Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 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 13, 1935
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Page 2
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{i s* ^ Vl» Star t t Deliver. Thy Herald Froro^/fatee RepoHl weekday aftefhooh by Star .Publishing Co., Inc. Ate*. H. Washburn), at The Star building. 212-214 South Hdpe, Arkansas. C. K. PAtMEK, President H, WASHBU1W, Edltot and as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas r. ttnder the Act of Match 3,18tf. ife "the newspapet Is ah institution developed by modern ctvfl« ' "it the-flews ot thfe day, to foster ammerce and Industry, «*fiuteted advertisements, and to furnish that check utoori * ntt constitution has ever bain abl<S to provide."—Col. R. to (hit family, particularly the ohlNNn, Jtrwmld hot be permitted W SBpifoach him. If they do, they are Hfesjjf not only to get the disease tnenttelv*s, but t«J spread it to other children. ' ' In frtoSt Instances, a child with Intirnps is not permitted to attend school for at least two weeks after the time when the case is first seen, and if the swelling lasts longer than two weeks, the child must be kept at home at least one week after all swelling has disappeared. Usually the parents in the family do not have to stay away from their work, but it is advisable for them to avoid .contact with the sick child. „ Hate {Always Payable in Advance*: By c% carrier, per ,.- rtiosth (K? one year $6.56. By ttiall. in Hempstead. Nevada, tiller and lioPayette roun«l!*» $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. - £ the Associated Press: The Associated Press fa exclusively ._ ^, & the USe for republlcation of all news dispatches credited to it Ojt g6therwlse credited In fills paper and also the local news published herein? .Adverttsfns BcpresetHatlves! .Arkansas OaUies, Inc., Memphis, ld&j New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111., 75 fi. Wa oil, M!ch^ (33S Woodward Ave.i; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. on Tributes, Etc.: Charges Will be made for all tributes, cards resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial pers hold to this policy in \he news columns to protect »Jiclr readers a deluge of space-faking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility ft Safe-Reepinf or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. the 'faces of your children s, for this is the time when ter may come home with a '"lqifcp,on each side of the jaw. tdt. of infection with the or- that 'causes mumps. .atimes mumps begins with chill- moderate fever, and a feeling of _ss. Sometimes it involves not the parotid gland on the side of in front of the ear, but also KsubmaxillBry gland, just below ccasionally the swelling in mumps great that the features are swol- and distorted. Naturally also, as ^irjestilt of the swelling, the move- ?rptmt of the jaw is restricted and ithis infection involves the ; that make the saliva, the mouth • be dry as a result of lack of this Seating fluid. be swelling in mumps may be very mild and disappear after two or three days. Then again it may last for a considerable time. For a good many years people have had' the ^notion /that a person with muhlps is especially susceptible to sour substances and cannot eat pickles or drink vinegar. This,'however, is not a reliable test'for'presence of the disease. ' When a child 'cpmes .down with muhlps and there'are other cases in the communityviMs simple for physicians to mafe'd'thl' diagnosis promptly. Usually' the child with mumps has been in contact with another child who has the disease, anywhere from 4 to 25 days previously. The usual period before appearance of this disease, after contact with another case, is 18 days. Mumps is considered dangerous from the time when the early symp- tomfe begin until one week after all the 'swelling is gone. The infection is distributed through the discharge from the nose and the saliva from the mouth. : ' When a child has mumps, other By Bruce Catidn Probably it is too bad that human depravity should be so much more interesting than simple, unadorned goodness; but that's the way life Seems to be, and