Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 29, 1937 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 29, 1937
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

1PAGE TWO Hope 9 Star _ Star of Hope 1839; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. ^Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! .., Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. K. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn), nt The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street. Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX, a WASHBURN. Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press ^^__^ (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week 15c; per month 65c; one year $6.50. Hy mail. In Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 por year; elsewhere ?6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for reptiblication of all news dispatches credited to it or ' ° ot °th envls e credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: 'Charges will be marie for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers jrom a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility /or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ;; U. S. Can't Take Sides and Remain Neutral .THE partial embargo laid on shipments of arms and muni- :-l tions to the Far Eastern war zone offers us a fine chance to examine the ins and outs of our neutrality policy—or, for . "that matter, of any neutrality policy. It isn't much of an embargo, so far. All it does is prohibit the shipment of munitions to either China or Japan on government-owned merchant vessels. But the reactions that have already taken place are significant. Already cables from Shanghai are reporting the Chinese much depressed by the move—as depressed, said one dispatch, as .if a great Japanese military victory had been announced. And since the ordinary American probably sympathizes with China rather than with Japan in the present crisis, it won't take long for a bumper crop of American protests to make its appearance. For the catch in the whole thing lies in the fact that Japan has a strong navy and one of the world's largest merchant fleets, while China has no navy worth mentioning and no merchant fleet of any consequence. This embargo, in other words, hurts China and helps Japan. For the Japanese cruisers can intercept the few Chinese ships that come over to America to get munitions, while Japanese freighters can keep a steady stream of such supplies pouring into Japan. XXX THIS neutrality policy, then, throws our weight on the side 1 of Japan. And an American who feels that it is China rather than Japan which deserves our help can hardly be blamed for protesting about it. But the point, of the whole matter is that by adopting a neutrality policy—any neutrality policy—we are definitely undertaking to refrain from taking sides in overseas quarrels. We are taking the position that our one concern is to keep out. of war, and that all other things must be subordinated to that-end. If we wish, we can scrap that policy and go back to the old way. When a war like this one between China and Japan breaks out we can look things over, make up our minds which side we sympathize with, and then give that side such indirect support as we can. But if we do that we run the risk of getting into the war HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS .>• ••u^ihj 11 U n n •BTrTjITT -• -'•— "^ i ti't H'Tr r __- _\ .-.;. • i t3rrr~'~ i •'".fr.l-^" '••_ i-fv;^ JL ^^.— ---^ The Seasons • ^ 'j/ Wednesday, September 2j),,1537, impetuous niul menu nothing. Part of this training must ncccssnri- ly take place in public. The child has no practice at home with strangers, so it behooves the mother to admonish him in the presence of others. "You must not interrupt when Mrs. Jones is talking." "You should hold out your hand when MY. Smith speaks to you." Temper \Vllh Kcason These are normal, and the caller will understand that he, or she, is background you must use to impress a certain lesson. But it irritates people to see a mother do all her correcting in their presence. So much of it is unnecessary. There are mothers who are never at rest a moment when their children are present with outsiders. They fear for their own reputations. And this was what probably prompted the punishment of the child who popped out on the porch in her nighties. What would the neighbors think? How could this little one discriminate between her night drawers and the sun suits she wore nil summer? Lot us not bruise the natural reasoning of little children. Often a word will do, and a kindly speech about the fitness of things, instead of driving a lesson home with n paddle or harsh word. This little girl is afraid of her shadow. She would be. •State I'tiir" Author at Teak With Ills Hooks For Children FLAPPER FANNY Bruce Cation's Uook-a-Dny column periodically is turned over to Olive Roberts