Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 29, 1935
Page 2
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Stair' st« Publishing cd. ( tn<s. It Washterrtf, at the Staf building. 212-214 South ; ;kte tt^&ISu® fiSfttt i a&6hd*cla& mfttte? at the postoffice at Hope, ' A « 6*totfeh3.1897. — Iristittitiett developed by modteWi Hi* dfijr, to ftfeter commerce hud Mid to furtiish that able to —— ~ -.« ~--u .v».«*.,r • «h> j »*%r *-<u**ci| visr (,<*«« , + « „ - ^ S °V Sy fflaij ' ih Hetttfstead, Nevada, fga|fet arid LftPayette Aunties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Wit Associated PNSSJ The Associated Press te exclusively • tt the use" fc* fepubli&tibn of all news dispatches credited to it or ! credited In this paper and also the local news published herein. Artahsas dailies, Inc., Memphis, Std^f Ke* York City, 869 Lexington; Chicago, ill., 75 E $ j,D6tfpit, Mich, <338 Wc-odWard Ave.-. St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. IWbuJes, fete.: Charges will be made for" all tributes cards resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial hold to this policy to the news columns W protect «hetr Wadtre ' ip4ce*tddri« memorials. The Ster. disclaims respcMibillty ttr r^tttrli of any unsolldted tnariuscripts. ,'By »R MOBMS FISHBEDJ Journal of the American Med- As^Hdation, and of Hygcia, ,,, i the Health Magazine 'bf'the earliest American dietetic w8S thfe system khdwn as Fletch- a8ii. It Was developed by Horace J76lchef early in the 19th century. ' 'Met'cher believed that the way to fel&ealth &ohi food was to chew fdod until it developed into a iiftuid'-Bonsistency. To bring this ritual of chewing' was •„ Retjuh'es Meat as Food ! on the throne.' The novel is principally the story 6f their conspiracy. They wound up by storming the palace and butchering Alexander and Draga, the queen. Peter became king, and the Black Hahders—a gang of super-patHatic.eutihfoats—went ahead , „. _ with theii; conniving until they killed j R. C. Stuart. Franz F rdinand in 1914 and sent thei Miss Lcrena Darhall is visiting with world to war. relatives in Shreveport. "Royal Purple" is an interesting ac- Mr. and Mrs. Jim Wilson Jr., spent Count of Serbia in the days when this bloody business was being born. Bobbs-Merrill is publishing it at S2.50. is the first of ,a series of 7a*ticte& by Df. MWris Fishbein ex'""•""' the fallacies of Various Mod _ type of sfeln, ' tfath oils ahd bath salts, both the «ld ty-pes <W$th which you're quite familiar and the new powdered vaHe- "", are, safe bets, rfowever, don't. $ bine oil ttt a frilly feminine little *& S8v^ it for the self.sufflcienl and out-of-doors women on your list. Soap, especially hupe bath size cakes, both powder and body lotion in matching odors, toilet water and cologne are other suggestions in the general category. However, if she likes only a plain castile soap, a box of. heavily scented cakes won't make hef Very appreciative of your thoughtfulness. tfnlcss you cart afford to get a hand- somfe one with patented tod which prevents evaporation, don't send an atomizer. If you're considering comb and brush sets or mSrilcure tools to go on her dresser^ better find out the color of her rootn before you buy. ^'^?3F*R%ffif f ; < v tSP/rl King Midas Columbus Mr. and Mrs. Jim Johnson of Am- marillo, Texas, Mr. and Mrs. H. . Johnson of Fulton, and Mrs. Aline Johnson of Hope, were guests Sunday 6f Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Johnson. Mrs. W. B. Booker of Texarkana st:ent Sunday with Mr and Mrs R C. Stuart. Mrs. Paul Booker 'of Texarkaha spent Sunday with Dr. and Mrs. J. S. Autrey. Mrs. Laura Suggs has returned to her home in Texarkana after a visit with Mrs. C. R. White. Mrs. Salome Simms Bunn of Los j Angeles, Calif.; and Mrs. Robt. Hold- j erness of Little 'fiock will arrive Wetl- j ncsdav for a visit with Mr and Mrs. j d6v,ei6p"e1i, and whole families