as a 1 result it is my duty to inform you that "The Fair Devil." by Edwin Greenwood, is a right entertaining book. Mr. Greenwood tells about one of these young ladies who are fair without, but full of the blackness of dark- nets within. Specifically, his heroine is a young English girl who lives in a suburb, apparently loads the most blameless of lives as a London stenographer, .and becomes the fiancee of art innocent Church of England clergyman. . , The girl is pretty, charming. • and altogether lovely. Her only trouble is that she just hasn't a moral to'her back. To get pin- money she consorts improperly with a wealthy nobleman in a , London love-nest. When he-. gets troublesome, , she unceremoniosuly kills him. To bind the clergyman closer'to her. the throws suspicion his way, so that she may win his complete gratitude and trust by sticking by him. When a maiden aunt'becomes too troublesome, she calmly poisons her; and the clergyman—who by this time has married the girl—escapes just in time by getting wise to her as she is meditating a dose of arsenic for his tea.', There's no especial moral to . this tale; indeed, Mr. Greenwood has told it. with a flip, airy cheerfulness which is very charming. His only purpose seems to be.to entertain, and he succeeds in it admirably. Published by Dbubleday, Doranand Co., the book retails at $2. . ,' :. " Jf'l'V f !>' JEAST DIHVTO secretary ta DON- AID MONTAGUE, lawyer. delays " ker' nn«wer vrbeu BOBBY WALLACE, automobile >ale«m*n. nMfc« !;;" kcr to marry him. ' •• ' I The Golden Feather night she meet* SANDY HARKINS ;,-who»e bn«Iite>B connection' l«_ • vague. • Sandy. Introduce* • Bonuyj - and Jen*' to -a' MR. and MRS.' EEWIS. Bobby «ell» >aue boKdd ••tar lew!*,who .buy* a earl 1 IiARItY CtENW, federal agent, '"«", la tmlllBK W1NGY LEWIS, »n»k '(tf?j,vit>oBer. He lean» about the bond ":.,•- > traacacilon and qne«tlon» Bobby. M'l'/V latrry h»H<rre» tbe ear fcewla JV"" KonEht U armored. Bobby nn- '-•',-•,',' dertnke* to find out. . i-- Jean nsreen to a secret enBaare- mcat TTith Sandy. The, bnnk at which her father U president U robbed and Larry mort« a. nearcb for the robber*. Jean *be* to «;* Sandy who Ixns •"- ;" been tnjnred. He and the Lewises iff,' nreiatnyWR »t n farmbons*. She ,' .,', Boon jna* hemelf a prUoner. The . <f, whole- party leave* the fnrm. "< * 3 Larry Icqrns the robbers were • '<? ; toe Jfcetoton imnjr. A telephone ;..•»-,4- number leads thr federal men to 1 ' • the farm. e,t' ^' > Jean's father, worried obonf her \ W>" absence, confides la Bobby. They 'l r,'~ S« to see Larry. ,, \ KOW GO, <W WITH THE 8TORV - W -. CHAPTER XXXVII < ,£M,T ARRY GLENN drove slowly f \«; Jw ou t the road that led north *> f""Irom the town of Midlothian, and ,y[V'repeated to himself the directions 4, ",that had been given him at the -* , filling station. t • , -"First white farm house on the ,'f'ilett side of the road after you ' ;r *>{pa9S the Httle grove of oaks," he r Amused. "Let's see—this must be 'Vthe grove; now, when I get past ' fcn. . . ." . *~1, ,He touched the brake and ^ '" crpwled along even more slowly. 1 ; 'The oak grove slipped tp the rear, r followed by an orchard; beyond 'the orchard a pleasant-looking , farm house with a veranda across • 'the front and a fringe of tree* ' along the aide of its yard came '; joto view. Larry swung Into the s" driveway, drove to the back yard, < (';- parked, and wept up to the back -"door and rapped. He beard slow footsteps inside '- tbe bouse; then tbe door was opened part way and a man - peered out at him. "Mr, .Bngle?" said Larry. The man nodded reluctantly. , , »«My name's Harder," said Larry >. ' politely, "I'm doing some field .' ...'research, for Uncle Sam, collecting ] 'Statistics on the triple-A corn-and' hog program, and I'm afraid I'll '- '.pave (o botber yoti to answer a lew questions." The mo,n peered up from -.neath bia overhanging eyebrows and hesitated. Larry smiled, in tbe manner of one who knows thftt be is making a nuisance of himself but who proposes to get It over with as painlessly as pos- Sible, and said. "It won't take but » minute or two." * t t man looked at bim again, and grudgingly opened tbe door. "Come OB In then," he