Hat (on, child training authority. Her latest article reviewing books suitable for children is presented here. COWt. 14.17 BY NtA f EBY'CE. ":i. T. M. RtO. U. S. PAT. Off, "l.ociil boy make;, yi:, "Yeah. \Vhen lie left home, lie was just .1 smart alcck. Nun IIL-'-, a smart lellow." By Olive Roberts Barton ourselves—as we did in 1917. XXX W E can't eat our cake and have it too. We can't have a neutrality policy designed to keep us out of war. and still guide our policy by our sympathies with one or another of the contestants in a foreign war. It has to be one or the other. We ought to digest that fact right now. If a major war breaks out in Europe, our sympathies will be far more deeplv involved than they are now in China. Onlv by realizing in advance that we must forget all about those sympathies to maintain our neutrality will we be able to adopt a keep-out- of-war policy and make it stick. Keep munitions off of government ships and we may heln Japan. Okay; we shall also help to keep our army on this side of the Pacific—which is exactly where it belongs. Wall Street Protest THE recent drop in the stock market has caused Wall treet 1 to renew its protests ae-ainst the Government's attempt to .regulate the exchange. The Securities and Exchange Commission is being blamed for recent inacticity in the market, and it is being charged that the Federal Reserve Board's tight margin restrictions are keening the public out of the market. With this last nrotest there is not apt to be a great deal of public sympathy. What happened just before the 1929 crash is fairly good evidence that it doesn't do the country a great deal of gwcl to ha-ve the public "in the market." _ The stock market exists to pi-ovide a free market for securities. It can exercise that function without enlisting the dollars of the little fellow. Gamblers may make fewer killings ;vhen the little fellow stays out, but otherwise it would seem that the country is just as well off. •E, M, Re*. U. 8. Pat. Off, By DE. MORiaS FISHBEIN Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine. Removal of Irritated Mole Is Simple and May Prevent Growth of a Cancer This is tlu- tenth in a series of articles In which Dr. Morris Fish- bcln discusses cancer, its cause, and methods of prevention and cure. (No. 331) Sti!' another form of cancer is that • •••vcl'ping in moles on the skin. An expert who examined the bodies of thousands of people after death estimates that there are six moles for every human being. The chances that a mole will beconv; a cancer and cause death are, tl.i-.—; fore, thousand.) to one. Ho-.-.evur. u, .i>.s are on record in w! >cl. moles havu suddenly d^velo^d 'he cha.-fcteristic of maligns'.r. ijrov/th. eventually becoming cancers and -.iasing death. A rr.fl* on the neck nay be rubbed rf'fw.atec'ly by & stifi collar. A mole near the: </aist in women may be C'ir. Sttn'.ly iubli«':l by ;. .7ii-fjie. A mc'c ,r tht- mnsr side at -i thigh or near thf rpt.-tum may be irri^tt^d by the n.su.il ph/^'ological actions of the huinu.- b< • -4. /•U. tes in these places should bo careful' .' v/atcheu and examined regular ly i ; sea whelrier o,' not they are beinf The s'.frna whicn inJicate that mole ' may ' t likely to causo trouble an bleedu ,'<. mci-u>«; m size, sudden increase v prominorice on the surface o'. the skin -11.ri enlargement of glandt i about the mole. Bleeding on any portion of the body is a dangerous sign and should be investigated as to its cause. If a mole is situated in any part of the body where it is likely to he irri- Spontaneous Misbehavior May Be Explanation for That Naughty Child A mother who is a stickler for manners punished her little girl for appearing on the porch in her nighties. If this seems unusual and cruel. I wish to assert that it is quite common for children to be punished for just such silly things as this. Parents want manners are concerned but disregard the effect on the child when he is punished for perfectly normal behavior. Watch this. You may be unwittting- ly doing the same tiling. What Will Others Think? Much so-called misbehavior in chil- bargcs into a party to tell his mother that he made a hundred in spoiling. She is shocked that he no more regard for her friends than to interrupt them at bridge. Little Mabel walks into the house next door and asks for a cookie. Her mother nearly dies of shame and spanks her for being so cheeky. Why? Because she is more anxious for her friends' good opinion, than .