Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 20, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 20, 1938
Page 2
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t»AGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, October 20, (fv,- * . Hope S star Star of Hope, KS99: Pi-ess, IMt. Consolidated January 18, 1929 Adolf Whittler 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From Pulse Report! Published every week-day ntteruoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. B. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER. President i' ALEX. H. WASHBURN. Editor mid Publisher i(AP) —Mcsns Associated Press. (NEA)—-Means Newspaper Eueterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance)^ By city carrier, per week 15c: per month 65c: one year S6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties. $3.50 per year: elsewhere SB.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the locnl news published herein. Charges on Tributes. Etc.: Charge will be made for all tributes, cards of thnnks. resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial news- ppoers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a . deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility o r the safc-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. If Fascism Comes, It Won't Be From Afar •»:.' !?" J*r • ., fr ' Having examined the ways by which the Communists are trying to extend their influence in America, the Dies committee now- takes up the matter of Fascists: and here, too, it uncovers horrid "plots" which will doubtless worry quite as many people as were worried by the revelations about the Communists—although they will probably be t. different set of people. True it is that the committee set-ins to have shown that Fascist agents are active in this country. Tilings have been done, under cover, which stem directly from Berlin and Rome. Soberly listed, they Ivive an extremely unpleasant sound. Yet one hardly needs to be a professional optimist to suspect that all of 1he activities of these foreign agents add up to very little as far as the future of one republic is concerned.. Fascism may be a dark cloud on our horizon; but if we ever do get Fascism in this country, we shan't get it because of the bought-and-paid-for ir.r-chinations of any foreign agents. It will be a home-grown product. More than that, it will place tremendous emphasis on its pure and unsullied Americanism. Huey Long once remarked that America probably would have Fascism rcme day; but. he added, 'when we get it we won't call it Fascism—we'll call it ar.ti-Fajrism." And Huey's wise-crack is much more worth remembering -*Man are the revelations of the Dies committee. If we ever do get a serious Fascist movement in this country, no taint of German or Italian gold will be visible in it. Instead it will be a 100-per-cent- American move to 'save the American way of life." It will mention the Cinstitution, stress patriotism, and voice a furious distnist of foreigners. It will almost certainly clamor for a bigger army and navy. It is quite likely that, as Huey predicted, it will actually present itself under the guise of an anti-Fascist movement. All of that will be window dressing. Down underneath will be the meat of the thing. For while it gives lip service to democracy and democracy's institutions, it will insist that there is at hand a crisis which demands stern and drastic action. It will ask for centralized power in the hands of one man. It will pretend at the same time to be very radical and left-wingish, but its promises to the common man will be extremely vague and general. Some such pattern as that is what we may expect a real Fascist movement in this country to follow. A few of its characteristics have already appeared, but they haven't made much headway, and there doesn't seem to be much reason to expect that tilings will be much different in .the future. But we might as well, remember what the stigmata are. It will at least keep us from worrying .about the disclosures of the Dies committee. wWJ: T. It Ker.'u. 8. P»t Off. y Doctor "A M t tor > ''?»»«>•«*! By" DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN *! «l ^^itteeriwin-Wssdleia; Association, and of .. ;i}ygeia, the Health "JJIMfcSft Way •'* ' Needs It :•, 'He'll Come Back to You ? -jp; ^Paradoxical as 5 " It soiirfds, 'there is "**?"