Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 9, 1936 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, January 9, 1936
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, HOPE, • JI Star *«, Herald From, False Report! every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. .-, - & Alex. tf. Washburn), al The Star building, 212-214 South fslrDrt, Hope, Arkansas. C. IB.PALMEFK President M. WASIIBtJRX, Editor and Publisher I^ second-class w»ite> at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under tMe Act of March 3, 18&7. '•The newspaper is an institution developed by modem civil- "«t the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, , ««««v. Circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon rttSfit'Which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R , .... Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per ISt; wfr month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, • L Miller and LaFayette counties. S3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. jptettbfefr ft* The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively Wfea to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or ^otherwise credited hi this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc.. Memphis „, -, ^>.. Sterick Bldg.: New York City. 369 Lexington: Chicago, HI., 75 E. Wack|U ,»• Drive; ttetroit, Mich., 338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo.. Star Bldg. fr S , Chargtes OB Tributes Etc! Charges will be made for all tributes, cards I, £f .thanks, resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial f' hewspapers Bold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers <** m a deluge of space-taking 'memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility art* the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited rnnmtscripts. '"'. i ' j ~~~ j imperial Rome, all-powerful and ruthless. And the author gives us this vast, fascinating study in a historical novel thnt is as real and alive as something out of your daily newspaper. Published by Viking, the book sells for 52.50. %ut a Minute- We'll Both Look t £ By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN | fw £|Uof, Journal of the American Med-' *^ical Association, and of Hygeia, |"^ r tbe Health Magazine irst of the, vitamins is termed Vit- CJj&Jtt By Olive Roberts Barton Jay's father and mother agreed on ; only—that their son was the at has ,no vitamin A and you, „ . , , ' -subject to the condition 1 But even here they were divided ' ttieht blindness ! ** to whose fault it was that Jay had t-blindness results from changes < failcd them Mr. Worth said it was be' i place in the eye, which suf- , cause the boys mother had spoiled of a substance called visual! him " Mrs. Worth declared that it. was |a case of 'like father, like son, and A is found in large amounts > '. f J ?? h , ad "° ambition to keep up I JR animal fats, butter, egg yolk, cod i in his lessons-to be careless, and llaiver.and halibut liver oil. It has been selflsh and laz . v . what else could you t 'jtoticed in gi'een leaves, in alfalfa, cab- I ex P ect? /BJMfe, spinach, and young clover. This 4* vour nettxpdpef. WH<« to it. Letters eridcizinp the «dU torinl policy of, fwn^>*ntlng upon Jncts irt (he neu)» columns, are f finally n)fl!cOt»e. C/ioo»* a topic (>i:pr]/one tuill b« lnt«r*sted in. B« brief. AvoM pefjonol abuse. The world's greatest critic* were painfully polite. Everv ; toHUf muit sipn hit name and SJUJE GLANCES By George Clark sue creams, half-pint bottle of lotion and two diminutive boxes of powder (one for daytime and one for evening), containing enough powder to last about two months, this costs comparatively little and saves deal of time and trouble. good , . Because each was more interested > Ncw , too, is a very small bottle of •greener the leaves, "the better j m this perennial v.tjuarrel, and saw liquid cleanser to be carried in your they are as a source of vitamin A. | only in the boy additional evidence purse. It cleanses thoroughly and, feEieWf lettuce is better than head lettuce i of fault in the other, things got worse when ' removed, leaves a fine, clean-' ra ™^a Spinach and carrot tops also