[- n w out more than they had been in. it move the occupants of the apartment had made. Over in the corner there was a Ittle table bearing a telephone. Larry strolled over apd stood frowning down at the Instrument. He bent and picked up .a phone hook, and riffled through the pages with caro. looking for scribbled numbers, notes, checkmarks—anything. The n»est "was useless. The book seemed ns new and imtouchod as. the day It came from the primers. r _TE laid It down and glanced ""• ahout him. Then he saw what he was after. On the tan wallpaper close to the door frame, throe foot) from the telephone stand, was sonintlilnc: scribbled In pencil. He bent'closer to look at. It. Someone, apparently, hat] written n phone number on the wall: Midlothian 32R. Matthews rnmo Into the room and Larry called him. He came over and looked nt the number, which -Larry was copying into a notebook. "That's not a Chicago exchange," said -Matthews. "No?*' "No. Anyhow, all Chicago numbers woiild have four numerals." Larry gave the number another scrutiny. ''That's heen written recently." ho said. "You can tell— look—It isn't smudged or faded. Matthews hont to take a second look and podded agreement. He called Gundcrson. and when the agent reached his sHe he said: "Look, Gundy, copy that number nnd then slide down to the phone company headquarter? and find out where In the United States there's an exchange named Midlothian. You mny huvo to spend half the night at the job, but find out. I know It's not a Chicago exchange, and I doubt If It'? anywhere In this area. I never heard of it before, anyhow. But stick with it until you find out. Look up the phono company's traffic manager— mnn named Kdwiird Iluth—lio's a pretty rood scout nnd he'll see you get the help you nncd." Gundorson roplod the. number rtud departed. Peters and LaRocco ci.fjic- in, to report that they biid finished recording nil the fingerprints th.it could IIB found. "We'll r;n V-Tfls downtown and develop thrse prints and compare we've already gut." "Hy that time Larry. seemed; whole weeks would pass-i, mg ] lt to i, 0 hearing from Guiulor- during which they never came near . ,j 0n '_» the plncn. Sunday evening, how- ' So ,| l( . v ^p vvelll |, ac i[ to Mat- ever, they had arrived and taken I t | )ewb ' offlce. through the lato at- possession—ap par eritly accompa- j Ierno0 n traffic rush. An hour later nled by two other men-and 21 [, n [{ 0 oco handed Larry the pictures hours later they had disappeared ; he lin(! developed, still moist. Larry again. As far as the janitor knew. I , :pren ,j them on a table arsd com- they had not since returned. ' ' more uHrEirviplet light than oj- window glass. 'f'A, prehtetoj-ie temple "Gigantia" is located on Gozo, an island of the Maltese group in the Mediterranean. am t up. drawn up and weight of the legs on balls of the feet. Lift the tip of your spinal column upward from the floor, meanwhile making the rest of the backbone fit snugly against the- hard surface. Keep shoulders and neck perfectly flat. Breathe deeply, drawing LJOJW recently bprn at Grant j stomach in and up. Thi.s, of course,! Atlanta bave bee» named for {helps you to get your backbone flat. 'snd Mrs. Roosevelt. j When you stand, you should main- i through the shoulder. He—" "Just a minute. Who were the men?" "I didn't recognize any of them. I'd never—" "Who were the men?" "I'm telling you—" "Come off It," said Larry roughly. He got up and slipped the box back Into his pocket. "If you're not going to come clean—" "So help me." said Jeckcrs desperately, "I don't know wbo they were, I know this one guy—that Is, I'd seen Win before—but I pared them with the facsimiles of Somewhat unwillingly, the );nr;- the Jiu-kKon gang's prints which he tor lei! then: up to the apiirtrnen: anj opened the door with his pas- key. The agents found ihemselvr^ in a perfectly ordinary slx-rooir furnished apartment, and they 1m-; pretty br.dly smudged, but we've mediately set to work to search it 'onouijli to go on. Here's Red Jack ' carried with him. ! "Wtll. H's no surprise, of course. 'but thcf.p arc the birds." he said ; .-it last. "Most of those prints are from one end to the other. Petern and LaRocco were busy with their fingerprint apparatus | son's, his as life, and Wingy Lewis's. That's enough." As he was putting his facsimile • 1 « IM L14V.1I Illt^^llJlllIl. II )J 1 'I* 1 LI 1. 't ' | . collecting prints from the (,-Ic.sses 'card* bach into h s pocim the door aad bottles. Gunderson was ,, 1L , ; opar.od nnd Gundorson came in. thodlcally going through drawer? ""•'* back in your bailiwick. Mr. and cuboa nothin Olesin." said Gumlerson. I hat and cupboards and finding nothing ' number Is In a little town worth a second glance. Matthews- was busy in the kitchen. Larry i nnmed Midlothian, about a hundred Glenn stood in the living room.! miles from Hover It belongs to a looking slowly about him for some- farmer named Engle. who lives out clew,' however slight, that would on the edge of town. shed oouie light on tho sudden (To lie Continued) Dogone'Sure'SEe Get Her Man The Miami police have lilt upon a beautiful scheme tor tracking down suspects. Taking advantage or the known ability of Florida mei'tnalds to get their men, they have equipped Batty Dodge with blood-hounds to assist }n the man- mint. Holding Company Bill Held Invalid Abolition Measure Loses First Round in U. S. District Court BALTIMORE, Md.— (/P) —The 1935 holding company act—designed to give the government power for a sweeping reorganization of the utility industry—was held invalid "in its entirety" Thursday. Federal District Judge William C. Colemart instructed trustees of the American States Public Service company to treat the act as "Invalid and of no effect." C&ttada's New Ruler in Office In the sceno of traditional splendor attending the Induction of a governor general of Canada, Lord Twccdsmuir Is shown In tho top photo facing an assemblage of British and Canadian notables after ho had been given the oath of ollice in Quebec by the chief justice o£ Canada's supreme court. Below, the 'Dominion's new chief Is shown in full dress uniform, ablaze with decorations, with Lady Tweedsmulr beside him. The governor general Is famed ns a world traveler and as John Dticlian, the author. Announcement in New York that ;m appeal would bu taken apparently headed the case toward the Supreme Court of the United States. Judge Coleman took the 1 position (pat congress "flagrantly exceeded its lawful power" under the constilutibn in enacting the measure by which j ing Iho r.cl was John W. Davis, 1,924 j elimination of most of the holding | Democratic nominee for president companies in the nation's vast utilities! network was sought. ? Availing the new law on four main grounds, ho described it as "grossly arbitrary, unreasonable .and .caprici- '- •- ^ h -*':v- v .-tf i '.4:*** Included .'In the''legal' staff 1 "at a perfect BSB B9Z3 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 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 "Printing that Makes an 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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