«hc is about the sense of fairness of her child. All children are spontaneous. Bless them, they could teach us a lot. They do what they think is right and fail- most of the time. O'f course, if Johnny is perpetually rude or Mabel ocntin- ually forward and cheeky, then they hav» to be trained in the way they should go. However, many of the History with lagging footsteps, speed them up a bit with Fran- their children to be perfect as far as | dren is natural with them. The boy break-overs of childhood are merely BY MARION WHITE NIGHT' Copy!ir;bt,,l937, NEA Servica, Inc. CAST OP CHAHACTEns rillsriM.A 1'lRRfK — lii-i-nlnc, yoiiiiK* tvninnit nttornrv. AMY KIOHH—Cilly'M roomnuKe mill murtlori'r'N vfot.'in. .11.11 KRltHIKAX—filly's flmioi'. HA mi. v n I;TC n i x s—Amy's fttrniuso vlNltor. sKnr.EANT nor.A\—t,m<-rr ns- Hlxrnril t« Nuivc ftie iniircliT of Amy licrr. * * * Toxtcrilnyi Cllly dim-overs n ImuJlc «f DliiotlrldN, rtnh, IIPWN- imperx in the Inrlnprntnr Hlinfl. At once Nhe NOCK tlipm us n vindication of Jim—Momt'nnc I'lwo in ihe IIOIIHC, Aniy'M innrilcrrr, (Innlit- fesa, vriix Intori'nted In Illiieftelilx. CHAPTER XIII after PILLY waited until alter nine o'clock on Tuesday morning to call Sergeant Dolan at police headquarters. He was not in, but she left her name. She stressed the fact that her message was important, Then she went downstairs to Mr. Johnson's rooms in the basement. If any of the tenants in the house had come from Utah, Mr. Johnson would remember it. Moving men have to see the supfrin- tendent before unloading their vans: and a truckload of furniture coming from jhe Far West would arouse curiosity. "Good morning, Mr. Johnson." Cilly met him coming up the stairs with some tools in his hand. He was surprised to see her. ' Oh, good morning, Miss Pierce. Good morning. Did you want to s«.- me?" "Ves, I did, Mr. Johnson. Are Suddenly brow as her she wrinkled her eyes continued down the shelf. Mr. Johnson's literary tastes look a sudden, surprising turn. There beside the few adventurous tales of the sea were other books, startlingly different. and erotic were these looked twice, to be house, threw So morbid that Cilly sure she read their titles correctly . . . Dementia Praecox, Its Early Symptoms . , . Insanity, the Scourge of Inheritance . . . Aci- vontures in Degeneracy . . . What strange literature this was for a simple, uneducated man like Mr. Johnson—a janitor, who made his living by tasks of carpentry and household repairs! The dis- ^ covery suggested an entirely dif- ** ncl gone." tated or if it shows the slightest signs >'""• vei 'y bus y ? There id some- of irritation, it is not well to "just IJlin g I wanted to ask you about." skip it." Nor is it well to attempt to treat it by the usual home methods. Many people who try to treat themselves when they discover an irritation or hk'tuing in the mole will apply a caustic of !>orw-- sort or some irritating antiseptic. Tnt result is to .stimulate the mole to grow rather than to bring it under control. Removal of a m< !c is a simple matter. A surgeon IT., y cut it away un- :)er an anesthetic, inking away all of :ts tissue, Then he ''ill make certain,) by examination unrjci a microscope,, •.hat the mole does not have the characteristic of cancer. [ He stopped a minute, tell you, Miss Pierce, I "WcV, am in bit of a hurry. Mrs. Downey up in 4-A called rue. She's had some :ort of an accident with the plumbing—a leak, »he says—and I NEXT; First signs of a cancer and how it develops. Iti the torrid zone, where the world's leaviest rainfall takes place, the new noon always "lies on its back," in the Xisition popularly called the dry noon. Salvage operations on the Lutine, Sritish ship wrecked off the Dutch wanted to fix it daruige wa.s done . . . Are you in a hurry, Miss Pierce'.'" ''No, not at all, Mr. Johnson. May I wait until you're finished?" "Sure, sure, Miss Pierce. Come right in." Johnson turned and went down '.he fu\v .steps to his own rooms; he opened the door and led Cilly into hi.s simple living room. "I'll bo back in ten minutes," he said, and left her alone. * + * A small book-shelf lined the wall across the room: looking at it, Cilly guessed that the books ferent insight into the man's quiet, kindly character. Cilly thought i quite suddenly that she would never want to meet the superintendent alone on the roof at midnight . . . * * * "WELL, Miss Pierce!" *' She turned, startled by his voice, and dropped a book she was examining. She was surprised at the fierce, angry look in his eyes. "Oh, Mr. Johnson! I didn't hear you come downstairs . . . I've been glancing ever your book-rhclJ here white I was waiting . . .' : He stooped and picked up the book she had dropped, replaced it on the shelf. "What a man want* to read," he said sharply, "is nobody's business. Now what can I do for you, Miss Pierce?" Cilly never remembered hearing Mr. Johnson speak in s'.ich a curt, unfriendly tone. She walked over to the leather chair and sat down carefully, struggling for composure. She was unconscious of Yiii mild blue eyes, now dark in anger, following her. ''I wanted to speak to you about AS he listened, the superintendent's manner began to thaw; in his interest at Cilly'r, story he forgot his sudden .flash of annoyance. "So, you see, Miss Kerr might have known someone in Utah someone who lived upstairs in this If I could just find out who away those Utah newspapers . . . She