are j instead of better. When he was ten | J 00 ki ng f jim w hich serves as a powder p«BHent sources of vitamin A. ) years old. Jay had become impudent. '-Halibut liver oil is the natural sub- and, if possible, more disobedient. base. NEXT: Beauty on a cruise. Stitch Saves Chancellor LONDON—(VPi-At the climax of Lord de Clifford's manslaughter trial in the house of lords. England's bo- wiggled lord chancellor had to break the long white rod of. office to signify the trial was over. Lord Hailsham, present chancellor, is a powerful man, and probably would fi'with the highest concentrate of A. It is 60 times stronger Living Up to Opinion The truth waj dat Jay had all the f. Todays faeallli Question ' ^rPlease advise what climate d "be best suited to one who d three nose operations for •us, with another to follow. question of climate for who have diseases of nose thrOat is impossible to answer terms..Certain individ-. do better in dry climates, and in moist Some feel better altitudes and others im- sea leve : L ,,,. "own physician, "who is 'fa- rmiliar with your condition, is in a • better-position to answer'this ques- :itttt;than anyone else. - have .had little trouble in breaking the wand. But he remembered the denouement of the- trial in 1901 of Earl Russell for bigamous marriage with an American girl at Reno, Nev. On. that occasion the diminutive Lord Halsb'ury .struggled desperately with his wand and broke it only after several furious attempts. Lord Hailsham took precautions. Before the trial, he had his wand sawed in half. Wan codtliver oil in its content of this good qualities of the average boy. He |$t/nfehtr-bUndness among a consider- ! W as careless/ yes, but what boy isn't? '"-V-pericentage of children who 'do j He was not much of a student either, ^receive adequate amounts of vit- , but then that is nothing to ring the in..A in their diet i town-bell about. He wasn't particular -£he.,figures show around 25 per cent! whether his ears were washed or .Jjpjal areas and as much as 50 per]Art,, preferably not. but that is the ^classic history of -all boys. r What happened was that he was cashing fn on his parents' convictions about him. Surely one of them was right. And, too, he sensed that everything he did gave each of them a certain satisfaction because it was an excuse for another quarrel. These influences in a child's life are; felt but not actually understood j by him. If anyone had ventured to ( explain to Jay what it was all about he would have been puzzled. His parents loved him after their •fashion,- but were inclined to give favor separately. By dividing his allegiance in two, he was working them both. Left Without Foundation , It is easy to see what followed. By the time Jay was fourteen (the time when most boys begin to realize that you'd better pick yourself up, because people were watching you and it is necessary to try a little harder), there .wasn't anything to build on. He had Oft/A &Anfinals get their vitamin' A from or from other animals. The ea:ts grass, and the milk of the contains vitamin A. Milk and ] jnade in summer are richer A than, milk and butter dried peas, and salt meat, night Blindness is exceedingly common. As , KO, deficiency becomes greater, there $evelqps an actual degeneration of the eye, called xerophthalmia. same condition has been seen winter.. In summer the cow ! never been encouraged. He was quite ;*.8aa a richer diet of green grass. sure now that there was nothing in <* JLln, ;Jfewfoundland and Labrador, him anyway—nothing good or decent. '..^here the people live largely, on white I Years of being the storm-center of • • • • daily bickerings had left their mark. Openly insulted across the dinner table, the no-man's land of domestic war, any sensitiveness he possessed had hardened long ago. He did not realize that his parents, among coolies in India, China and of combative dispositions, loved a Japan; in Russia, among the peasants,' fight for fight's sake, and if he hadn't *rho undergo long periods of fasting; been there, would h'ave fussed over a •' and in Brazil among negro workers j dog or a dollar bill. lesirjcted in their diets to beans, pork I Nothing kills ambition or pride in a fet. and pornmeal. i t°X more quickly than this division in » In the United States, investigations' home life. He needs "mutual" en- Jiave shown that there is some degree couragement, and mutual sympathy, fent in some large cities. I It is always disastrous when parents if , . .