Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 5, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, October 5, 1938
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PAGES TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Hope S Star Star of Hope 1839; Press, 1927. C-onaolidated January 18, 1921. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! • Published every week-d*y afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E. Palmer & Alex. H. Wathbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South ftlnut street, Hope, Arkansas C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Bate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week l5oj per month 6Sc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, ftBller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere J6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of nil news dispatches credited to it or act rrtherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges on tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards Jf thanks, resolutions, or memorials, .joncerning the departed. Commercial sewspapefs hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscript* T. M. Rec. XT. a Pat. Off. By DK. MORK1S FlSrtBEEN Erfitor, JoBraal of the American Medical Association, Md •( a, the Health. Magazine. Protective Legislation Was Hastened By "Drue- Deaths" of 1937-38 (This is the third of five articles by Dr. FLshbein in which he discusses the pcwers of protection .afforded by national feed ami drug legislation in the United States:) Two serious incidents of 1937-33 -were no doubt instrumental in caus- " ing Congress to pass promptly the food and drugs legislation which had .been pending before it for six years. These incidents were the many ^deaths which resulted from the tak- •r. ing of elixir of sulfanilamide made ': with diethylene glycol as the solvent, and the deaths from lockjaw following the injection of an unestablished • treatment for cancer. - One of the most significant phases o£ he new food and drugs legislation, - signed by the President on June 25, -•.concerns the distribution of new drugs. This law forbids the introduc- toh, or the delvery for introduction into, interstate or foreign commerce, of any'new drug, unless an application has been submitted to the Secre"~ ..tary of Agriculture. According to the law, the term "drug" means all articles intended- for - use in the diagnosis, cure, mitigation, or prevention of disease. And the term "new .drug" is defined by the law -to include any drug which is not generally recognized among experts to be safe for use under the conditions recommended or suggested on the label. This, of course, does not concern preparations that are listed in the Phar- ^macopoeia or in the National Fbrmiil- ^jfary, or in the s'uppfements which they . ,-> issue. .. •. - The new law also includes, for the "first time, the innumerable, cosmetics w which have become so important in cur present- existence. Cosmetics are defined as articles other than soap which are intended to be rubber, poured, sprinkled or . sprayed on, introduced into, or otherwise applied to the human body or any .,.,_part thereof, for cleansing, beautify• ing, promoting attractiveness, or al- .tering the appearance. Soaps that are supposed to have medical uses are included in that portion of the law which relates to drugs. , • Under the new law, the Secretary of Agriculture is also authorized to • establish standards for all kinds of • foods. In the case of foods represented as having value for special diets, .- labels may be required containing information concerning their vitamin, mineral, and other dietary properties. • Today research proceeds so rapidly ' that new products are constantly appearing on the market. Moreover, the •profits in the cosmetic field have been in some instances so tremendous that •new products, are rushed hastily into , the market without careful tests either a? o their harmlessness or usefulness. ' ' If the Food and Drugs Administration is provided with adequate funds A Book a Day By Bruc* Catton An Engineer Saw Sabotage A decade ago John D, Littlepage was an Alaskan mining engineer who neither knew nor cared anything about Soviet Russia. When an agent of the Russian government came to him and asked to go to Russia to be '' chief techical expert for the newly- forrnsd Gold Trust, he demurred—on the quite understanding grounds that • the occupational hazards were too »-;:•: at. But he got talked ito it, finally, went to Russia, and spent 10 years there ;is engineer-inchief fro the great drive by which Stalin sought to build up a gold reserve for foreign purchases and for war. And now he tellls about his experiences in an absorbing book named "In Search of Soviet Gold" (Harcourt-Brace: $2.75), written in collaboration with Demaree Bess. As a record of achievement on a wild new frontier his book is as interesting as a yarn of the American wild west. It is even more interesting, however, for the sidelight which it throws on the much talked-of "counter-revolutionary plotting" which led to Stalin's famous purge trails. Mr. Littlepage knows littei and cares less about Russian politics and ideologies. He is concerned only with telling what he saw. And what he- saw, over and over, was sabotage