said ungraciously. Larry followed biro }nto tbe kitchen. Tbe fcitcben was « large room -|n tbe oW-fasbloned farm manner A wood-burning range stood at one end, aad at tbe otber was a large table spread with a checkered glngbam ciotb and covered with used breakfast dishes. Mr. Engle sat cautiously in a straight- backed chair and waved Larry to another, beside tbe table. Larry »$t down, 4 r ew a notebook from bis pocket, opened It, and leaned forward with another Ingratiating ot sweet corn for the .market— which, .doesn't count.; so, .w.e'l}.skip ,Twenty acres, and last sum-. mer you—" • ;. "'• : .And fie-went on, reciting tacts and figures that he had gleaned t,an,toou£t«jfrlier«i^jtne bince: the cqttnft* agricultural agent; and Mr^Engle, noddlns^oecaslon-f ally; and'- sucking at his empty pipe, found no reason to suspect tfiat his visitor wascanything except what he represented himself .to be. • ' "-—and have you.your copy Oy the agreement with -the county agent? I'd like to glance at it, Mr. Engle," said Larry, in conclusion. Mr. Bugle looked helplessly 4. enougV ; '' about him, then got to his feet. "Em!" he called. "Whnt'd you want?" said u ( woman's' voice, rasping and impatient, from somewhere upstairs. "Where's my copy of that corn- hog agreement?" "Wherever you put it, which might be 'most anywhere," said the voice. Mr. Engle stared blanK- ly at the celling. There was a moment's silence: then the woman's voice called down, "Did you look In the desk In the front parlor? Might be—" The rest of it was lost, as the woman apparently moved from one upstairs room to another, Mr, Engle looked blankly at Larry, tben mumbled, "I'd better EO look for H." and shuffled off, through a swinging door, to the front of the bouse. Larry, left alone in the kitchen, looked about him with keen interest. He had already learned, trom the county farm agent, that the Engles were childless and had no hired help: bow was It, then, that at least six people bad eaten breakfast in the kitchen that morning—as the used dishes on ;he kitchen table clearly testified? He listened intently. Someone, the woman tvobably, was moving about upstair;;. Engle seemed still to be in the front, looking for ;he agreement. .Larry looked over the plates on the table. Moving deftly and silently, he picked up a knife from each plate, wrapped them all carefully In a handkerchief and slipped the bundle Into an inner pocket; then, standing, he looked over the table a second time. "Well," she said, "I'll get"-'on. w.ith my washing. You wonjt need me, will you, MTisterJ"' ^'" r "-" " ' Larry smiled -and shook bis head, and followed the farmer out'; int.O/.tbA.bsiek yardy thinking, "Six places for "•bre'a!'*-""* 1 - ~~* "—"^ used sheets to ^or a family of 'tw't*~<#' A He followed the farmer through . tbe outbuildings; squinted""owlishly at the pigs, pretended 'to take more notes, and managed to observe from the indentations In the soil and the black grease- drippings on grass and graver that at least two cars had been, parked in the back yard very recently! and finally, half an hour after his arrival, he shook hands with Engle, wished him good day, got tnto the roadster and drove away. *• • * was still oetore noon when he entered |iis office in Dover. He took from his pocket the little bundle of purloined table knives from the Bngle krtchen and earo- be tmile. Now, let's «e, Mr. Bngle," be »id. "You bare corn this year, sad acres la leld two-acre plot By Olive Roberts B&rtait Pain Is on odd thing. Everyone who suffers with toothache or a fracUtffe, with gallstones or sick headaches is certain when the spell is on him that he suffers pain more keenly thah any one else ever did, or does, from the same cause, This has been pone into and at last We have a Verdict. Say the scientists, 'There are degrees of pam. Similar afflictions cause sufferers varying degrees of agony. It depends upon the nervous temperament of the victim. Sensitive, high*strung over-emotional people are mote susceptible to deep suffering." When Spartan warriors returned "with their shields of on them* 1 as their mothers and wives ordered, very possibly there was little nursing clone. It was considered weak to coddle the