coUld be seen"- Seated at Breakfast hi the morning, carefully 'counting each Movement of the jaws "to make certain JK&t fhe 'number agreed with what ei;, thought was correct, ioUsly, there was ho scientific is tdf- any such performance and efchferization soon passed into the 'of 'forgotten dietitic fallacies. the same time, vegetarianism develop as a cult, although of By Olive Roberts Barton last week end with relatives in Little Rock. . Mrs. Luta Shepperson is visiting with Mr. and Mrs. David Shepperson ! at El Dorado. j Mrs. Jim Wilson Jr., and Mrs. J. S. Wilson Sr, were visitors to Hope Tuesday. Washington course from the very earliest times • Had been many hitman-beings insisted that the eating of harmful' and (rthat human 'beings ought to abstain from meat ' R i& interesting to recall that practically' every religious belief has asso- . J§tted'"wtth it certain notions relating |j3§* the -eating of food. Thus one re- avoid meat on certain l > Today's Health Question Q—Is there any drug' or combination of drugs which, taken by mouth; would decrease, the appetite without harming the health? A.-^-Probably not. The appetite, however, may be decreased by taking a small amount of sweet food before eating, by chewing gum, by smoking a cigarette, or in any other way diminishing the sense of - Jjunger. _ til the week, another will avoid 'entirely the meat of pigs, and the Hindus will abstain from the meat of the | Sacred Cow. . ' ' . . . Such avoidance of meat, of course, is [entirely without scientific foundation. The- human stomach knows nothing or religion, or belief, arid will try to digest any food that is put into it any time that the food comes down. Sometimes the adoption of vege- rianism is simply a desire on the irt of the person concerned to be rfenl from everybody else, and in way to acquire a feeling of su- Tiority. On the other hand, there s those who attack the eating of at because they claim it is full of s, that it is not properly cleaned, that it is dangerous to health. say the end result of its digestion a lot of poisonous products. Actually meat nowadays is carefully I by government authorities, "is thoroughly cooked before use, a destroying dangerous germs in he vast majority of cases, and when igeted yields products which are for he rnost part useful in the human wdy. Moreover, it has been found that l'f|ejrtain types of meat have special ^^•fljues for health and ought to be eaten at fairly regular intervals as •aluable bilders for the body. A Book a By iruee Catton A writer said recently that "self government and control were taking the place of old-fashioned protection of children." And I agree with her up to a point. That point is that we are TRYING to make it take the place of protection, because we must; but the end is not yet. Nothing;conies' over night. No so-! cial change, that is. Everything ;is j done for a reason. With "the advent! of the motor car and its wake of new- ' type entertainments, the old-style supervision was about as useful as an j umbrella in a typhoon. In truth, how- | ever, after centuries of little social j change, one might say/ that this new era did come overnight, finding parents unprepared—and still dazed and unprepared—scarcely knowing what to do next. .•'..' As it happens, I like young folk: Nothing is finer' or lovelier than the, budding girl. No one is grander than | the boy in his teens. I am not a sus-.-j picious busybody who puts her glasses ,i on wrong side front and, sees the I worst. Actually there is too much) talk about the goings on. of young people. ,_..<.-,, ' Hazards on Increase However, there is this about it: no ; matter how fine they are the hazards ; of social life seem to increase rather; than diminish. It isn't that parents' don't trust their children so much as they fear for them. "Oh,, mother, ev- | erycne does lit.)