Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 28, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 28, 1935
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HQPgi ASJAN8A8 Star •Si 1 , from False Report! •*Mi every week-day afternoon by Star 'Publishing Co., Inc. s. H. Washburn', nt The Star building, 212-214 South Hope, Arkansas, C. fe. PALMEft. President ALSX. tt. WASHBURN, Editor and Publfohet second-class matter at the postotfice at Mope. Arkansas Under the Act of March 3, 1&7 Htfinltlon- "The newspaper is nn instttuton developed by modern civil- ''" 4> presfent thfr news of the day. to foster commerce and industry. Vltfidely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon r ' nt wMeh no constitution has ever been able to provide. 1 '—Col. R. tick. Bate (Always Payable !n Advance): By city carrier, per r "m'ontii 65c; one year $6.50. By rtiail. in Hempstead, Nevada, and LftFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. *%> vSteWbe* of The Associated Pre-ttt The Associated Press is exclsuively IT ' ' ^fttHled to fhfe use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or J,/*h$ Otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. pl^ National Advertising Refrtesehtativcs: Arkansas Dailies, Inc.. Memphis, %f * Tern Stetick Bldg.: New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111.. 75 E. Wack- H^.'tJrfvej Detroit, Mich., 338 V7oodward Ave.^ SU Louis, Mo.. Star Bldg. V * " ' 'CHatgcs on Tributes. Etc,: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards afc {JWrikSiif resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers ffbtttn deluge of space-taking -memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. " By DB. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Jtfurhdl of the American Med- ieal Association, and of Hygela, , ' the Health Magaiine of the personality and plans of the Panchan Lama. Enders' own career, incidentally, has a regular story-book color and improbabality. and his book —written in collaboration with Edward Anthony — is an exceedingly readable affair. Published by Farrar and Rinehart. it sells for $3.50. By Olive Roberts Barton A lily will sometimes grow in a Your -bady contains 60 to 70 per cent water. It loses anywhere from toe, to five quarts every day. If you h&ve & job that makes you perspire. | barnyard and ivy has been found in you may have a "water turnover'' of a castle garden. Such exceptions are true of human beings too. Occasionally we find a child of rare beauty jV per cent of the fluid part of your ! a nd grace living in the lowest type of blood. It carries the essential food home; and its reverse, the tough little hoodum in the midst of culture and refinement who defies every attempt to make a gentleman of him. as much as four gallons a day. f i .'..The water you drink makes up 90 ?.V per cent of the fluid part of your blood. It carries the essential food substances throughout the body, as '4 *, welli;as.the.materials that are to be may to «*$" tinore' without food, but .you can go £o -only four or five days without water. .»„/'ilhe 'ola poem which began, "Pure *' ' Iwitef is the best of drinks"," turned 'V> ' jotit to be one of the truest statements ^ ' 'i Known to physiologists and hygien- f\ , .jjfg. \ V ,' 'Water is the universal solvent. Not i* fine- of th£ chemical changes; that'be-' ? ^pur in the cells would take place; with- '5 '.-'i'Sui water. ' -,'' • •'..''.'.-'' •-.:•:'•/; Incidentally, the proportion; of water Crowded Off small white flakes which rc- ___ jsemble dandruff or if your hair is But "as a'rule the child is rubber- dull and uninteresting-looking, apply stamped with his home life. Whether hot olive oil the night before, or at _ t'7' in man's'body is greater dt birth than symptoms for the real thing. There is £. "5'at;mladle age. Six^ months before itsj no thing to good-breeding if it is r.oi K'' ••"b'irth.