Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 20, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 20, 1935
Page 2
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fhy Herald Prom False Report! ptato Crusade Gets Under Way afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Int. . ft. Washourft), at The Star building, 212.214 South Arkansas. * • C. E. PALMKK. President . ALEX. tt. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher r.S' a3 secohtt-class matter at the postoffice at Mope. Arkansas - v Chder the Act of March 3.189t. "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern civil- fifdseat tfie news of the day, to foster commerce arid industry, '&jr circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon Whtdh fttt constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R, ,-tJtate {Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per month 6Sej^ one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, •jfcfld.lalfayette counties, $5.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. wvu Associated Pfess: The ,'Associated'Press is e^clsuively -U80 fof tepttblicatiott of all news dispatches credited to it or credited In this paper and also the local.'news published herein. jfttional Advertisiiisr Representatives: Arkansas ,<Dai lies. Inc., Memphis. KStefcfcfe BWg; New York City, 369 Lexington; dhicagb. 111., IS E. Wack!&#«•; Detroit. Mich., 338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. arges on Trlbttfes^ Etc.: Charges will be madfrfor all tributes, cards hks, resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial rpefs hold, to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers f deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibiliety I safo-fceeping,or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. I j DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN ; Joitrnnl of the American Med- 1,Association, and of Hygcia, the Health Magazine >w fc" Jart 80 years, old, who has ^oatmeal or whole wheat, for •> every day of his life, since ad! There was,nothing out oi *Hlrainary in that: kind' of break- .after- day,, years ago. Oat- iole wheat, and farina were that was known for break- 5f6od then. the-last 20 years.the Ameri- 'JlBfeakfast has changed. Now there """ different-cereals, which have! ...,._.. invaded the field formerly j •a^lmost wholly by oatmeal, whole id i farina served hot. Alii of sources of carbohydrates. |ifik-list includes five barley prepar- ~ 25 corn products, 27 oat pro- if JL4iri.ce products, 68 wheat prep- 11 ^Wheat-bran combinations, 6, miscellaneous-substances, stoats;, lika rice, have been modi- being virtually shot out of a :.*' . Wheat^mayibe shredded or with a. variety of substances, of the cereals are improved iion of .ultraviolet. !, alLthis-is for people who .their carbohydrates JSfsk thing *' morning,.to-start the day,off But nowadays many women rude, plain-spoken, and frequently brutal people. Published by Farrar and Rinehart. it sells for S2.50. By Olive Roberts Barton Today's Health Question -Tf'there a-cure for snoring? is sometimes'due to - in ,the^n|rsal, > Sass- 'can" be* corrected by jtxeatment or operation. It would ' " " ti~fo'r the sriorer to consult "a ' preferably a nose and at specialist.-,In many cases, ver, especially in large, fleshy ,. there .occurs: in sleep • a relax- of-the muscles that close-the thy the jaw drops- and: the per- breathes through the mouth, setting^m. vibration; the 'soft e^and surrounding structures i i^Kthetrthroat. Various devices have lyjien tried to hold the mouth clos- "ied; JEmt they are not often suc- fcessful. . . girls have reduced their break! to nothing more than, fruit juice ^coffee, and those who ore reduc- |JS strenuously may even eliminate & fruit' juice. t . . £t Eor-* those who aren't afraid of the ohydrates, however, • cereals are But you should remember they should be finely ground; fam'prepareil properly. i^pinely ground cereals leave the |Stojrach ragidly, and well-prepared J food is more easily digested. Furthermore, the manner in which ' example, is cooked may You who have five dollars in ydur purse: to spend on Christmas, need not read this. You are on top of, the world nnd can mix with (he crowds, squeeze