body or repair it beyond nature's own healing. Srtvagcs Test Youth's Courage Savages initiate their boys into man* hood by cruel tests, There is no sympathy wasted or wanted. The youth endures having his front teeth knocked out or his thighs pierced by arrows without a moan, or is branded a weakling. Of course, we civilized people only stand our boys up before machine guns and under sky bombs and sear them with gas. A mere nothing so to speak, ' But in the meantime what, else are we doing? By every means under the sun we are creating,an over-emotio'nal race. Keeping step With the palliatives and pain-easers of science (think heaven fo rthem) is the emotional or greater susceptibility to pain. Compare two boys—of two girls- one from the slums who never had a bandage on a cut o ran ungent on a a burn, with another reared in luxury who sets the house by the ears and doctors running to cure a bumped head. Learning to Take Hard Knocks Which of the two will take discomfort later on as just one of those things that doesn't matter too much? Who will dramatize himself less and actually suffer less? Naturally the one who learned that knocks are something to forget—not he who puts a pirt- scratch, in his emotional mind above a day's work and plays it up to the limit By all metfns we must take no chances with .our children. Health first. ; Then, humane treatment of all disease and -accidents, no matter how innocent they!be. This is the greatest achievement :of-, the-century to my mind. Nothing is more heart-break^? ing than a sick or' Suffering child.'-.' ' But 'common-sense should prevent too much dramatization of hurts. It is kinder for children to learn to accept discomfort as logically as possible,-even though-they miss the pats and tears and sympathetic murmurs they crave.* „; hy.?,: because, pain without '.'ner*' Us'.e&of^fjtls less pain, or will be in fiifture- yeariji' Fortitude, so- it seems, is p £i'palliative';:of potent strength., •''. ARKANSAS Danger—Inflammable! >W^iy ^ v ^' * h *'^ Black-Draught Long-Established Reliable Laxative A clean system for health) And a good, purely vegetable laxative to help cleanse the digestive tract when it gets sluggish! For this, thousands of men and women recommend Blsck- fimught, Mr. O. F. Ansley, of Dallas, Texas, writes that he has used Black' Draught, when needed, for more Ihatt fifty years. "It gives me quicker relief than anything t can take," he de- fclnMs. "I consider it the bent medU cine for certain ailments." Mr. Alislay hos enjoyed remarkably good health. He'had lived in Texas for more than seventy years! His former home waS Cuthbcrt, OB., which he fretjuferttly visits. He served in ft Georgia regiment during the War Between the States. —ftdV. TSFREE with Every Suit Clean* ed This Week. This w«ck we will clean an e>c- tra pair of Pants FREE with every man's suit., No' string* attached—Just bring In the ex-'Ira pants with your suit. • Hall Brothers PHONE 385 By Alicia Hart Even .though she honestly favors Subtle cosmetics that enhance her nat- Xiral coloring, the imaginative woman ;jviH succumb occasionally to the ox• v btic beauty aids which may prove to be flattering as well as amusing and .attention attracting. ''In the make-up-for-cvening category, you'll' find the most unusual preparations, of course. Grooming •your 'face for formal occasions gives you Bechance to tVy for effects that aren't exactly conventional and which wouldn't do at all on the street. There is, for instance, a variety 'of I mascaras and eyeshadows in brought | color;-. One manufacturer is stressing a green wax for lashes and another is putting out reddish purple, vivid blue ;md East Indian orange in cake form. There arc new lipsticKs and rouge in yellowish brown East Indian shades, too. These certainly don't match your natural skin colors but. when worn with dark, warm winter suits and dresses, they arc pretty and soft looking. If you fancy j?reen mascara, don't put on East Indian orange rouge and lipstick. Don't wear vivid purple cye- s-'nadow, green mascara with powder that changes the natural glow of your rkin. Ju.st for variety any one of these is a nice 1 idea, but more than one probably will make you look