- an infant is composed of 94 per i u,,;i» fnndamentallv on sraciousness parents are conscious of it or not. (least an horn- before, you intend to their children are out in the world i shampoo. Fart the hah- in sections. telling the complete story of every ; rub the oil on scalp, massage it in, word and act. i leave on, then wash out in the usual If parents are gracious and kindly ! manner. to their neighbors, small Joan or Peter i Never rub a cake of soap directly will possess the same ear-marks of ' culture. It -happens that culture is not made up of the newest type of candle-sticks or roses in a vase, but of courtesy. We often .mistake the more thoroughly—then rinsed again— this time more thoroughly—then rinsed two or three times. Prices and Wages BothJUse in '35 Year's Economic Record la Examined by the Associated Press By HERBERT YAHUAES Associated Press Staff Writer The "average citizen," looking over the family budget, had a hard time deciding how 1935 had affected his personal fortunes nnd what the year's economic developments portended. John Smith heard the farmer wns doing better, industry Wns producing morn, the stock market trend wns upward, the movies were shoving millions into productions, the world series drew a big Rate, the Bael'-Louis fight gave Broadway its first golden even" ing in years, football attendance was Up 10 per cent. Many Unemployed Wns the depression reftlly behind? . Ho heard also, that an nrmy ot tin- j employed numbering millions re- mnined at the year-end, thnt the cost of relief was running into billions, thnt \he attack on major "new deal" legislation continued. Was there trouble ahead? John Smith Could gel any answer i he wanted, depending upon what poll- I i ticinn he asked, what statistics he con- J ! suited. , , ! He wns told that in the first eight ' months of 1935, the total income of workers rose 5.8 per cent, but labor conomists argued thnt during the same , period living costs went up 5.9 per cnt. On November 5, retail food costs for the country as a whole were G.5 per cent higher than on that date a year ago. Retail costs were up slightly, said the department of labor, but there j was little or no change in clothing! prices. Employment wns up, too. The government's bureau of labor statistics said the factory employment index reached in October was the highest in | five years, and the factory payroll index' the highest in four and a halt years. Industries Gain But John Smith was told the earlior introduction of new automobile mod- SIDE GLANCES By Gewge Clark ................... ______________ they cftl j my name S00 n. ' I'm afraid I'll get another . (.^ ^^ ^ wait j ng JO pay fOV thft OnV THIS CURIOUS WORLD Liquid shampoos which you make yourself from small pieces of bland soap or commercially prepared ones are best. Wash Twice. Uinsc Often Hair should be washed quickly to, remove loose dirt and oil, rinsed rath- ) substituted for er carefully, washed again—this time I too, must be rinsed out. els this year accounted Coi- some the October ain. Afterward,! Most important f«» ^Pl'*™" 1 put the juice of two fresh temons in, gains werejn a bowl of lukewarm water, rinse again i in this, then finish with another dins- mobile, blast mills, machine tool shops, furniture and knit, woolen and worsted goods n clear water If you like, one- nnd knit, woolen anci worn* . *"-- ful of white vinegar can be Employment figures remained ow in the lemon juice. It. IMMORTAL OlAftV cent water; at birth this content _ has j to others. P 611 ' built fundamentally on graciousncss ', v decreased td 69 per cent. .When a man is 20 years old, the ,"i.. Water ip his body constitutes 62 per •i cent, but when he is 70. the amount ha^dimirdshed to 58 per cent. Imitation Faces Exposure It is common for parents to think that home life will rub off. if it has .been a casual sort of thing, a medley of quarrels, carelessness, and disorder: (With Copyright NEA 1931 hci •Today's Health Question Q.—What causes the jaw to slip out of joint, and what can be done to prevent it? A.