through doors, come out into the murky darkness of the streets, go. home nnd hide packages. You belong to the merry crowd, the gay crowd happily weary with shopping. It is with those mothers who haven't the five or the .three dollars to part with (except to the milkman or grocer) that I want to go into a huddle with now. -,1'm not speaking from a rostrum, or intruding on privacy» Having belonged to the sisterhoo*d» of. the almost- penniless a few times in my life, I am talking not AT you or TO you but WITH: you. If the truth were known, I believe almost every woman has had some such experience at one time or. another. I can;tell you exactly what you are doing. Watching neighbors locking their doors and departirig,to the stores. Watching them come back with their little'bundles. Seeing trucks drive up next day and; delivering fat packages. Christmas is coming;'and: it is not for you. .' /, . < -, , „,, Left-out Feeling Is Worst You cannot /promise the children nnytljjng because there is nothing to back you. You cannot plan for a tree | for'the same reason.; You wash the ' dishes and drearily get the meals and Oo : the darning. Perhaps you. cry in I secret; or'th'row thihgs, : if that is' the ; .way you re^ct to. loneliness. The whole world is haying a big time except you. ' • r /i-,v- ! '..-.Never is the^ sbiif'^so sick as at Christmas when fifty cents at most, \ and sometimes nqt that, is-your limit.! j From now 'on''I am afraid I shall '• have to talk about myself. Please ex- I cuse it. It may.help, a littler-it may (hot. But when luarri cornered I be- j pin to think macliyy In two, ways, I | first get'• unbearaTJJUj!to live with, and then Sunny Jim,begins to invent. Naturally a hoarder of every bright trifle that comes :my way, I have always kept such'-things as rag-bags. Had learned to sew and to knit and crochet. I could not be''part of the Christmas crowds, but I could be awfully busy in the house. With two packages of dye, pink-and blue, and. a lot of cotton, plus the odds-and ends of ging- TH6M6 SOMG, LIK6 - 'V6S, we HAVE NO WE DR1VMS A Stfiu 61 Btttf Dtieutilof* on eoltd to Iht Safely, Comfort and Mototint Public. BHpartd by General Wfcf«r»> No, 7-9L1PPERY By AHem Hart 'Importanc^ of Club Work," by Mr. Stanley the following officers were elected: Winston Monts, president; William Butler, vice president; Elua Pickard, secretary; Norene Pickard, reporter. Mrs. Lea Jeans and Deward Silvey were.appointed local leaders over the two groups. Quite a mimber enrolled and the club intends to live up to its motto, "To make the best better." Acqulres Diesel Trains MADRID.— (JP) —Diesel - powered, stream-lined trains are to be placed in service between Madrid and Hendaye. on the French frontier. They will reach 75 miles an hour and cut the presentl2-hour schedule by one-third. The hairsprings in watches arc made by drawing a piece of steel through a hole in a diamond. A pound of steel, worth only a few dollars, can make $60.000 worth of watch hairsprings. CHENGTU, China—(M—A site is being prepared here in the capital of Szechuan for n huge arsenal to produce arms and munitions for national government forces operating in -this inland province. Wiseacres see the j Shiny hnir, clear skin, pearly teeth, n supple figure—characteristics which will be so important to your young daughter in the years to come—depend n good deal on just how nppcor- nnec-conscious you make her while she is little. The five-year-old who learns to take pride in her personal appearance is more likely to be lovely at 18 than one who is allowed to neglect the small details of personal grooming. This doesn't menu, of course, that you have to make n child's life miserable nil for the sake of her later beauty. It doesn't matter how many trees she climbs or how dirty her nails and fuce get, as long as she doesn't mind scrubbing and unprclentions grooming once play hours arc over, Mnkc Grooming n Privilege Patiently explain to her that bathing, hnir and tooth brushing and nail grooming are privileges—not dul duties. In some way got across the idea that her playmates won't think she is a sissy merely because she takes daily bath, brushes her teeth and the like. If necessary, make a game ni health and