dis- igned to wreck expensive machinery. cripple production, and disrupt the whole mining program; sabotage, moreover, which obviously was performed under the direction of men highly placed under the Communist party. Who was back of this "wrecking" Mr. Littlepage neither knows nor cares. His book is direct testirnany, however, that the wrecking did take place, arid that its motivation reacted to pretty high places. for ;i large staff it can give the people the much needed protection that the law provides. RAISiNC A FAMILY 1 By Olive Roberto Barton Unpleasant. Burdens of Family Life Must Rest Equally Upon Shoulders of Father and Mother Once I knew a man who refused to man. Sometimes it concerns health, consent to a throat oixrntlon on his boy. He didn't precisely veto the surgery, but he wouldn't say "Yes," mentioning that if his wife wanted it done, she could go ahead. She didn't know what to do. If things went wrong, it would !«• her responsibility. Yet she had been told that Brother was getting all his ear infections from a diseased throat. There were more complications and the boy was in a bad way. Time went on. Nothing was done. Every time she brought up the subject the answer was the same. "Well, why don't you go ahead? But you know I dont approve." It was an acute symptom that cans-ed the crisis, and then she took matters into her own hands and had the work done. But not before she had a terrible week imagining all sorts of dire things. And when Brother got better and stronger this man said. "Why didn't you have it attended to long ago?" This was his attitude whenever anything happened that required moral responsibility. He knew that he couldn't live with his own conscience if he said "Go ahead," and then was told that the worst had happened. He wanted someone else to supply the conscience. Preferably his wife. I often i-un across fathers like this sometimes a radical method in handling a domestic problem. In such a crisis, the music simply has to be faced. And it is not 'irt nil fair to put it all on one. Once in awhile things are reversed and the wife rein-Res when it comes to a showdown. Then her husband has to take matters in hand and make the decision. But such cases are rare as By George Ross NEW YORK—These wearying eyes detected a trend., It looks to us as though Pnrk Avenue is going Broad- Way. And vice versa—thnt Broadway is going Park .Avenue. We sat in a Park Avenue oasis the other night where a songstress politely sings, on orchestra sedetly plays ami a headwaiter helplesly yams while the customers Iwar their ennui as best they can. The proprietor came over. "I know this Fork .Avenue," he said, "but 1 can't help it. It's foo goshawful Next month I'm hiring Louis compared with the others. It comes, | frimn nncl nis ' u>t trumpet and we're probably, of men habitually referring 1 nil care of the family to mother. Which is natural. 1 suppose, nncl nol to be censured. Yet it seems to be to keep the neighbors nrotind here With swing" Now jf thai were thr only instance of how things are going in the Avenue scant excuse when life is at stake, or <> f tlle Upturned Noses, then it would some'vital event in a child's experience. At such times both parents are equally concerned and neither should be called upon to shoulder the entire burden of choice. It is always a comfort to a woman to know she .can go to her husband.and talk over serious affairs with him. being assured that he is interested and willing to advise without prejudice. To know that he won't close his mind or lose hi.stcmper the minute she mentions an irritating subject, or what he chooses to regard as irritating. The only way to get anywhere is to cooperate: totalk about health, or habits or hopes and map out a new approach, Moral responsibility. I must reaffirm, is the hardest part of parenthood. It should lie shared equally. • SERIAL STORY MURDER TO MUSIC BY NARD JONES '' COPYRIGHT, 1938 NEA SERVICE, INC. CAST OP CHARACTERS R X A D -° M 1( F 'Y— heroine. Hie NeiiMiitionnl Kwinir ,,. \\ifp of band leader. ROBERT TAIT — liero. NVivs- pniier photographer — detective. AXXI3 I.KSTKR— Mj-ri.n's closest friend. IJAXXIE FEEI/EY — officer n»Hiem-d 10 investigate Ludden Dom bey's murder. * * * Yfstenlny: Myrnn di.<mppenrn Immediately after DonUiry IN slmt and Tall realizes she must lie lound or the iiuliee will her. CHAPTER III REACHING the entrance oi the Golden Bowl, Bob Tait found the big doors closed tight. A persistent knocking conjured up the red face of Detective Officer Michael Dunphy. "Hello, Mike," Tait greeted him. "How's chances to get in?" "In is it? You're the first one that's been wanting to get in. The rest have been wanting to .get out." Reluctantly, Dunphy • shifted his huge bulk to admit Tait. The great Bowl was empty now save a comparatively small knot of people down near the orchestra platform. Tait recognized the back of Detective Officer Dannie Feeley, the most persistent of the force from down at headquarters. "Where're all the rest of the mob, Mike?" "Don't worry,"' said Michael Dunphy. "Dannie has watched that. They're upstairs, the women in one room and the men in another, and they're being frisked for suspicious belongings. The worst of it is, about 50 or 75 got out of here right after it happened." The detective sighed wearily. "V/e