/.' Everyone goes there." } And mother says "Yes" just because ' she does tru'st her child. [ But what is ahead? What is the limit someday•;when "everyone does it and everyone goes there?" She permits a dozen things now that she would not have dreamed of permitting half a dozerj years ago. Yes, she has trained her. boy and girl in honor and self-government, but youth has one weakness beside impulsiveness—a tendency to be led. To follow the leaded at least. So it seems wise to help out this self-control business with something else. Something as old-fashioned as the hoop-skirt-trcbnvention. Opinion Is Final Arbiter And convention means nothing more or less than the opinion of other people, A good name depends on it entirely. It is. not what one does but what people think one does that makes reputation. To be at the wrong place with the wrong person, innocent as all may be, may spoil a whole life. A whisper, a rumor, a chorus. It isn't fair but it is so. Tell them about it. Tell them not even to look wrong. Unfortunately the boy is less easily smirched than the girl. To warn him of convention may not bear too much weight, but even he has to look out. What will he think when mothers of nice girls prohibit him the house? How will he feel when nice people leave him out? As for the girl, she should be told i that "everyone" does not see eye to I eye with that careless jolly crowd of ! hers. That she cannot be entirely in- j dependent of old Madam Grundy's tongue. She may as well learn young that convention still rules reputation. £o ve by Mary Raymond Copyright NEA 1935 ix»ijA* After tile dvtilli ol Her imrentH. lovely UAAIA VVUSTHHUOK, the child ot liur mutlivr'a necouii ttiur- rluge. cumcv to America to Uv« \vitli tier icraniliHoltivr. ItlllS. \\lia.IAItl) UAflll2HO\. Uitnn'M h:iir-xl»tcr, .\ A !S u 1 WAJ.I.ACIC. foeli. bitter tovrni-U IiL-r. Sir*. Uiimerun decide* to Introduce Dunn lo (lit Mocinl «et nt a liuny, hoitl»£ rlcb UOiSAbU MUOItU tvlll lieiMiiiic «erlmi*l? In- lerentud Dnnil menii\vl>lli', Una met nn« become httructed la voniic 1)11 SCOTT STANI.UY. tvho la poor Nntic^; n-ho mitiik» her love. .Tot ' Ilonnld .behind^ nh. '.nntttBOnlntl*' nttlunle, ilrexxvK hniiiiil; (or tho imrtj. Her rink>|ilncM* fallen nlirn *|IP «ce« Dnim. rndtnnt nnil hc;ni- lifnl, In n twin froc-U. Dnnn, alone on thp porch while (Innn III Roe» to lirlnc her n icln» of nnnrh. bourn n tvlilntle from the tcnrdrn. She ROCH there anil flndw SPOII Stanley. •NOW" GO ON WITH runs STOU\ CHAPTER IX S COTT eyed the girl intently. "I keep telling myself." be said "that first Impressions aren't rell able, that you couldn't be as won derful as you seemed. 1 bad to find out." - Dana answered coolly. "When you've finished your Inventory I think I'd better go back to the bouse." He Ignored this. "It's probably the moonlight playing tricks." be went on "Or that dress you're wearing. Even a plain girl would seem beautiful !n that dress. Any how 1 don't dare trust my ludg ment. I'll have to see you again — soon." Dana was amused. "And now many times." she asked, "will you need to see me before you make up your mind?" "I might suggest most of your evenings—a lot of your afternoons —every Sunday. Or 1 might ask tor all your todays and tomorrows." Dana's heart quickened to something In his voice. "Are you trying to make me believe you are in love with me?" "No." Scott said slowly. "Not yet." der, Abruptly be arose from the bench wou , d turn «„„,„„ , nto „ Sahara repaired the damage o] the (ears, smoothing on poto- adding a little more rouge. how you feel, we'll wipe the whole thing out." "Like this," Nancy snld. Her eyes blazed fiercely at him. She rubbed her lips vigorously with a wisp of dainty handkerchief. And then was gone. But the darkened veranda was deserted. Nancy stood for a moment close to tha vines, which were stirred by the cool night wind. I She turned, startled. Ronnie wae coming toward her, holding a glass in his