beauty, routines. This shouldn't be too difficult. Brush an' gadget manufacturers certainly are doing their part to make your life easier on this score. Miniature tooth brushes come with bright handles, often embossed with diminutive fairy t»le figures. Long- handled bath brushes in tiny sizes are more fun to use than ordinary wash clothes. One especially nice dresser set in a leather case is equipped with small hair brush, nail and tooth brushes, orange sticks for cleanin,' finger nails and a comb. One of these would be likely to revive? your younv ol[spring's interest in her looks. Tiny nail brushes are most important. Each child in the family should have one of her own. When she has learned how to use it, point out to her the importance of carefully rinsing and of pushing back cuticle while she dries her hands thoroughly. Brush Hair by Sections After a little girl's sixth birthdoy, step as a key to General Chiang Kai- , she generally can be taught to brush Shek's China. program for unification Of all the couples married in Ger many during the last eight years. 401 per cent are childless. of I her own hair. The'rules that apply to adult brushing routines should be followed closely. Show her how to part her hair in sections, press the. brush (WilL.tfU Jiu £ove by A\»ry R«ymondl Copyright NEA MS ORGIN HERE TOIJAV Forces.nrr. at n-orb that tliront- rn tile liniuilneHN at lovely UANA • STAM;EV and hot attractive husband; Olt SCOT! ST.ANM3V.. •• sf^-uf7£lln& rounc pliyiiolnn; * Qnna'* errainlmotlifcT ;,™ho \lioiW she Doubtless Paula was annoyed be-I minutes later, Ronnie cut in, tak- cause they had dropped out of ; ing Uana from Bill Richardson, everything. Whatever the reason j "I've been trying to flnd you for Dana didn't tike Paula tagging on jages," be said. "But you were lost ^greatly modify ita appeal to the appe- things, ftftfi It may come out as a watery' Iin^xture, which- can be drunk as a fliquid. It may form a thin gluey dish sticks to the teeth, or it may ham saved from the summer sewing, I made dolls and animals. The cats looked like elephants and the elephants like armadilloes, perhaps; and the dolls were goggle-eyed and rickety, but there they were. Old sweaters unraveled, tied in skeins and dipped, were re-knit into all sorts of jfcoihe out in lumps, which have to be IJchewed and are hard to digest. i. fit properly cooked in a double boil- k«yjt_the individual grains of the oat- !j meal are visible, and the cereal can be chewed and digested easily. Tcok Pride in Boondoggling I wasn't only making Christmas, but I was keeping my soul and fingers A Book a Day By Bruce Catton (•Fish. on. the Steeple," by Ed Bell, is sort of novel—and rather one, to boot. busy. Other toys and presents would come from friends and relatives, and did, as it always happened, but what I needed was to be of it myself. I could "tat" and also make rag-rugs. Bits of left-over linen and a spool of thread, a few lazy-daisy stitches—and there was a hot-biscuit cover for a friend. Christmas was never so vita! as then. How proud I was of my home-made things! Do look about. What are you going to throw away? That carton the grocer left? Some colored gingham clows cut in, arid there's your doll- a^hlch^SefsuralS =/ Old ^ilk'LcS make ZeL fPrsl^ ~*~ tragedy and builds a comedy • anywhere? Turn it upside , t; "?!? "^KT* ^ : d°wn, nail some sticks on the corners tolerant tale which is comedy ."'the old sense, with an understand? (pg and a quiet humor which can take , c ^i^ ren ^life's ijgliness right in its stride. Mr. Bell tells about a small town in jif Tennessee mountains. His people ! ^are neither "mountain whites," as we putlanders understand them, nor ordi- i ' nary sm^ll-towners, but a sort ot '• half-B»d-half mixture. live in poverty, ignorance, and ^ftjlperstition, flnd im u A tea table fop gall c£m do it , did And the it and loved it for ycars Rocky Mound 4-H Club Mrs. Frank Stanley and Miss Evelyn and primitive emotions Murph met at the Rocky Mound schoo close to the surface; but instead - house on Thursday afternoon, De looking down on them as a sub- cember 12th for the purpose of or Species, Mr. Bell understands ganizing a Junior Adult 4-H club. The sympathizes with them, and , following officers were