don't know where they went — an' we don't know, furthermore, who they are. A fine kettle of fish." "Well," Tait answered good- humoredly, "there's nothing like getting in a lot of probable suspects if you're going to commit a murder." "Yeah. I saw a movie once where a murder was committed at a football game." "That was worse than this, anyhow." nr r,' ? / " V/ , e /- "Hello, Bob. Is that a fact? Did you see Mrs. Dombey? band. "Funny thing, the dame he i the two women nre there. If they married just before it happened are, just hang around until I come —she skipped out. That looks along later." "W- AS * * it now? 11 denied Mike Dunphy "Say that was pie ] , fey . As mighty queer." Tait pretended not to hear. He sauntered toward the group, began listening to the questions that Dannie Fee-ley was barking out. The boys in the band seemed obviously broken. If their expressions and voices could be depended upon, they had worshiped Ludden Dombey. And Bob Tait had reason to believe that this was a fact. "All right," said Feeley, then. "You boys can go on home now. But I'll be wanting you. Don't forget that." Tait heard the smooth, well- modulated voice of Harris Rogers. "I'll be glad to stay, Officer Fee- m . compared with thus! At least guys Mr . Dornboy . s al affairs at football games talk sense, I can't understand a word those band players say. That little guy there with the clarinet." The detective raised his voice to mimic the clarinet player. " 'I never saw the tomcat feelin' better,' this little euy tells Dannie. 'He was in the groove tonight. He was sending it out of the agony pipe like nobody's business.' That's the way they talk!" Tait laughed. "That's the Ian- can probably answer any questions the boys could." "That's enough for now," Feeley said. "The question I want O»- swered right now is why Dombey's brand-new wife isn't here." * * * HPAIT saw Rogers smiling toward him. "Perhaps Bob Tait can answer that one. I believe I saw them together just after it . .1- pened." Feeley whirled. "Hello, Bob. Is guage of swing music, Mike. Know tnat a £ ac t? Uid you see Mrs. what they call the dancers?" "No, I do not." "Jitterbugs—and whackies. Sometimes they call them ickies." Dunphy's blue eyes , ward?" Feeley wanted to know. rYell, I hope the saints "I took her to the ladies' lounge. Michael widened. ' preserve u'/ Whore they talk like thot, anything could happen! Jit- l ;.; is right!" "JJun't lot it get you down," Dombey?" "Yes. I was at the table with her and her friend—and Rogers here." "What happened to her after- you Tait advised. ''Remember lived through the jazz ago." "Not only that. I lived through it 'way back to when they were Turkey Trotting. But I wasn't no jitterbug." Dunphy looked over at his cohort, questioning the She was pretty well hit, naturally. Then I asked her friend, Anne Lester, to look after her. I imagine they went on to the apartment they shared." Feeley studied Tait a moment. He .seemed annoyed, arid attempting to hide that annoyance. "You know the address?" Tait gave it to him, and Feeley yelled toward the doleful Mike Dunphy. "Did you hear that, Mike? Get up there and see if "You bet, Dannie." Dunphy disappeared into the hallway. As casually as his trembling fingers would permit. Bob Tait lit a cigaret. "I'll drift along, Dannie. If you need me for anything, I'll be around." Feeley looked scornful. "If I need you I'll be in a bad fix, Mr. Tait." But there was the hint of a lilt in Feeley's voice. He had always liked Bob Tait, and they had naturally encountered each other often "Good night, Rogers." The manager of The Swinga- teers nodded. "So long, Tait. Thanks for taking care of Mrs. Dombey." The remark nettled Tait. He wondered, a little angrily, if Harris Rogers felt that his job of managing The Swingateers went on to managing Lud Dumbey's widow. He didn't care for the proprietary air Rogers had shown; and, above all, he didn't like the way Rogers had set Feeley on him. * * * JDUT there was little time to think about that now. The moment Tait was out of sight of Feeley and Rogers he took to his heels in earnest. A half minute later he was at the curb, his hand on the handle of a taxi door. "Claremont Apartments," he ordered. "And I'm in a real rush." He hoped that Mike Dunphy was still al the cigar stand, choosing a favorite smoke before starting for the Claremont Apartments. And if Mike ran true to form, that was where he was. He hoped something else, .00— and fervently. It was that he'd find Myrnu at the apartment. There'd be plenty to explain to Feeley if .she hadn't shown up there. And if she was there Tait wanted to talk to her — talk to her before Dunphy and Feeley arrived to badger she didn't mea into saying things "I suppose I'm nuts," he told himself. "I ought to keep out of this." But lie knew that he wasn't going to keep out of it. (To Be Continue*!) not be n trend. But the other day we heard hut when the patrician Wnl- dorf-Astoriu Hotel starts up for the Full, one of its main dining rooms will be host to the swing king, P.enny (jondmnn! And let the dow- iigers. mnlrons nml corporate heiuls 1 protest" all -they can. thy will have to become jitterbugs or step out of the social whirl. Tni'ii there's the case of the staid old Delmonieo. where hauteur used to lie the regular thing. What