gro- tc.Tcinc rather than interesting. • There are many new nail polish colors right now. Gold and silver 'are seen on come of the smartest hands at formal dances and parties. You also can get your favorite shade done up with a mother-of-pearl finish that s-hincs and glistens under artificial light. Another Problem A farmer visited his son's college. Watching students in a chemistry class, he was told they were looking tor a universal solvent. "What's that?" asked Hie farmer, "1 liquid that will dissolve anything." .'That's a great idea," agreed the farmer. "When you find it, what are you going to keep it in?" — Everybody's Weekly (London). The greatest enemy of song, insectivorous, and game birds is the large number of cats in the United States. In making a herring into a kipper, the fish is split open, salted, and then placed in a smoking kiln'oVer smoldering sawdust, wood, or crips, until considered clone. We are nq.w buying Sweet Gum Blocks in 40-inch lengths, Call 328 for prices. Hope Basket Co. Orignal Rexall One Gent Sale Begins Wed. Nov. 13-14-15-16 Radio Programs Every Morning Over KTHS and KLRA. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company Phone 63 Delivery heard Mr. Engle fully unwrapped It. Then called for Tony LaRoeco. "Tony," he said, as the Italian entered the room, "1 think you can make some prints oft of these. Try "em and see what you get, will you? And—step on it." Tony took the exhibits and departed, while Larry sat at his desk arid took a burrted glance at various papers and memoranda that had been accumulating during his absence. He raised his eyebrows over one memorandum, studied li with care, called Agent Franfi Watson Into his office and talked with him earnestly; then he ranc up that honest, hard-fisted friend. Detective Sergeant Mike Hasan 1 ol the Dover police, and held a telephone consultation with him. AF he hung up Tony came back into the room carrying a huge blotter on which lay three photographic prints, still wet from the (Ixlnp bath. "Three of the knives were too smudged to do any business with," said Tony. "I got these off the other three." Larry looked at tbe prints, automatically drawing out the envelope in which lie carried the fingerprint impressions of Red Jackson. \Vlngy Lewis, and Sandy Hnrkins. He laid the cards on the table, and Tony bent over them with him. "This one we don't have," sently at tbe range when the farmer re-entered the kitchen. "Here 'tis," said Mr. Engle, extending a creased and soiled document. Larry took it, scanned it with an air of vast Interest, jotted isn't Red Jackson's! Look!" They made a careful, painstaking comparison, checking loops and whorls with methodical exactness. Then they straightened Wliu au ail ui vaai. luicicai, juncu i , , i „» ,*»„ n .1 M ,i down e couple of notes in his little !ll P- 11to . oked at one a « otber - »"«« book, and tben returned it. "I'm sorry to have bothered you," he said, smiling. "Now, if I can have a look at your stock. I'll go away and leave you in peace." He got up to follow the Mr. Engle out the back door: and at tbat moment he heard more footsteps in the hall, the swing- Ing door thumped and swung, and a stout, red-faced woman came into tbe kitchen, carrying an enormous armful of sheets rolled into a huge ball. "Tbis'a one of tbose AAA fellows," 88J4 Bogle. "He's inquirin' about my corn, and so on." Sh« looked ftt Larry uncertainly, tbe» turned back to tbe clotbes basket. "This other one—Jooks like 8 woman's," said Tony. Larry looked at the print. "I blew it up so much, you can't tell," explained Tony. "But on the silver the prints were a lot smaller than the others. I bet it's a woman's." "Might be Mrs. Engle's," said Larry slowly. "Or maybe the Brady woman ls with 'em. Well, it doesn't dignify •-" He broke off as his bell tinkled, and' took up the telephone. He smiled and spoke a word of greeting into the mouthpiece; then, as he listened, he grew tense, and his face became stern. "My OocJ, man, U can't be!" be said. "Listen—" (To He e»J»U»ued) p| ".i! ihey do say they're milder arid taste better aad I've heard tell they satisfy 919J5, U««rr K MV«M TOMCOO Co.

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