wondered if he knew, nnd wa.s merely trying to shield someone. Ho shook his head, dully. "I can't be sure, Miss Pierce," he said, sincerely enough. "I've boen here so long—almost 11 -a lot of people have come By OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON Phil Strong, able author of "State Fair," carries his skill to its peak in his books for children. His new juvenile. "High Hater" (Dodd. Mean: S2i. stirs together three boys, assorted Four Corners inhabitants a "thinkin' burro" and an Iowa flood, into a blend of wise and delicious humor, and a very good story. From the time the boys write to thank their schoolmate for getting measles and giving them a vacation. through the high waters of a flood and j arduous rescue of the stubborn "Mex- i ico," the farm-background pages! should keep any reader over 0 intense-; ccs Jcnkills Olcolt's collection of more than a hundred short anecedotes on the colonies, Ihe early republic, the Civil War. It is called "Good Stories for Anniversaries" (Houghton Mifflin: $2.50). These stories of our country should be part of every child's tradition. For sheer fun for the starting-to- schoolers, there are "Bertram and His Fabulous Animals," by Paul T. Gilbert (Rand McNally: $1), and "With Cap and Bells." selected by Mary Gould Davis (Harcourt, Brace: $2). "Bertram and His Fabulous Animals" tells of the troubles one small boy gets into when he brings home a griffin, a mermaid, a firceating dragon u baby dinosaur, a unicorn, and finally Pegasus, the winged horse, himself. The second is a collection of tales calculated to draw slow grins or delighted chuckles from young listeners, and does just that. Lubitsch Trims 1300 Feet From Dietrich's "Angel" Wings HOLLYWOOD. — Short takes: That ( the 20 candles on the cake her false wa.s a terrible accident at the birthday party of a prominent actress the other evening—when she tried to blow out ly interested. In "A/.iim—The Story of An Arabian Colt and His Friends" (Rand McNally: Sl.fiOi. our old friend Irvin S. Cobb cleverly tells children in their language about the life and training of a modern young thoroughbred. Descriptions of Azam's first dinner, his first canter, his first saddle, and details of intensive training are plentifully supplemented by M. U. Blumenthal's excellent photographs. Schooltime—and with it new books to make lessons more colorful. If it is English History that faces your girl or boy this term, and if you would have the royal Edwards and Richards mean more than a list of dates, let them rend "Kings and Heroes," by Erica Fay (Putnam: $1.50). These ballads make appealing drama of historic- incidents. If the children are going back to Today's Pa up before any I the tenants, Mr. Johnson." He waved his hand in annoy- anco. "The police have already dune that. All day yesterday that fellow Martin checked up on the tenants. I know nothing of them." "Did any of them come from the West?" Cilly persisted. "From Utah, particularly?" "Utah. Let me see . . ." Mr. Johnson lit a match, puffed slowly on his pipe. "I think I remember something about Utah place there called Salt Lake City, isn't there?" "Seems to me there Wfts some- came from there—oh, a fulfilled hi.s nautical taste—virile i long time ago. But who it was— and valiant sagas of the se£>, they must be. She v/alked ovar and glanced at the titles. A man's books :oast in 1799, are expected to net near- character is. revealed by th ly $10,000,000 in sunken treasure. J he 1'eods, Cilly thought. or what—I can't remember. Why?" Cilly told him about the papers she had found wedged in the incinerator. There was a short rap at the door, which still .stood ujar. The j postman looked in, held out a let- i ter. "Something for you, John- j son," he called. The superintendent warned over to the door and took it from him. "Thanks," he said absently, scrutinizing the envelope. For the moment he seemed to have forgotten Cilly's presence. * * * CHE sat there, watching him. >kj Did she imagine it, or did his hand tremble just a little as lie tore open the envelope? Eagerly he scanned the contents of the letter, his mouth silently forming the words as he lead. Finally hi.s expression relaxed, he grinned as he threw the letter on the table. "Couldn't imagine who was writing to me," he said. "It was from Mrs. Elliot, upstairs uf you. She's been away since Sunday, visiting her daughter in Connecticut, and she wants me to make sure she shut the bedroom window . . . Well, it wa.s good she was away when it happened. She's an old lady. What a shock! Right outside her window, too. Honest, Miss Pierce, I never expected such a thing to happen in this house. When I heard that scream Sunday night, and ran out there . . ." He stopped, throwing out his hands in a gesture of futility. Cilly rose. "You'll try to re-r member who it was, Mr. teeth flew out. A slightly anemic star now working on location writes a friend that she's almost ready to throw over