elected: us do the seme. I Beryl Pickard, president; Alic economic*. NOW STOIU CO ON WITH THE CHAPTER XXVII D ANA bad heard so much about the now office that « was Impossible not to feel curious and 9XC ited. but she bad decided to wait until Scott was settled before paying him a visit. Several weeks after Scott tool; the new quarters she entered leisurely. The lobby was well-filled in the mob. Scott was called away, -j. saw him ,in' the, JoJAyv, Ho asked tnfi. to tafte yon-^bomo. Dana repeated: "Scott asked yon to tr.!:e me home?" "Yes." said Ronnie. "Any time yon are ready. I'll drive you out. I'vo hnd plenty of this." Dana said quietly, "So have V * • • TT was cold outside. Ronnie as- to Scott. •/-1'-don't -think sbe's dangerous.V Uana mused, walking rapidly 'Maybe she Is. Maybe she is more dangerous than I think. But atil! | she strikes me as a rather pathetic | person. She's so restless and dls- 5 satisfied." ; Uana succeeded in putting Paula | out ot her mind. She was In a j healthy glow from the walk tn the brisk weather, and ber eyes were sparkllnfi An automobile swerved from the traffic, pulled close to the curb. I busy with her own thoughts. Grace Richardson and Elizabeth | .. Ronnje probably thinks Scott Lorlmer were In the car. Grace snoll |jj have come back and Riven me some sort of explanation, instead of turning mo over to him so casually." Ronnie thought Danr.'a profile looked troubled, almost mournful. He lit a cigaret nervously: "Mind carefully tucked a her. He wns j busy fur rug about and Dana was said. "Why. Dana Stanley, don't tell us you are walking for exercise! There Isn't any excuse with that slim figure of yours." Dann laughed. "No, I'm Just a miser. I was walking to save a nickel." "Don't tell us that either. When your husband has Joined that money-getting group of medics back yonder. Besides. Betty and 1 are getting ready to sell you if I smoke?" Dana smiled at him: "When did 1 ever?" Ronnie said. "That's right You ,are the same sir) who used to run i around with me. and was so darned woman sat at a mahogany "Is Dr. Stanley In?" The young woman, who was evl i - . . .. ItHUUUU « 1VU »t»^. m»v» " «M "~ — —. — ~ — tickets for the charity ball nex[ , U) , The same ia n crn,e?% y hr;re PU5t l. y GO U eac 0 h W « ">' "»» ^ *<"" a rotte " "«" abom tQ dently looking up a caso hlators r in , eventually would • the Dies near the desk, scarcely lanced up. "There are several ahead of j you," she said. "Will you walu '"j pencd "I'll come back." Dana answered. <« ph £ At the door she turned. She had come downtown for this particular purpose. Perhaps it wouldn't be very long before Scott could see her. The girl at the desk had evidently forgotten Dana. She was who got me." Dana's lovely firmly against the scalp and draw it outward to the ends of the hair, wiping the brush after each stroke. Do all you can to make your children—boys as well as girls—soap and water conscious. Their faces can't be washed too often. However, in cold weather, it's a good idea to use a bit of plain white vaseline or bland cream after the washing. NEXT: Care of throat. The earliest apartment houses in the United 'States were built in New York City between 1870 and 1875. I ct AND SNOW always bring problems for drivers. These problems are .the • result of less friction. And that is interesting, because Usually we are try-, ing to reduce friction all we can. We use ball and roller bearing!) to overcome friction. W* smooth and polish parts to reduce £Hc» tion. We put oil in put: cars to avoid friction. But w* can't get along without friction, just the same. .Fpr, after all, we couldn't start a car, we couldn't stop » car, we couldnlt turn a corner, if it weren't for fr!ctlc.ti. The friction bltwocn the road and our rubber tires Id what gives ur traction, •....