-. i make a child the target of their distaste for each other. BEGIN nnnE TODAY DA.Va STANLEY, divorced front hur hnaband. OR. SCOTT 3TAIV- LE'V, U mnklDg plan* «o tnarrj rich aO.NALD MOOUE. • Uonnld Bad been in IOT« tnih Oann before Her mnrrlnee. Attrt Dnna leave* her hamlinaa «believing; him la love «vlib PAUL, A LUNG I Ronnie !• a loynl friend. . NANCY. Dann'« bnlf-«l«ler. love« Ronnld bni bn> nliTnyn bidden • her feellnc from blm l)T n dl«- dnlnful attitude. With o« bean In Set ulnn*. Oana tsotm abend tvllb bet orcn- •ration* to mnrrr Ronnie. AUNT ELLEN. Uana'i romantic irrent nant. coo to OIL OS- «OH.VE. ScoIt'li onruicc. and tell* him Dana and flonnle nlnn to marry that nlcbt. The nhyl< 1 lnn decide* «o (elepbone the neiv. to Scott. TThn In oltcndlnc • convention oat of the el IT. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOIM CHAPTER XLIV I T was 2:30 D. m. when tbe telephone rang and tbe operator's Tolce announced: "Ready u 6y Mary Raymond Coprrijht NEA I9M ! room. Aunt Ellen's blue eyes i looked .as though tbe; were De- ing perpetually washed with tears. It was easy enougn to understand why Aunt Ellen looue'd unhappy. She Delievfed romance bad reality, when really U waa only a trap. But why should Nancy who nad so much to profit from this marriage withdraw from tbe plans with sucb cold Hostility'/ Her traveling cases were packed. Her traveling outfit was on n nanger. Hat,- gloves, the new pocketbook, daintily outfitted, were on tbe bed. An orcbld shoulder bouquet waa In the icebox. A Dig. Deauti- tul one. But not Digger or more beautiful than the one Scott nad with Dr. Stanley at A pause, then voice. "Hello." "Scott—" "Hello, there, Eastoa.' Scott's deep Dr. Osborne." E A Book a Day By Bruce Catton , In "The Jew of Rome," Lion ^ • Feuchtwanger studies the problem of ^ Jiationalism versus internationalism K; as it cropped out in the Rome of, ' ffitus and Domitian. i • His hero is Josephus, the great Jew- '$h historian; and it is through | phqs' eyes that the conflict is j teen, through his mind that its im- : fclications are weighed and appraised. I 'Jerusalem has fallen to Titus and By Alicia Hart applied at a moment notice are handy indeed. There is, for instance, a brand new Soaps and washing facilities on j trains and in office building dress- j the Temple has been de- ing rooms being what they are, busi- i itroyed, the Jews have been scattered, ness women and travelers are in rising international viewpoint of, greater need of "extra" beauty items ] leaders—a viewpoint which thBn women who have access to their j T been leading them to a dim con- j own bathrooms and dressing tables | ieption of the brotherhood, the com- any time during the day. Special lo- frion interests, of all mankind—is thus tion.s. creams and items which can be Jbruptly destroyed. t, Far, since Jerusalem has been sack-, ed, the' Jews can caintain their racial t Ifoiisciousness only by making "the combination cleanser and lotion for cTPW" infjfljtejy more rigid and cora-' the hands. Done up in attractive bot- Jlicated. Scattered over the earth, tlc-s in :-.mall sizes for a traveling case «hey must become a closed corpora- as well a.s larger ones for use at home, Jion, a self-centered community. The the creamy Liquid can take the place .. world viewpoint is no longer possible, ot :;oap and water. Smooth it on lav- « Studying this change, Josephus bo- ishly. wipe it off and notice how soft %omeg fOBScfous of an obscure new ax well ai clean your hands and ect which ia rising to voice a new in- wrists are. Naturally, it also serves 1 ernational viewpoint; a sect of a.; a fine softening lotion to use after JintaflS, or Christians, whose leader, ordinary washing. ? *&ul, 13 ijPJOfing racial an4 national Another "extra" for business women ' toes. IJe travel* to Galilee to trace j and travelers is an essential kit that '• te seefa oriigin% lo§*s them, feels dw- I contains limited quantities of the 4 rust and yesentenent—but finds the j preparations everyone needs, but feet's viewpoint subtly attractive. j which doesn't take up much space in ~ All tjM*. 