—Dislocation Of the jaw almost ' always occurs on both sides and in a forward direction. Dislocation in other directions occurs only K'om great'Violence. Dislocation is the result of either external violence, as in the pulling of teeth or in trying to force a large object into the mouth, or, much more commonly, of muscular action when the mouth is opened wide, as in yawning, laughing, coughing, or vomiting. With some persons, in whom the socket of this joint is shallow, dislocation may occur easily. Such persons usually learn to reduce the dislocation themselves. In extreme cases, certain operations aid in prevention. .Some, of your tissues contain morel to ta k e ;t for granted that Peter will water .than do others. Your brain has j ^ c po ]ished off in college and by mix- 79 per cent water, your kidneys 83 ! j ng w j t h gentlemen: or that Joan can camouflage her innate rudeness by learning to imitate the gentler girls with whom she is thrown. While such things do have their ef- i fed. what is bred in the bone will tell. / It is the easiest matter in the world to I detect the spurious, and the veneer invariably wears thin when one is off guard or laboring under excitement. Also, unless kindness is first and not . I second nature, selfishness continues to j 1 be the invariable habit that colors every action. There are other requisites of good breeding, of'course, besides courtesy and kindness. Keep Home Ufe Pleasant Tolerance toward others, sportsmanship, neatness or* person, a certain re- 1 serve of speech, ability to keep confidences, to endure small upsets without verbal complaint. These and many other traits of like kind are characteristic of .the thoroughbred. If you would have your children grow up to be real gentlemen and ladies, dear mother and father, it would be wise not to allow the daily HERE TODATt Mi* tvlniir* or eraiiilmotticr. nvUlocratlc MHS. , UII.H.VHD CAMEUOIV. DA.%A •WESTBHOOK mnrrlM DR. SCOT"! STANLEY, iitriiecliiisr rotinc oar- nit-inn. Tlelore hci mnrrlncc. "he hnfl broken with rri-nlthy RONALD MOOHB. Onnn'» bnl»-»l««*'- JV^iMrv. l» In love tvlih Ronnlfl. imt lnii'-» lie? Incline. Unowlne he IOVCK Dana. noth Mr*. OnmproTi and P.\ni«A kOXO. who hn« Invert Sontt fir rcnrs. hope «he mnrrlnce will not lust. 1'niit.i. n pntlent ° T S«-o«t'». t» ... enlllne to «ee Mm n* nnrtlON. Onnn »n* lircnmo nvrnre nf Pniila'n Inrninn- 1lon for her fitmrinnil. Scott. rteen'T In love with his wife. l« nneomforlnltlo over tlie Hitmitlnn. One «tormv nlirlit Pnnln'" hnnsekerner onlU Si-iitt. tpllinjs lilm Pnnln Is 111. SeoM coe« to «ce her nnil «»ny« awny all nlKhl nann. not kn«"vin= Pnuln hail at- tering around but really helping. And he worked so hard at the office—'' Dana's voice broke.. j I 44TIHE3N why," Aunt Ellen asked "why did you Fresh and sunshiny, though a little windy. I'll enjoy getting out." She said it for her aunt's benefit and saw Aunt Ellen's face- bright- templed snfelde. coe« to her erarulmother Mr*. fnmeVon determine* to do nil «he enn to make the separation permanent. Next rtay «eott Is ealleil upon to perform n ilnnaernna oneratlon. He retnrnn home rvltJi a hijnT-y lira vl. ronll7.ltiG Onnti U not tlicre «o «hnrc in hl« triumph. !VO\V f!0 ON WITH TTTR STORY CHAPTER XXXIV •*• bewildered, leave him?" "It was something outside all that. Something 1 suppose oe couldn't help." Dana's miserable eyes met ber aunt's. "You mean—a woman!" Aunt Ellen could scarcely say the word. It had a fearfully indelicate sound. "Yes," Dana answered. "You are sure?" Her aunt's voice was shocked. Yes. You 808 I was a sneak and checked up on him." But are you surel" It was almost impossible for Aunt Ellen to accept this dreadful explanation, remembering the happy taces of ber niece and Scott the day they married. Only a year ago—and here was Dana telling her about some other woman. "And then she went away," Dana D ANA was sure her heart bad died that nisht Scott had gone Pa ,,, n . 