• < . Most of the tlrne ,WQ haye plenty of traction, But in certain, climates every year, Winter comes blowing and blustering down from the North, and the first thing w* know he has spread ice and snow over oiir roads, and our Whole traction condition is changed. But automobiles, are pretty well prepared, these days to meet any" conditions. All we have to do is to adjust ourselves to these changed circumstances. Tor Instance, many skillful drivers start their cars in high gear on very slippery, icy streets, Ordinarily: this would be a bad thing to Ho. But when our tires have to start us going, on slippery ice or snow, starting,in second-or "high" is harmless nnd it does help to avoid spinning wheels, side slipping nnd difficulty in getting under way..If you haven't tried this after stopping at intersections, you may be surprised to flnd out how much more quickly you ..get started agnin< Only remember to engnge the clxitch t'nru. slowly. , . This business pf starting in-slippery weather can be quite a problem. But stopping,is even more so. However, most goiod drivers agrpe on one hiethod that they flnd quite satisfactory.' First of all they begin to. slow, their, cars down at quite a. distance from where they want to stop...They press the brake lightly at first and release it almost at once. Then they press again and release quickly. By a series of brief, moderate brake actions, instead of one continuous pressure, they gradually reduce speed nnd can usually stop without skidding. Many of the best drivers always make it a point not to disengage the clutch as soon as they apply their brakes, but to wait until the car has almost stopped. While'.this is their general practice, they say it is especially important on slippery roads, as they claim it reduces the chances of skidding. But if we use this method.there is one thing wo must look out for. We have to remember that on a slippery surface it is very easy to stall our engine by using our brakes when the clutch is still engaged. Outside of starting and stopping, most winter skidding is at turns and curves. Many good drivers tell us that they treat every, slippery curve or turn as though it were going to be a stop. In other words, they approach curves using the very same system of short moderate brake actions. The result is that when they reach the curve they are going so slowly that they can actually give the engine a little gas and put some power in the wheels. With power turning the wheels, we are not so likely to skid. After all, the:main thing to do about driving in slippery weather is just what we do about walking in slippery weather. \Ye are all pretty careful: about that. The first.thing most of us do when we go out on a slippery, morning is to put out.one foot cautiously and get the.feel of'the surface to see-how careful we",have to. be. The best drivers we know do practically the.same thing.with their cars. The first thing they,do-after they get started, is to .test the surface. They make sure that there are no cars.too near,, and then they gently apply the brakes. It they don't skid they resume speed and .... ...... apply the brakes again—this time a little more firmly. In this way they determine the surface ami-know the degree of caution they must exercise to be safe; This seems like a very sensible idea. _. . , , , . , ,- • Some scientists explain kleptomania, i,, The -American doughboy earned 75^ the- result of parents' restraining^.,: -$??*£ equ ' P . ™ ""TS^.^ '^ S tho «?: mean not buying the tickets she couldn't afford. But something—what had that I' 1 ™ '» tha smile flashed at I darkness. "It was ^n- «T in a low tone, "I meant to ,,„ ! Ronnie nap- j , „ a few minutes before, or wonucr - ,...,, , „ 'It's good to be friends again," wlmt her gj . and . c it wtto w ut*» uc« e»* i**»u- — ..IT, ,T .1 mother had said-caused her to an- Dana said. "And m glad you and swer cordially, take a couple. Scott and love to go." » • • "I'll be glad to Scott like each other." would "When you say things like that, ! Dana, you make it bard for me. ! But there's something I've got to giving some information to a man and womap who had lust come in This office assistant had an abrupt manner. She wasn't at all like- Miss Lee, who was sweet and gracious, and who bad married. Dana crossed to a seat near the desl. and picked up a discarded magazine. The girl was still talking to the man and woman. The telephone Interrupted and she answered brlsUly. "I did deliver your message. Miss Long. 1 expect he's been too busy to call. I'm sorry." She bung up the receiver viciously. Dana's startled face, close by. came within her range of vision. Instantly, the frown was erased and