0f pours*, takes pl%ci be- | trunk or desk drawer. Equipped with Mrth the irresistible nationalist of rather small jars of cleansing and tis- Then, quickly, "Nothing wrong, t hope." •"Plenty, I'm afraid, Scott." "Let's have It, sir." "They say your wife's getting married to Ronnie Moore—tonight." Silence. Then Scott's voice, hoarse with emotion. "Thanks, sir. I'm coming as fast aa 1 can." The telepbone clicked. Dr. Oaboroe bung up, amiling a little. A load was oft dig ml no. He had almost made one ot tne Die mistakes of bis lite. He would have made It It U hadn't been Cor that timid old lady. But now Scott waa coming aa Cast as ne could. That meant he'd be coming more than fast. The new car of Scott's was a 'traveler 1 And with good roads all tbe way, Scott should have time to get borne before nightfall, with a good margin to spare. Wben Scott spoke In the tone he bad Just used over the phone, something was bound to oappen. It bad taken a Jolt like this to bring that bard-beaded, bard-bitten young realist to bis senses, bringing him tearing across tbe country to put a atop to this loo) business. "jyTEANWHILB Dana, continued •"•* her preparations In a oalf daze. There was a sense of unreality about everything. Tbe rain bad stopped, but tbe sky was still dark, and the gloom bad penetrated tbe bouse, wrapping It In gray shadows. The silent, Bower-ailed rooms surely bad nothing to do with a happy occasion. Dana could not bear to look Into tbe big, front drawing room. Once she bad, but had glanced away quickly. The Dig mantel facing ber was tike a solemn rebuke. Sbe and Scott bad stood in front ol U two years ago when they gave their pledges to eacn other, witb a soft glow trom tall candles about them. Forever and ever. What a mockery! Nobody ever married tor forever and ever any more. JNancy was abut up la ber sent She on that wished other wedding Ronnie nad day sent something else—anything out orchids. But then De couldn't bave known that orchids were going to make ber miserable. Aunt Ellen bad almost . caught ner splashing .tears all over F.onnie's orchids. Nancy would probably smile cynically wben she pinned them on her shoulder. r T -was 6 o'clock now. Just 5. Tbe hours seemed leaden Not eveu ligbted tires, reclsless- ly blazing all over tbe Douse and the prodigal waste of electricity wore bringing a cheerful aspect. She would feel differently, per- naps. II Nancy were friendly, it people were chattering all over tbe place, and U flonnle were bere. He waa so dear and considerate. When she was with mm, some of ber doubts fell away. "Dana, dear, Miss Burton has come. Are you ready tor ilic manicure?" Aunt Ellen opened the door gently and put Her gray bead in. Then she closed tbe door Behind her quickly: "Dana, you're crying!" "It's a cold, Aunt Ellen." "1 guesa 1 know tears when I see tbem," Aunt Ellen answered with surprising spirit. Her own tears fell on Dana's bright balr, as she • tooU ber niece ID ner arms. "Dana, there's something i want to tell you. I—" But ner words were interrupted. Mrs. Cameron nad opened tbe door. "Dana, bere is Miss Burton." Aunt Ellen bad whisked a bandkercblet from souiewuere and dabbed Dana's cueelis quickly, and then ner own. "So this Is tbe little lady who's getting married?" Miss Burton's eyes were Used, admirably, on Dana. "Ready, dearie?" "Yes, I'm ready," Dana answered listlessly. Mies Burton was fussing ous Hy with bT paraphernalia, keeping up a constant scream ot conversation that scarcely pricked Dana's abstraction. "Sorry to be late," Miss Burton said, "but I Had a bard customer. She wanted a deep red.' ana then wiien u was on, decided she wanted pale pink." "I suppose you do bave some people." Dana said. "Yes, donrle. But Miss Long jvtis one ot tue worst I've 'ever T-MIss Long? Miss Paula ' right. Do yon know h(Sr? "My, she's nervous and •Irritable." • Dana's Heart was boating wildly; Paula nervous ana irritable. People weren't nervous and irritable when they were nappy, wben tbcy were getting along with the man they loved. '"'Maybe, sbe was in a terrible rush about something. Going out? Expecting someone?" Dana's probing, questioning words tumbled from ner lips. .