happens now? Well, Hary Kichmnn has just takerl over that stolid instution and you cun't call him a model of Wednesday, October 5, strictest propdietry, - As we started out to any, Brondwny, conversely, Is going Pnrk Avenue, •becnine from whnt we cordinlly hem- nround 1he Hinlto, the cafe men nre shuntin gswing along tho main stem and if they hnd their sole way, they also would outlaw the necked girlie shows which they must purvey tho year around. It's a topsy-turvy state of affairs we know, hut don't let it. worry you who live beyond the ken of Gotham. It doesn't worry us. Pachyderm Pathos Here nre ;i couple of little stories on big subjects -elephants. Along with the many wonders of the world thnt now are working for the WI'A circus in New York is a "snored" black elephant from India named Japino. Jnpino's owner and master hnd come upon bad times since 1929, for the lean yenrs knocked the tent shows in this land into n cocked hat. 'So Japino was forced upon the relief rolls, and with a loss of pride, trouped under the WPA's Big Tent. A little while ngo, some WPA bcnuro- crats decided to dispense with the services of Japino who by this time had won the affections of many children around the town. Word weTit forth that the axe was about to fall upon the Moved pachyderm. And hundreds of school children wrote penny postcards to President Rosevelt at the White House, pleading Tor executive clemency. The Little White Fadther in Washington saw their point. He reprieved Japino of three bales of hay per day. Making n Monkey of (Irlcf The other elephantine episode must be prefaced by n tragedy thnnl ocetir- ed in the Prospect Park Zoo in Brooklyn a couple of weeks ago. You may have read in news dispatches that two elephants named Dill and Hidn were bulling each other around by tho brink of a concrete pit there one day and Hint Hilda fell in. Her legs bro'/e in the fall and her spine snapped—and they put two powerful cartridges through her bead to the heartbreaking bereavement of Bill. Then they feared for Bill's state of mind, rcali/ing that elephant doesn't easily forget. Along came n noted Belgin explorer. Armand Denis, on a visit to New York. In his posseskm, he said, is a lame and congenial bnlxm. He calls her "Tillie Finkas." He thinks she would be great company for the elephant Bill. So that is what the 7.00 authories are weighing in their minds now. Should Tillie be given the chance tc promote a beautiful friendship'.' Or should Bill, the elephant, he allowed to brood alone? f> «f»| "3 So They Say If the war throats continue the price of sugar will KO .sky high- --Senator Mar:io Mercado of Puerto Rico, putting his finger on the significance of the European situation We couldn't resist him.- -Mrs. Alice Tanrath. .speaking for herself and the a*. Chicago, It is becoming nppnrenl thi fairs of corporations in the ,„ br> conducted in ,i goldfishJib$i,f<H' nil the world to see.—Col Chevalier, business publish A fire brigade was set url Jf!Jhfc Innocent hope thnl by some there would be no fiix\—MftXlKft .Llt- vinoff. Soviet Foreign Cnmnils&fif, 8ft tho Lciigue visions. f Nations .sancti6risprd» Hail to the California bo invented nn iiliirm clock lhRt"ta$IUl It- .self off, starts the radio. ortS^hftfefes' tin. breakfast toast. Now if MO to work! . . . thanks to Draught. Often ^tfcat droopy, tired feeling is caltted by constipation, an evcr&t&y thief of energy. Don't put lip with it, Try the flne^Wd vegetable medicine that tthi- ply makes the lazy coloiKko > bnck to work mid brings, prompt relief. Just nsk BLACK-DRAUGHT.. 1 "An old friend of the family." live other wives of Cii;orne Tr.nratl Replace C I . . . with one that is modern, smartly styled, correctly designed and scientifically constructed . . . one which has every time-saving, fuel-saving, food-saving device known to science. Here's an opportunity to modernize your kitchen at a real saving. CHCCK YOUR PR6SCHT RSHG6 ROW If it doesn't have these latest features, by all means take advantage of this sale and trade it in on a modern gas range today. Oven Heat Control, which automatically maintains oven heat at any pre-determined cooking temperature. Full insulation keeps the heat in the oven, saves gas and keeps your kitchen cooler. <f 1 no Smokeless broiler makes broiling a pleasure... more spattering grease or clouds of smoke. Simmer burners make all methods of top burner cooking easy, simple and certain. Automatic lighting ... just a lurn of the gas valve and there's the heat. in Giant Simmer Burner brings water to boiling point fastest possible time. Convenient table-top working space saves steps and labor, makes meal preparation easier. makes all cooking easy, simple, certain and faster When you install a modern gas range in your kitchen you can be sure it embodies every practical improvement to increase the convenience of use and economy of operation. Each cooking oper- ation is simplified and you are assured of uniform, successful results. Visit our showroom and inspect the modem ranges on display. See for yourself what is new in modern cooking appliances. During our Old Range Round-up we will make an extra allowance for your old range. You pay only $1 down and the balance in 24 months. ARKANSAS I0UJK1AM4 CAS «X

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