the girl smiled, murmuring apologetically. "I try to be patient, but this particular person Is so trying. Always calling when there's no good rea- npHE charity ball was a brilliant •*• success, ft was chronicled as ~Bas plot has to do with a young Purtle, vice president; Tuman Hum- giant of a brickyard hand who falls phries, secretary; Mattie Lou Purtle, |p love with the town belle and, after treasurer; Norene Pickard, reporter. y tribulations, wins her. Woven I A lot of interest was shown and the it are a gorgeous fire, a Ku Klux : club intends to make theirs one of the ', fights, drunkenness, and best of the new clubs. The county and home demonstration agents, Mr. Stanley and Miss Griffin met with the Rocky Mound school son for It. And she never can un- (why 1 can't get two steps with my derstand why a doctor Is too busy 1 wife. It's because she's the best to talk to her. I don't believe I have 'dancer and the best-looking girl on your the floor." * enough everyday cussing to stock an livery stable. book is outspoken, and your i Au">4 A»»a WJight find it pretty shoek- and deplorable: You get the feel- • students last Thursday for the pur- bowever, that Mr. Bell naisn't ' pose of reorganizing the 4-H club, present a faithful picture of a After a very interesting talk on the name," the girl went on. "Weren't . "There aren't many glr!n bere," you waiting to see one of the doc- Dana said modestly. "Just a lot of tors?" j old niarr/ed people like us." ••I've decided not to wait," Dana i Somebody touched Scott on the said. iarm and he relinquished Dana. The » » » | man bowed. "You're Dr. Stanley, CHE was a little ashamed of her aren't you'!" •^ -- " "Yes." Scott answered. resentment. Of course Scott couldn't oelp Paula calling blm. Or could clear be? that Couldn't he make It social calls were out during office liouo? "Please don't say it. Ronnie." 8 "Yes! 1C ever a time comes when you aren't happy, you won't forget I'm here, will you?" Dana laughed, a little shakily. "Ronnie, you have some absurd notion that because Scott had to run off tonight he doesn't appreciate me." "I'd never have run off." "You're not a doctor." "Scott's not so indispensable. The town's full ot physicians. Doesn't he owe you some consideration?" I "I havenH heard yet why Scott j ran off." Dana answered. "But I'm I feel just like a ! learning every day that doctoring Boys always rush a i isn't Just feathering one's nest. It takes a lot of grit and selt-sacrl- lice." "And sacrificing someone else, too," Ronnie amended. He added grimly: "I'm an awful ass to talk like this. Forget U, Dana, I wasn't trying to pull down your little playhouse. Only when I see Scott neglecting you. 1 see red—" They bad reached her door. Dana held out her hand, surveying him a little wearily. "It was nice of you to take such good care ot me." Inside the apartment, she leaned against the door, listening to Ronnie's, retreating steps. Sue waa such in the newspapers. Its sponsors Jubilantly marked up another score from the standpoint of patronage. Participants heralded It | as one ot the best of its kind In years. But the charity ball to Dana was a disappointment. It had started out wonderfully. Scott was the best-looking man In the room, she was sure. Dana nad worn the blue chiffon without the Jacket and felt beautifully dressed She was "rushed off ber feet." To Scott she explained. "It's because we haven't been out for such a long time, visiting girl, visiting girl at dances." "Are you telling met" Scott smiled down at her. "I served my time rushing 'em. But that's not "You're wanted on the phone. Someone pointed you out to me." Ted Stansbury bad come up and Dana danced oB witb turn. Fifteen trembling and tcere were tears on jlier lasues. It was horrid fo be pitied! I (To Ue Continued) a There's lots of them. One is the day when you first realize that goods-printing is an aid to your business. we're 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 that Makes an Impression." South Walnut Hope, Arkansas We Print- Admission Tickets Announcements Auction Bills Blanks Billheads Briefs Blotters Business Cards Galling Cards Catalogs Coupons Checks Circulars Dodgers Envelopes Env. 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