hand. "That gang in there It i? one of the ironies of modern History that the whole world should gone to war over a semi-civ- iliaed country which used assassina- and bombs 95 regular instructs of government Eire's an interesting glimpse at I9t background in "Royal Purple," a •el by Zertita Harding. The book about the turbulent politics of Serbia at the beginning of the twentieth century, when the terrorism and blind, reckless nationalism which fin- Ssfty lit the fuse at Sarajevo were just getting their growth. Hi plot i* built about the rivalry between tbe two dynasties which confer the crown of Serbia, the and Karageorge clans. bad own* out on top Ja#4 givtti Serbia a king, Alex- •yhv «awH* to hflve been about a. monarch as eetieiiy ever had. To make matters peasant By AHcU Hart (Meets maded togcthsr in to mawe this Those who intend to give cosmetics and beauty preparations for Christmas should begin right now to find out not only what's new and exciting in the shops but exactly which items will best suit the recipients. To give extra heavy, rich nourishing cream to one under tv/enty is just as ridiculous as it is to send gardenia perfume to a woman who simply can't bear any odor stronger than lavender toilet water. Unless you know exactly the shade of powder, rouge and lipstick she uses, don't send makeup. Steer clear of exotic lotions, preparations to correct special skin and scalp conditions. Instead, took over the display of rather general beauty items that any woman would love regardless of and pulled ber Into his arms. Their steps fell together easily, rhythmically. "Do you know that tune— 'Living in- the Middle of the Moon light 1 ?" he asked. "Yea." "But you haven't ever danced In the middle of it before?" "No," "You haven't danced like this he- fore?" Scott urged, drawing ber closer. Dana broke from his arms. "Good night," she said. "1 don't know what I'm thinking of-*" She beard bis laugh. As she nearedVcbe porch she beard him whistling softly. The sound stopped abruptly and Dana realized he bad Jumped over the garden wall. She hoped her grandmother hadn't noticed ber absence Irom the ballroom. With all that crowd dancing It wasn't likely. * * * B UT Dana was wrong. A short time before Mrs. Cameron bad motioned to Nancy. "Dana's not on the floor," Mrs. Cameron said In a low voice. "Find her. in my day. 'twasn't considered proper to eta sert guests and. sit out In dark cor nera with young men," "Here conies my perennial part ner, 11 Nancy eald, "Amuse Tommy for me and I'll see if I can lure Dana Into the tight." She went into the ball. There was another door leading to the side veranda and this way she would avoid the curious-eyed and also the danger ol having someone. like Tommy, tag on. Nancy suspected Dana was elt ting out Vlth Ronnie, and bad no pleasure Jo her mission. "j U9 t like Qrao (o piety me for 9 Job like tbia," Naocy thought gloomily. desert," he complained. "Thought I'd never get through to the punch bowl." The girl In the shadows did not reply. Ronnie placed his glass on the bannister railing. "It was because I wanted to get out here with you. that made me so Impatient. . . . I'm out of my head about you." His voice shook with emotion, ns he took Nancy in his arms and kissed her. The next moment Nancy's voice, choked with feeling, fell on lion- nie's amazed ears. "1 suppose yon go around kissing all the girls you know, Ronnie. But even at that, I'm surprised you picked on me." "Nancy, honestly, I'm sorry," Ronnie said. His amazement was genuine. "1 didn't know—" "So you didn't know you were kissing me?" Nancy asked. "Great heavens, no! You don't think I would—well, out of a clear sky like that—" Nancy said In a queer tone. "You thought I was—someone else." Ronnie replied, miserably. "I didn't know you were out dere. Anyway, 1 guess I've had too much. That punch Is plenty spiked And I've had a couple of drinks on the side." "1 suppose you want me to thinh you're plastered. Ronnie. It isn't necessary to apolozige. The lucl dent Is forgotten. So far as I'm concerned, it never happened. V!y memory is likely to be awfully short where a kiss of yours is con cerned. 