• time in every child's' young life ''''^"ffhcn mothers may'keep a child by ' " losing him. -."'" : 'This'time'is during the early years cf development, from twelve to four• teen. ' I have explained tht senstive'child-! • ' r&n sometimes draw away fro close family relationships now. They seem • - tc want ot find themselves and work " - o'ut their plans without much interference from parents. Maybe they feel that the old basis of "dependent child" is beneath their bulging clig- ' nity. Maybe they want to be led, but led painlessly, without the hampering firings'of personal discipline. They take to general orders mush better at times than precise ones made purely for their benefit. Intensely U.Idealistic, they love 'a-cause. To this "> they can be more than faithful. • '- 'By losing this young person, I mean, .therefore, that he needs to follow fcmeohe very strong and fine who •' • understands the value of impersonal item-lards, such as a c&mp leader or the leader of any group intended to reuse-(he spirit of good sportsman- zh:\i and self-relience. We have all seen the boy for girl) who would not stir himself at home, v.nrk frantically for a group headeci by such a person, man or woman Mothers wonder at the miricale anc .•righ with discouragement when this hapepns. They feel that a stranger has acomplished what t hey' have failed to do. .It is a mistake to be downheartec about this. The whole process is a: natural as breathing. Such a chile .. no; is he less devoted. He is merely tr;, ing his wagon to a new star anc flamed or infected, although some of the patients did have such symptoms. The records for the state of Kansas for 1935 showed n definite increase, however, in the death rate from respiratory infections in the dust bowl area as compared with the state as a whole. In the Oklahoma Pan-Handle District the number of deaths from influenza and pneumonia were lower than in the rest of the state, although there were more severe dust storms and longer ones in the Fan-Handle District than elsewhere. Thus the dust does not seem to bea predicting factor iii pneumonia. Doctor Blue is convinced, however, that the dust storms have an unfavorable effect on health in general, that the dust storms are gutting longer cind more severe, and that eventually they will produce .serious conditions in the lung like silicosis. It was interesting also to find that the dust exaggerated conditions of sensitivity to the pollens of plants and other substances. Altogether, then, the worst effects'of the dust seemed to be the mental effect, the increase in sensitivity 'or allergy, and the increase - in inflammation of the ungs. with a, possible later development of silicosis. A parachute jumper who wns killed at Augusta, Ga.. had sent a telegrprh to his father that morning .siiyi|ijg. "I'm going', to give up Barnstorming after the show.today." ,-.'.. • Yerger Tigers Will Meet Caraden Team NOGS OF TOD A V LEARN TO TAKL THEIR MEDICINE Orny Summit, Mo.—For main years doctors liuve nilvisod inniein-. to swallow pills with :i glnss or wu- ter. Hut it was not until recently that flnyono figured out HIM) It would bo easier for n hog to tnko Jl pill tho sntno way. The'ruse nfid niiturnlness with which tho now typo ot Jnw spreader mill wniitr jinn developed hero nt the I'tirlrm 'KX- pcrlmcntnl Farm, works, cuts down the amount of labor nml time needed tor worming hogs, mul d,.es n fur moro efl'ncllve Job thnn tho old method ot forcing, the medicine into tho animal. tTtio cost ot treating heirs for roundworm by this new method Is less thnn one pound of pork per hn«. [Unthrifty growth nml den in losses ore cut down, nml tho feed, Instead of going Into tho nourishment, of worms, goes Into the hnlliilng nt pork. 1'lgs can bo wormed ntiy time nfter (hoy have been wenned, although It is NOT mlvlsnhlo to •worm diseased hogs or iinlmiils Unit linve been vaccinated for cholera •within tho past throo weeks. The sooner pigs are wormed the faster they grow, nnd the better use they make of feed. Used With Pigsules The patented jaw spreader nnd water gun available at nil feed stores soiling Turina poultry and livestock feeds Is imule for use with a special typo of plgsule containing the ingredients recommended by the United States Department of Agriculture for the removal of round- wornis In swine, On tho Purina "Experimental Furni this method ot worming Ims' been miccossfiilly used for several years. Only two men are needed. One person straddles the hog nnd holds It in ,i semi-erect position by the front leas. This prevents nny chance of the man admlniKlerin}' the plgsules getting his wrists cue by the hogs' frout hoofs. With tho hog held In n fairly erect position, the jaw spreader, which Is made of n U-shaped prong with two Iiorl- •>ntal cross bars about an Inch and •&.. Undefeated Negro High School Squads Clash Here at 3 Friday The Yerger High School Tigers, coached by Hainey Hill, will meet a negro football team from Camclen on the Verier field here at if o'clock Friday afternoon. Both teams are undefeated and a bard-fought battle is expected. Hope defcLted Present! last week. 32 temporarily taking a flier from tho iome nest He feels that he can be freer to work out his noble instincts away from the same old eye and away "orm the same old' routine. In short, ia is not too anxious to be noble at all, except in company and among his own colleages. Organizations Help The Boy Scouts, the Girl Scouts, and all organizations patterned on them ni'turaly study groups; hiking clubs; school orchestras; sports