9 home stayed there per cent, your liver 70 per cent, and your muscles 75 per cent. Moreover, different foods vary in the amount of water they contain. The examples of home life to spoil then chances for'the future. It is wise to keep close watch on the tongue, and i aressed. Then it gives him a sense of right in | y eg f, er heart hat! died when repeating it himself. Bcotr had flaunted his infatuation she counted minutes hy Iff beating. Counted minute? at lengthened to hours. At four she hnd sot up ami called a taxi cucumber, tomato, or watermelon will ^"control temper. If the child sees i ar) t] save the driver her grand run as high as 90 to 95 per cent of | hjs ^g^nts j n battles of uncontrolled , Bother's address. water content. An egg has 65 per; cent, meat 75 per cent, fish 80 per cent, and milk 87 per cent. The water we take into our bodies ;seems to be one-fourth from drinking water and the remainder from coffee, milk, or soups and the water content in solid foods. Water is eliminated from the body largely by the kidneys, but an almost equal amount is vaporized through the skih and by breathing, and about one-half as much is eliminated by the Show me the child and I will have , or p au i ni | e avine her alnne that portrait of the parents," has been . torrn y n i e ht. Her heart had not uttered by more than one wise man. a]fv , e g , nee . a month had A Book a Pay By Bruce Catton Those who hope their offspring may " , gcott )infl nfiitri eT called outshine the old folks are doomed to P • or tr]ed fo gee bej< d ^^l™^^!J ^:U±«n: ! ^y e rs mteht term what .he ed the first offices of the moulding 'ia<l done "desertion.- but Dana vention is better than cure. -" ...- —.-- nad done •neseriiun, um nuuu ^flS^J!l^± h Zl elSe ' '""I never doubted that Scott Knew she ! \jad left him because he had stayed 'it Paula's all nlfibt. Any woman 1 who had any self-respect would have done the same thing. And If Scott had had any explanation to he would have pleaded with ^ Gordon Enders was an American boy, but he grew up in an Indian village on the borders of the forbidden king-dom ot Tibet. He saw Young,. husband's British expedition set off j By Alicia Hart 'her to come baclt to him. He hadn't—which was proof that &e j faireplay, ;lidn't want ber. Aunt whispered. "About three days aft er—after I found out about It she left town. It Is all very mysterious. She didn't tell anyone where she was going. Just disappeared, and ber apartment was closed. But of course 1 Unew why she left Maybe she thought I'd take thc- role of an avenging wife. Or maybe sbe lust wanted to get out of town until It all blew over." Aunt Ellen bad decided, "It was that Long girl then." She was the one her sister bad said Scott should have married In the firs' place. If he l"d, thi3 eh "" wouldn't be sitting hero looking like a little ghost. It might have been better for Dana to have pretended she diiin't know what was going on. in the old days women pretended they didn't know about their husbands' pbilanderlngs. They lust acted as though they didn't know and kept on living with their husbands. Out young girls today, with so much fire and spirit, demanded en. Dana was scarcely out ot sight when the doorbell rang. A moment later Sarah plodded up the stairs, her eyes bulging. "It's Mister Ronnie," she said. "He's askln' for Miss Dana." Aunt Ellen fluttered down. With her sister and Nancy both away, she didn't know what she would say to the young man. It didn't seem decent, exactly, for him to be inquiring tor Dana when the hild was still married. Still she'd lave to give him some sort of an- wer. Young people did the most Amazing things. Aunt Ellen knew sh& must be careful, because her sister would be furious If this particular young man was offended. "Dana's out walking," Aunt Elen said vaguely. She added (and the devil himself must bave Been prompting Her), "She wont south. She can't be so very far away because she only left a few minutes ago." Ronnie thanked her and left, 1 Couldn't help ft," Aunt Ellen told herself. "Maybe a nice brisk drive would cheer Dana up a little." • • • D ANA'S feet were taking ber along a familiar way. It was the same walk she Had taken the afternoon she had been caugbi ID the doluge and Scott bad come run nlng after ber. Every step was filled with memories. This was the street where Scott had lived then. His house stood at the end ot the block. She bad almost reached the