•'Women like that always have some man cominK or going." IJana was silent now. Nothing to gain. No illuminating word. Only surmising trom tills garrulous person. U'hy was sbe questioning ner? Wbai difference could anything make now? VVitn Dana's nails rose-tippea and seining. tbe manicurist packed ner equipment. Sbe remarked aa she glanced at nei wrist watch tbat It was 6 o'clock, The time meant nothing to Daua, except she meutally registered that Konnie would arrive in an uour. • • • J T was exactly 6, when an elderly man driving along Hie highway at a conservative apeed witnessed one ot tue deadly dramas ot the road. Two. cars traveling at oreackneck speed were meeting on a curve. He saw one car turned aside quickly, but not quickly enougn. Tliere was the sound or breaking glass and splintering wood. j The elderly man leaped from his car and ran swiftly to the scene, A tew seconds before, Scott had been driving along the smooth Highway at 60 miles an hour. Some miles back be nad picked up a nail. A cuan naa come along ana nelped mm lack up the car and change tlie tire. Scott dart fretted tearfully over the loss of those precious minutes. It was Qve minutes to sli when ne got under the wbeei again and set out to recover tne lost time. Less than 20 miles away was nls goal — Dana. Many things nad become clear to Scott oo tbat long, desperate drive dome. . He Dad been a stubborn tool, putting pride before nls love for nis wife. He nad allowed ner to walk out 01 nls life weakly, without demanding an explanation. It sue married Uonnle ne would nave only himselr to, olame. But she would ncit marry Uonoie! He nad glanced exultantly at i he clock on the dashboard as de rounded a corner. I'hen me yellow globes ot a car bad loomed up in tbe darkness In (roni ot him like tne eyes of a duge wild animal- lii a split secoud, Scott Dad thought In a passion ot revolt, "I'd cave made U It tbat fool driver dad stayed oo dls side ot tde road!" ('.To Be Continued) Praises Society Column Editor the Star: If you will permit, -yj&lv.'fa .congratulate you, The Star and our city on having In our midst a colurrinist of Mrs. Henry's type. I not only speak for myself but for many friends who seem to enjoy her column very much. LOtnSE KNOBEL January G, 1936 Hope, Ark. Six to 15 Parties Loom Up for 1936 "Ham" Lewis' Prediction May Not Be as Funny j as It Appears : By BYRON PRICE Chief of Bureau, The Associated Press, Washington. However skeptical may be their remarks for publication, practical politicians have found much food for thought in the prediction of Senator James Hamilton Lewis that six presidential tickets may play significant parts in the campaign of 1936. Semitor Lewis is an old-timer at the game of politics. He has had many and varied experiences at watching the fall of the cards, and the break of the play. His suggestions sometimes are tinged with that exotic originality which is so much a part of his individuality, yet they never fail to be interesting. The senator says he would not be surprised if there were two Democratic tickets and two Republican tickets in the field; and he expects considerable prominence to attach also to the Socialist and the Prohibition tickets. j Such a situation might appear at first glance the dream of someone who had eaten too much Christinas candy. Yet, by one method of reasoning it is possible to conclude that, If anything, Senator Lewis may have understated the case. Irreconcilable Elements In no recent campaign have there been so many diverse and seemingly irreconsilable political elements struggling for a place in the sun. If each | realized its aspirations of establishing itself as a national party, there would be more party labels in America than in England or France. At least seven of these grou'ps are reputed by their leaders, • and by sornti , others,;' -,to/ number.' their, adherents! ;in .millions: The Democrats who are content to follow Mr. Roosevelt. The northern Democrats who, under the current leadership of Alfred E. Smith, are dissatisfied with Mr. Roosevelt. The