teams; hobby classes and so on without end, providing such essental outlets for the ado- lesecent. In every case the head should be a person of wide understanding who sees the need of character building and uses the activty engaged in as a means to. this end. Interest, as always, is the medium through which the heart is reached. The boy or girl will not only be enthusiastic about his group but he will make a sort of hero of his leader. It is wholesome and healty. Don't be jealous, mother. Cnce before I wrote something like this. "Don't allow clubs and outside interests to steal your child. He is yours. Keep him at home sometime" I never neant tat more than I do now. One or two interests at this time are enogh. Home ties must be prepared at all costs. Interest in his home and responsibility to it is the real goal, after al. Feed them well, these intense children. Invent ways to hold interes' right at home. Make home a center a place they want to come to. Show cc-operation in their affairs. Hole right on. You won't lose your child but gain him. By Olive Roberts Barton Dust Storms' Effects on the Health Disclosed in State Report Repeatedly people write me to find med. All of them said that the dus out whether or not the dust storms | storms caused a type of mental de which spread over the southwestern pression and worry which - rangec portions of the United States in recent years have done immense damage to health. There are said to be two new dis eases called dust pneumonia and das on the intestines. It has been said tha the dust interferes with childbirtl that the children when born die young and that wild animals and birds hav disappeared from the so-called dus bowl area. Now Dr. J. A. Blue, who is directo of the Pan-Handle district of the Oklahoma State Health Department has reported the results of his investigations of health in the dust bowl area. These will probably serve to disprove much of the wild rumor that has been circulated about health conditions. Fifty-six people who lived in the dust bowl area were carefully exara- from £i mild to severe condition. Fourteen per cent of the people stated that they hud no .symptoms whatever during the dusty season; 25 pe cent felt that the dust exaggerated their u.sual illnesses; nine- had diseases of which certain symptoms scorned to be due to the dust; 62 per cent said that they had a tightness cf the chest during the severe dusi itorms, and 80 per cent had coughing for a day or two during the storms and spit up dusty material for several days after. Very few seemed to suffer from chills or fever, but practically all had irritation of the throat, irritation of the nose, and nose bleod.s. The physical examinations also showed that the eyes had been irritated by the dust. In very few nstancea was there any ign that the lungs had become in- SERIAL STORY MURDER T ^ : ; BY HARD JONES COPYRIGHT. 1038 NEA SERVICE, INC. CAST OF CHARACTEHS MYH::A DOM IJKY— heroine. "ire of the NensiitluiKil .swing Jjniiil leiidi-r. HOB BUT TAIT— hero. XKWN- Ptiiier l>hotogriinh<-r — drteutlve. AX\I3 LKSTKll— Myrnn'M clos- «»t Irlpnil. !S (.-ni'il JJoinbey's murder. a raincoa'. factory.'. Bon't c.ome un-ithe street. "What's wrong' What les E) you want to. It's all up to happened?" y °V',. , „ "Somebody—somebody took a ill DC there. :. ,-. whack at me with a knife," the He replaced xhe receivqr, and driver gasped. "It—it'came out oi stared at the wall. He kept think- I that doorway. I—I saw the flash Ju g ? n? arns i; °2 er s and his'of it just as I struck the match." threat. Then ho rushed the no- Squatted down beside the tion aside. Perhaps this was the wounded man, Tait turned warily very musician that Dannie Feelcy i on his feet. Gradually his eyes had been hunting for days. It was, became accustomed to the dark- certainly logical tha: Gecrrje K. ;ncss. He was literally afraid to Weeks had retrogressed from that; move, but now he began to see tha gray lodging house tc '. :e .ip floor, outlines of the doorway it waa of an abandoned raincoa factory. ! empty. Ho had seen no one go up Tait went to his bureau, took ' or down the street, and they must out a small revolver ant' slipped certainly have gone through that it into his pocket. Thci he tele- door. phoned for a taxi, - nd went down \ He got up, approached it gin- to the curb to watt for it. gerly. Swiftly he kicked it open at the moment it was an impos The addross puzzled even the with one foot and spr:n back, his sibility and he had the irlrWi f» o1 ' taxl driver - " Sav - tha <-'s a new weapon ready. Nothing opened to ftiDimy ana ne had the added feel-, one on m0| brother< Sure t his Ka ze but a dimly-lit stairway. ingthat, ev-if Macy w.re offered the right address?" | "Listen," Tait turned to the that amount he would refuse. .. : think so Rcmembcr (ho C)]d luckless driver. "Are you badly Tait wished that he knew more Millbay addition, where nil those Kot you to tho car can about th- circumstances under j red factory buildings are?" ; you stand il a while? which the share had been ' •"-' l.ildUc-ii -—-.