1 ' "Ob, Is It?" eald Ronnie, nettled by the stinging tone, "Very well, I won't lose any sleep, i was reel- lag abject £04 all that, Out U Itjat'ft DONNIB did not follow. He was •" very much disturbed. It was bad enough to kiss another girl, when he had believed, for one ecstatic moment, that Dana was In his arms, responding to bis kiss. But it was Infinitely worse that the other girl had been Nancy. What a little vixen she was! There wasn't a doubt that she had been angry. Her voice had cut him like a lash. Her black eyes bad burnt him with contempt. And then Ronnie saw the flutter of a white dress In the shadows of the old garden. Dana came up the steps, breathless from running. "Ronnie, what must you think of me?" "Where In the world have you lieen?" Ronnie demanded. "In the garden," Uaua said. "It's gorgeous out there to the moonlight." "What's the good of moonlight, alone?" Ronnie protested. "Let's see It together." "Not tonight." Dana shook her. head. "1 must be getting back People will be missing us." Mrs. Cameron saw Dana and Ronnie dancing together, and relaxed In her chair. Girls would be modern. These ways were not the ways she had known. ID ber clay a girl would never be so bold, openly courting the favor ol 9 young man by leaving the dance floor wltb him and seeking secluded corners. Nobody seemed to think anything of It now. There were Cynthia Baiter and Bill Lorimer going out on the (root porch now. And Harriet Prescpu and Dick Webster just coming in. wltb Harriet's blood batr looking teilUB&JS.» 6 ? au Local people attending the of Norvel Kelly's father In Delight last Thursday were: Mrs. C. C. Stunrt, Miss Kathryn Holt, Mrs. Luther Smith, Mrs. Lee Holt, Mrs. Reginald Bearden, and a large number of students of the Washington High School Including all members o( the senior class, Quite n number of friends of the family attended the funeral of the late Mrs. 3, M, Hyatt in Ozan last Sunday, Mrs. Sell Norwood of Route 2, who has been critically ill since last Saturday, Is now reported as being somewhat improved, Mfs. J. P. Byefs spent the week end with her mother, Mrs. E, H. Amon- tiette in Yahcy. Mrs. Dale Jones of Hope was. a Washington Visitor Tuesday morning. Guy Card of Hope spent Sunday with his parents Mr. and Mrs. John Card. Mfs. S. E. McPherson was a Tues* day guest of her mother, Mrs. Paul Bailey. Dr. Williams spent Wednesday In Toxnrknna. CAR GLASS cut AN» cmouNO TO Ftl 1 AN* CAtt BRYAN'S Used Pat 411 South Laurel Street Lady Took Cardui Says Pain Stopped Marty women Wh6 have taken Cardui have reported just such resets to Mrs, Dow Parker (of Farming-ton, Mo.) describes below. "I was weak and tired ami did not feel like doing anything." she wrjfes. "I hod cramping spoils. At times, I Would be very nervous. The pain was mostly in my back and sides. I \voii1d just complain and not feel good..., I htinrd several ladles speak of Cardui and rny mother had taken it. I decided to try it. I took several "bo't- tles of Cardui. It helped the nervousness 'and the pain stopped. I feli gust fine. I gained in weight and strength. Of course, If Cardui does not bentffit YOU, consult a physician. —adv. [ Mrs, Uamerou complaoeuU) ! watched tier granddaughter's loveb {face and graceful form. Uaua hau j eagerness, wiib a certain Imlinti jence to attention wblch was proli tably one of her cHiel charm? j Nancy,-on the other hand, was all I indifference. Which, of course, got ii Rlrl nowhere. And. where wa> Vaticy. now? Only one person had seen Nnno; come through the side door- I'ommy. who had slipped old Mr> ramer6n'8 conversational terish, nn< rationed himself at a varuao point. "Say. Nancy," Pommy's vote. Halted her. "Go 'way. Pommy." Nancy spuk ilke a petulant little girl, address Ing a bothersome little boy Sh< was up the stairs In a (lurry 01 white ruffles. • • • (VIANCY went straight to hei *• room. SomethlnR had happeneo Something disastrous. terrlbit overwhelming. No longer could ahi light the truth with contemptnon.