car standing In front of Scott's bouse before she recognized It. It was Scott's car. Uana put out a band and touched it- Suddenly she was shaken by sobs, blinded by tears. She opened the door and climbed in. Sinking back against the seat, i room. She said, "My dear, you ; Aren't happy. Isn't there some• thing that can be done about It?" husband's British expedition MI^ uz, phys ical health and a reason- j "No, Aunt Ellen." There was a across the Himalayas more than 30, uooaJ^y-"-- , ! able amount of care will keep any < wb , n Dana's voice. dandruff and other scalp disorders arc : »j^ Oj no r» Dana's voice rose ve> fouTrW^H^U^lgly'trugh 6 Hs"orbrulhin g ;omit this routine for ^^^-^'^^ ^^n^rustedadvtser'ofthePan-stwo weeks,, exan^ your ^^g We8 into the sympathetic becoming a •chart Lariia, that oriental . "55 y 1v 6 th f Si STal? tSn " 1 ti'ce the diflerence. It i, the *&*$£**$£?« ?n%owhere| ment that is good for ? H hai Eis* in the World,' 'a book that is bright with Lama the ,„ drew up proposals for an aerial network, ftom Lhassa to the northern part of Mongolia, a venture which by solidifying the Lama's sphere of influence may eventually check-mate VVbep she ber trou- ear. She vowed sbe I would never tell anyone, but telling them to one wbo was so dear t that is good roro..na,r. w.^u.- "8 UDder8tBnd | n8 and dependable Hy, dry, normal, thick, thm^ light ^ u.^ whispering tbem to ner . solt. liana knew without binding ir-T to secrecy that Aunt Ellen would never break the conBdenee. "It wasn't anything i did." Dana insisted- "I loved Scott so mucn. r a i s important and be knew that. I didn't mind Next"to "daily brushing, meticulous aoins without all the Silly things jampooing is important to the health ^ i O i o j g j r i 9 want, 1 dlda't min'i i it they struck back. Dana bad ber niece's!struck at Scott and the blow had (rebounded, wounding her sorely. "My dear," Aunt Ellen protested, "you can't go on this way You've been here a month now, and you haven't been out of the louse. Don't you think you could take a walk? Or go to a movleT "I couldn't go to a movie," Dana said. "I couldn't stand It." Then, as she saw the troubled look on uer aunt'3 face deepen, she said When they didn't get she gave up to desolation. Sbe ber would sit here anci wait. When Scott came out she would tell him what was in her heart. She would tell him ehe couldn't go on with- gallantly, walk. I "But bate 1 will go tor a to (ace people, cidentally, however, authorities , S :c,, ..... '• shampooing ,._,___... and beauty of your hair. You should ; OO k| ng an( j doing disues. It was wash it not oftener than once a v/eck. Because, PQ matter what arid at least one time out of four, it went wr ong, Scott never coro to be dried by hand, preferably p lajned . He dWa't expect things i,is covered with dand- ot tae. Ho Helped a lot—*el put- tbougb I know it's silly. But It's horrible to teel people are speculating about you. looking at you and wondering and saying There's Uana Stanley. Well, she and Scott bave hit the rocks already.'" A UNT ELLEN nodded. "They probably will say those things. But you must be brave ana tace the music. You can't become a recluse because you and Scott couldn't live together. After a while people will forget. It's a good thing most of us bave such sljart memories. 9 Pana eftld, "It's 8 nice day. out him, ask what had become ot the love he bad once had for ner. Suddenly tear gripped Uer. What if Paula bad not gone away as people said? What if sbe had taken over Scott's house? Perhaps the tenants had given it up and ?aula had come here, knowing that someday sbe would be its mistress. The story that Paula had left town had been so vague. Nobody tnew where she bad gone. But If Paula should appear with Scott and find DM weeping ber heart out It would be the final blow— the one thing Dana couldn't endure. She slipped out of the car, and turned ber face homeward. A moment later Scott came out ol the house. He glanced down the street, and Uls heart leaped wildly. Tliat was Daua, not more than a block away. She was walking slow- {.Cl I IV-I Ik IllVt V.UI. .