- „ . Domlipj" JM foil nil Imdly In delit. Tnit olfi-rn (o l,,iy out Mncy'H SIOOO «hnrr In Mil- band, liur Mncy rrfuxPN. Cnuld It IIP (lint he wanted u club over Myrnuf CHAPTER XVI JJAD not The Swingateers been in such a precariour spot, Tait would willingly have paid Leonard Macy $5000 for his interest. But Pnly Two Men Needed to Worm . Hogs by New Easy Method. n quarter npart, Is slipped into toe hog's Jnw and pried down, Arcing tho aninml's mouth open with no dnngor to the handler of being scratched or bitten. Pill Is Washed Down The water gun, with the Pigsule Inserted in the end, Is put Into the mouth of the hog, ntul ns soon-.ns tho pij: stops si|uciiling, the bull) continuing the wnter is squeezed. The force of the wmor wnshes tho pigsnle down the hog's thront and gives him :i good drink of wnter at the siime time, so th:it nlinost he- fore the hog knows wlmt hns hsip- penoil. ho hns been tretiied. liy this method die hog is dosed nntiir- nlly iiml onslly, with n minimum of time nii'l trouble. Usually one worming by this method Is enough, bin It' n ftw pigs In the lot continue to look rough, n second treat- niL'i.- shotild bw administered. „!, i t)~,7u— ,'— •-"" f"'-i ''Oh . . . yt-'iin, i rcmemrjcr chased. Bu, the only man who had that. There ain't anything doing !_? t A nf ,°™f! tl . on . was . Harris R °g- in 1 hnt part of town now." ers, and Tait had no desire to encounter him now. It was a disconsolate and bewildered Bob Tait who returned to his own room from Leonard Macy's luxurious apartment, the certified check still in his pocket. As he opened the door, he heard yeah, I remember! " T t . hil ? lt it>s mv shoulder and arm—but you ain't going in there, arc you?" 'There mav bo' " l want (o tako a look U P that , ° uy b ° slnii-way. I'll just be a minute— nnd then I'll drive you to a Tait grinned, tonight. Let's go. The driver snapped clown the metal flag and started tht cab. "It's okay with me,' he said. It was a fairly long drive to the Millbay addition, but then began the more tedious job of finding the pronto." "Yot; go up that stairway and I'll ^never get to a hospital, and you. It'll be the -* *~ v-.x, i^\j\jt. , *i^ **t«i u, -..v- ... V j.v. ».v.iuauuri juu UL lilliun^ llltr * * * his telephone ringing furiously, street and number which Tait had'mATT „ i «. « Tait hurried to take it up. received over the telephone. T^i-lT Eot ono o£ the man s arms "n^,v,^«* Ti,,:ioi> TT_ -i:.i „., ... n;iiiv tVim; rn,,»,,i 41,,. ,.< ,. around his shoulders. "Come on. I'll get you onto the back seat He <lid not rec- 'Robert Tait? ognize the voice. "Yes, this is Tait." "I have some interesting information about the Ludden Dombey murder." Tait hesitated. "Why don't you notify Feeley down at police headquarters?" "I can't do that, for reasons I daren't explain over the telephone." "Then come up here. I'll be glad to see you." "I can't do that, either. If you want to hear what I have to say you'll have to come to my address." * * * TT sounded like a trick, and Tait "'"f, 1 ' "V™ him cross th " picia - 1 was instant.lv nwar» nf it V 0 t! walk ' stnkc a match on the .side • — *•* "»i_i n ni Lt,iv.:jJiiuini.. nally they found the street. .. , „„ ,,„ . , , , small dead-end affair "Well " i °?' 41I !l g ' H y ? u onto the back soat muttered the driver. "We can't go j ° ?, Cab where you can tako " Against the taximan's Tait managed to „_ cab. A hurried examina- that there were two wrong on a dinky street like this." "I hope you're right," said Tait. of that building down there'' ' feeble fellow I'm to see lives on the top floor of one of these old factory' buildings." "It's either a light or a reflec- )n iroin the moon." The driver piloted toward the curb. "IT, take a look at the number on the door , neither very deep. I run there was no mistaking that I the assailant had meant business. o le h «stav barl- • '1 v, *,y dtK a S a 'nst the cushions. if there i<; r.no T,,.,,,,i Thirty you said it 1 1 •• '' * \ W °' Vt b ° U minutc -" Tait went to ' ^ ' thL ' doorway again. The stairway was instantly aware of it. Yet he couldn't afford to pass up any bets. "All right,' he said, "let me have your address. I'll come right over." The man gave an address which Tait recognized as on the very edge of town, in a district once a factory area. "Are you sure if that address?" he asked. "I didn'i k.