southern Democrats who arc in revolt against Mr. Roosevelt, and many of whom refused in 1928 to support Mr. Smith, now in process of organization under the lead of Governor Tal- rriadge of Georgia. The Republicans who favor a direct, right-wing opposition to Mr. Roosevelt, as represented by the protestations of Herbert Hoover. j The Republicans who repudiate both i Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. Hoover, and j are gathering together to support Sen- I ator Borah. ! The Democrats and Republicans I who believe that the only salvation of the country is adoption of the old-aye pension plan of Dr. Townsencl. The Democrats and Republicans who j can see no salvation except in the political precepts of Father Coughlin. i The seven groups thus enumerated do not include the Socialists who polled nearly million votes in 1932; the I Prohibitionists, now reorganizing with a new zeal for the repeal of repeal; • the Farmer-Labor party which con- I trols Minnesota; the Progressive party which controls Wisconsin; nor the Communist, Social-Labor, Liberty, and National parties, all of which entered tickets in the election of 1932. Altogether, here are 15 groups — all strong enough to attract some sort of national attention, most of them i strong enough to set. up comprehen- ; sive national organizations if they j choose. Further Divisions When the list is reviewed, furthermore, one striking thing about it is the fixed character of the lines which divide one group from another. Can the Republicans hope for any amicable working arrangements in 1936 between the adherents of Mr. Hoover and tUe adherents of Mr. Borah, now that both of these leaders have come out into the open with their opposing views about party reorganization? Will Dr. Townsend or Father Coughlin find it possible, in consistent development of the principles U) which each is strongly committed, to support any Democratic, Republican, Socialist i or other candidate who does not agree i with them? ,, t,'. • • "I, amvict. INC. T. u. Ar,c u. a. P«T. off- ,',•>! Don't go off the sidewalk—don't throw snowballs—don't I step i" the drifts—don't-—" •» TA//S CURIOUS WORLD % William Ferguson WORD B(BL.E: COMES FROM SX B(BUOS," THE NAME GIVEN BV THE GK.EEKS TO EAR'LV TYPES OF WRITING PAPER. OAKS /j54W£TTO BE STURDV IN ORDER TO SURVIVE/THERE ARE OVER. 3OO JNS£CTSPB3ES THAT PREV ON THEM/ ^7*5?^" @191«8YNEA8ERVie«.INC. |.lj WERE EXTINCT IN ILLINOIS, AND WILD TLJRKEVS WERE EXTINCT IN WISCONSIN, SO THE U.S. FOREST SERVICE ENGINEERED A 'TRADE... 1| A TTZUC^CLOAD OrnJf>.K£:-/SfdKA TGUCKIOAD OFBEAVEGS. {{ One Jew Taints All BERLIN—f/P)—The new law prohibiting employment in Jewish households of Aryan housemaids who are less than 35 years old has caused considerable perplexity among the house- 1 maids. ! In order to remove misunderstand| ings the ministry of the interior has j found it necessary to define exactly what is a Jewish household. The household cannot be considered Jewish if only the women and children are Jewish, state sthe official explanation. If at least one adult male member of tiie household is a Jew, however, then the household is Jewish and the Aryan housemaid must ; show she is at leust 35 years old or j look for another job. Between 1905 and 1912, approximately 300.000 elephants were killed annually in Africa. Today' >"pHI'.; short aleuvca and low m;ck of this smart frock are especially A attractive on niouior ligurfs, and closing tin; small rovers gives U an entirely diff.m : iil appriiraii.',.. .Make of silk prints in dark ones il the shon-sl,cvc,l ,lylo is .-I.OS.MI. and ia plain material with iarVlfr e ati n J,r l rS.. !11 ' B M ™ "' B2> S " P ^ m|Ulrln « < ^ 'HK\VIN(i IN! '" MBNTION nto dn''^h XT '' :K i ' ATTKKX 1!()()K ' "i"« " <'<«>U,!e.e election of ite diehb dfhiKiis, now is r.-ady. It's 1 ,j rents wlitn iiurchased eparately. <„;. ,,' >•„„ want to on!,,- H wi.h tl.o put n al v,?^na n just an aumiioi'.iil In ceiil,-, with Hie coupon. TODAY'S I'ATTKUX HUUKAI:. ll-l:{ Slerlini- I'lacc, Iti'oolilyn, \. y. Knclosed i; 1 r, en,IN in coin for Pattern No. . Nairn; City Si;; Address Naniu of this newspaper # *

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