- words. She was In love wlih Ron nle, and might as well admti It t> herselt. The revelation hart comi with his kiss The kiss Ronnli was so ashamed of. The Itlss b> hn(i meant for Dana. She flung hereelt down on hei bed, spoiling the perfection ot tht tufted spread which nad been drawn into place so carefully t>> Sarah's expert hands The ertsi place under her face was soon damp with tears. She thought ot the crumpled loveliness ot hei gown with poignant oil tot-ness What did It matter? The dres* had done nothing for her, exrepi to reveal even more clearly the dlt ferenee between her slsler and her sell. Nancy sat up suddenly, ashamuo of her emotional upheaval. If she stayed away. Gran would be send ing Dana scouting around for hei Perhaps Ronnie would wondei and suspect the truth Which would be the worst thing thai could happen. "I'd die before I'd let him know,' Nancy thought wildly. "If 1 get a chance I'll make him nelleve 1 think It was all a Joke." She went to a mirror and began to repair the damage to her face. Her eyes were shining with ex cltement when she entered the ball room. When she passed Ronnie she smiled brilliantly at him. Ron nie promptly cut In. "You're a brick, Nancy." be whispered. "J was worried." "About what?" Nancy asked non chaiantly. "About—about what happened a while ago." "I'd forgotten anything hap pened," Nancy replied carelessly Tin glad of that." Ronnie said And then realized be wasn't. "I have It all figured out." Nancj said with a gay laugb. Too gay If Ronnie bad noticed- "You thought 1 was Dana. Our dresses are twin models. But really we are not a bit alike." "No." said Ronnie. •»! don't b» lleve you are." Someone claimed ber and Ron nle gave her up with a feeling ol relief. Nancy, be decided, was }ust one of those girls. Raising bell when they were kissed. Perhaps trying to force a man to aay some thing committing himself. And when the trick Called, they forgot all about It. He was disappointed. Whatever else be bad failed to thlnfe ot Nancy, he bad always considered her a straight shooter. Completely sincere, U all w«at to pro?* you couldn't tell a darn thins about | girl, Not a darn thing! (To Be Continued) Values at Cox's This Week RIPPLE BOND STATIONERY 60 Sheets /ICifft 24 Envelopes *f VW Albomist Ephedrine Nose Drops Stops a Cold at Once Special $1.00 Size Lucky Tiger Hair Tonic 60c Size Lucky Tiger Shampoo Both ORLIS TOOTH PASTE, Large Size Leaves a Fresh, Clean Taste in Your Mouth THERMAT HEATING PAD—The Magic Pad—Does Not Use Electricity John P. Cox Drug Co. : Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps; ystem Store a/ Quality Groceries and Low Price; Head 6c APPLES 13c ONIONi „;, Pound 4c POTATOES , 0R Lt 19c PEACHES Del Monte MELBA HALVES Large Can 18c CRANBERRIES u,22c Del Monte Midgets No. 2 iSc Campbell's 3 Tomato Cans 25c CORN, Sniders Country ajj^ Gentleman—2 Large Cans/tvv Large Can Red & Gold <i<QU Pound BOG 3 Tall or 6 Small 19c WILSCO v Vegetable Oij 8 Pound »' Carton CHERRIES or PINEAPPLE Candied for FRUIT CAKE Pound Seminole Toilet Tissue 4—1000 Sheet Rolls 25* Heinz Spaghetti or Beans Large Can SOAP—O. K. or Peets White—6 Bars 25c LILY or 48 RED RADIANCE Sack S1.69 Quality Meats LARGE FAT MACKEREL SLICED BAON ROAST STEAK SAUSAGE PORK CHOPS 2 BABY BEEF BABY BEEF WILSON'S Pound CHUCK For 25C 32c Pound ilC No. 7 101ft Pound i&3v MIXED—Freah "f« A Pound I£C LEAN AA A Pound £dG FRESH MEAT FOR LOAF 191 A GROUND Iflb Hi Pound 16 2V K ^ s v AS ROUND STEAK ^ 23c FRESH SIDE PORK , 20c BOLOGNA FRANKS 14c

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