-.ow there were any residences there." An unpleasant laugh answered of the doorway. The mutch flared for a scant moment, then went out. Suddenly Tait hoard a veil and the sound of a body fulling hard to the pavement. yankc-d Ills revolver from his walk. As 1 he cauylit le neared the the- scent of perfume, huiintingly farnilhu Stealthily, his gun ready, he started up the stair. Again, and stronger now, he caught the odor of perfume. Suddenly he remembered that scent. It had been worn by the honey-colored blond who had walked out of the Clarc- mont. He had almost collided wilh •'•:iue- | her the night ho had gone into iriing the npnrlmont to see if Anne Los- J'iiintjter had found Myrna. It was an odd scent, one that wouldn't be the top floor of what used to be! tried to peer intcTthe darkuUs'iIf (To' Be Continued) to 0, while the Cnmclen team defeated MarijmiKi, 12 to G. The Yerger lirobahly stiirtma lineup will be: Right end, D. Shaw; riyht tackle, L. Walker; right giuird, H. Green; center. Fats Jefferson; left guard, Seals; left tackle, F. Calvin; left end, Grady; bac'k.s are J. Stuart, D. Car.son, Pink Carrifian, Ed Poiiulcxter. CUIL SNAPSHOT ODDITIES $,. Giant frog. Some wag painted eyes and mouth on a big roadside bouldeVu and an alert picture-taker came along and snapped an excellent "oddity""" picture. Keep your eyes open for things such as this—they add inleres^to', your album. ( .... "stralslit-np" shot—w!!h Hliort lima exposure if you have a slow (iime^a 1 , or a mmpshot if your caiuerii ling,a'/ fust lens. The rositUHiK plctuie wijl* he fantnslU—hut a KOOI! suhjeit f6r your album. Sf Shadows often produce pktur'e' oddities. Shadows of liars at the ^08* « may put a Griped eont on a lion'. Curved stirfacc.s, such as a duotn- I urn bowl or convex mirror, pjodudb oddly distorted reflections >ou can*' picture. And here's an idea put'a .small subject mich an a kitten or puppy on a .ulass-toppml litwn table/* and snap a picture from nndiM-neadl. If you take rare that the Klaus picks' up no rellectlons, it will be Invisible —and the subject will seem to be floating In air! These pirliircs are fun—both to lake and to show to your friends A good collection of "guess what 9 " or "Kuess how?" pictures can provide-' hours of entertainment at a party, liuild up a clever album of such' Hiuipshots; It's not hard, and you'll have pictures worth while. John van Guilder. • pvO YOU keep your eyes open for *~ J odd and ciii'iinis things which might be material for an "unusual picture" section In your snapshot album? Watch for such stihjecls when yon are on a picttire-mUiiiK jaiinl, and yon may be surprised at (he things you find. Oddly twisted trees that look like old men—a freakish bit of architecture—a wall-shadow that looks like a human I'acu in profile—an unusually realistic scarecrow in a farmer's Held—novel cloud forms—all these are candidates for the "unusual picture" collection. Observe reflections, too. Picture tho upside-down i-ftleetion ot a building in water. Turn tbe picture right, side up, and the water ripples look like heat waves. ICxtreme an.ylc shots of some subjects, taken with camera pointed straight up or straight down, often produce weird effects. For example, put the camera on tbe floor at the bottom of a well- lighted circular staircase and take a Book a Day By Bruce Catton Chihls Bxamini-H 1^,1,0,., Democracy , Amid rnucri- taik of "democracy" us a theoretical ideal or as an elusive abstraction, u book on renl, basic democracy at work with its sieves up i.* worth reading today.' Marquis W. Childs. who introduced tho Scanclin- avain countries ns the locale of something more vital than fjords (The Middle Way") has produced the latest result of his study of those countries in This Is Democracy" (Yale University Press: $2., r >0l. Democracy is something more than pai'liainciHr.v government. It is a democratic wny of life, social, economic, ii'in| political. Child;; book has more scope than its subtitle. "Collective Bargaining in Scandinavia ' might lead one ot think. It is the place of an organized labor movement in a democratic society that occupies Chillis' atenlion . The labor movement in .Scandinavian h.i, risen to power both economic and political, and yet has reaped that it must exercise Ihnt power with due regard for that welfare not only of il-; own members but of id elements ofsocietv It is a labor movement that has ic- alixcd that perhaps its only chance to butler the income of its members i, to help them increase their production, the world being what it is. Chapters on the Household Assistants' Trade Union, on farmer-labor co-operation based on phrases but on practical willingness to help one another, and on the ingenious streamlined drive to organi/.e white-collar employees, make this book distinctly worth reading. * Index and illustrated by finolphotoes, Childs' work i;; Siircely those inlrested in the Ijibur movement ;md in democracy in the more inclusive sense of the word. O . A certain fish found in th'c Great Barrier Reef of Australia is armed with spikes which contain a deadly poiyoii capable of killing human be' Pretty Ritzy Table Serving FLAPPER FANNY -COPB. 1938 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. HI. BEG. U. 5. PAT. OFF.- By Sylvia "The answer's 'A gets 58 cents an' B gets 42 cents.' You never were as dumb about splittin' profits when we were runnin' that pop stand." meet. hunlin- BUV/

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