—— 1 shops, in locomotive building, in hardware, in lumber. There were more jobs, but still lai from enough to go around. At the start of the year, the relict population numbered 20,669,647 persons, an all-time high. In September it fell to about 16,000,000, but a new climb was expected during the winter. Record Relief The record relief popu lation - in " eluding about one out of every seven persons, may not have startled John Smith, used to big figures these years. But the sum to provide work, announced by President Roosevelt and appropriated later, may well have taken his breath away. It was $4,880,000,000. , . . The new program was designed to provide work for 3,500,000. Industry, it was figured, would absorb anothoi •{500,000. Part of the appropriation would be used for tapering off the C °In December officials announced the job-creation goal had been reached that federal direct relief was over, that henceforth state and local governments v/ould be responsible for the 4 000,000 unemployables as well as any able-bodied needy man then working Industry, however, had not absorbed anything like 3,500,000. From October ot October the increase in private payrolls was estimated at only about 900,000 persons. Answers In 1936 Would the 9,000,000 jobless registered with the United Slates employment service in November ever get work in private industry? Would the government continue its huge expenditures for relief? I Would a large part of the admim-i- ! tration's recovery and reform program i be set back on constitutional grounds i I as was the NRA? For the answers to such questions, • John Smith had to look ahead. | Washington Olander Beck of Durant, Okla., is; spending the Christmas holidays with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Lannie Beck James L. Ferguson of Nashville and Miss Ruth Jones of Mineral Springs were married at the court house on Monday, the Rev. W. H. Stingley performing the ceremony. Rev. Stingley was called to McLas- kill Tuesday to conduct the f" neral services of a child of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Buckley. Mrs L C. Collins of Houston, Texas is spending Christmas with her parents Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Delony. Miss Julia Delony visited in Hope Monday. : Mi. and Mrs. C. N. Trimble came over from ElDorado Sunday to see | their daughter Mrs. W. H. Etter Jr., ! and little granddaughter, Sara June, Mrs. Trimble remaining to spend me Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hunt of Rocky ; Mound are spending the holidays with Mr. ami Mrs. J. E. Bearden and fam- STORKS, WHEN OTHERWISE UNABLE. TO FASTEN THEIR NEST TO A SLOPIN& J3OOF, ATTACH IT WITH A SORT OP GLUE/ ABOUT -4-.OOO FUGITIVES JUSTICE: , IN THE U.S., ARE .. DETECTED SV ANNUAULV. © 1 935 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. Today'^tttern iy. Scott hesitated a moment. Then h.e started walking rapidly toward the distant figure. (To lie Continued) soft fullness and feminine flattery to this smock, miss Virginia Trimble, who spent the past week in Washington, returned •o her home in ElDorado Sunday. Mrs. W. I. Stroud was a Hope visitor Monday afternoon. Mrs. Reginald Bearden of Hope visited relatives here Saturday. Miss Julia Bearden visited in Hope The following college studants came home last wetk end to spend the noiidays: Misses Myrtle Bearden, Fannie Jane Elmore and Mary Levins, Ouachita College, Arkadelphia; Misses Louise and Mary Pilkinton and James . . . _ V w i Ctair* rt-iK.-" bow. THE » -r a.'S'nfft.si szvsz.vsStBi, OF THIS »-'"«'ODAnii'i The WINTER designs, --- i addilionaTVo cents with the coupon. pattern abov, Pilkinton, of Henderson State, adelphia; Miss Roberta Stuart of Ark- ajvja* College, Batesville and Olander Beck of Oklahoma State Normal, Du- Okla.. in just an "TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU, ios PAUK AYE., NEW YORK Enclosed is 15 cents in coin for Pattern No. Name - - Address ... State City. «... Name o£ this ucwepaper Size

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