her contract because- of the mosquitoes in the region. "It isn't that I mind being chewed by insects so much." she says. "But 1 really can't spare the blood." Director Ernst Lubitsch is a brave man. He has just finished a final cutting of 1300 feet from his picture, "Angel," and nearly all of it was of Marlene Dietrich. Alan Hale will play the role of Little John in Warners' version of "Robin Hood." It will be a familiar task, because he played the same part 15 years ago, when Douglas Fairbanks had.the title role. , . Virginia Sale, who plays spinster John- Tf we; threw son?" she asked again. could just find out who away those papers ..." Mr. Johnson nodded. He was himself again—the same, quiet, respectful person who listened to the complaints of tenants and attended to their needs. Somehow or §ther, though, Ciily felt that she would never be able to trust him as freely and absolutely as she had heretofore. iT« Be I5Y CAROL DAY CEASON after season, the ^ panel dress with sash-belt is oae fot which growing girls show a decided preference. Your little girl will do the same because it gives her a grown-up look. Pattern 8UUO adapts the Princess lines, so very popular now, to this perennial favorite and adds to its charm with braid trimming on collar and hem. Note also the shirtwaist neckline and the short puffed sleeves. Pattern 8990 is designed for sixes 4, 6, 8, 10, 12 and H years. Size (i requires 2 7-8 yards of 35 inch material and 6 yards of braid for trimming. The pinafore panty-dress is a combination few mothers can resist. Not only is it adorable upon the youngest of the family, but it is easy to launder, and as easy as a doll's dress to make. Pattern 8929 includes just 4 pieces in tho dress, 3 in the panty—they can be put together in a few hours. One added reason for the popularity of this model !j the trim shirtwaist collar and cap sleeves extending from the yoke. Pattern 8929 is designed for sizes 2, 4 and 6 years. Size 4 requires 2 5-8 yards of 39 inch n.ate. Ml and 1-4 yard of contrasting. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book is ready for you now. It has 32 pages of attractive designs foj 1 every size and every occasion. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy Let the charming designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pattern and the new Fall and Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Fall and Winter Book alone—15 cents. To secure your pattern, with complete step-by-step sew chart send 15 CENTS IN COIN (30 CENTS IN COIN for bplh patterns) with your NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE, NUMBER and SIZE to TODAY'S PATTERNS. 11 STERLING PLACE BROOKLYN N'Y and be sure to MENTION THE NAME OF THIS parts on the screen is the mother of twins. But casting directors say "she couldn't possibly be convincingly .material before the cameras. Boomerang Hollywood still is chuckling "alfrut that "broken engagement" of.. Edgar Bergen and Judy Canova. It was<nll a press-agent stunt that backfired, to the embarrassment of the principles. But the counter-publicity stories issued from the east aren't true either; Bergen and Miss Canova have been friends for years, and have gone about together here. Alice Brady got one break by wrenching her ankle. Originally, in "Chicago," she was supposed to fight her way through mobs of fire refugees on foot. Several sequences were rewritten to permit her to ride in a wagon. Advertised in a local paper is a tiny estate modestly described as "an ideal hideout." The price: $05.000. Like father, like son: Noah Beery and Fred Kohler were bitter enemies in many a silent picture. Now Noah Beery Jr., and Fred Kohler, Jr., are rival pugilists in "Blond Dynamite." Everything Rosy Mctro-Goldwyn-Mayer was the last studio to adopt sound in cinema. Held off until it had just what it wanted. The company hasn't made a feature in color to date, but now it's spending a huge .sum in the development of its own color process. Within a year, even if the largest studio still trails the chromatic parade, the majority of pictures will be made in color. The colony is amused by the plans, openly discussed, of two prominent figures in the industry legally to trade wives. But it isn't a two-wuy plot. In fact, the wives are doing most of the talking. Lupe Volez is so sincere in her domesticity that socially she calls herself Lupc Weissmuller. Gary Grant's first name is Archibald. But be ready to dodge if you call him that. Norma Shearer is getting about again, and is giving formal dinner parlies. They say that William Powell will ollect a neat $200,000 for the five weeks he works on loa to 20th-Fox in "Jean." That's the picture which will introduce the importation, Annabella. They say that a writer is so infatuated with an actress, who's unresponsive, that he takes bur double to lunch every day. FhotoK showed a light 42,000,000,000,- JOO.UOO.UOO miles away to be an exploding star. A film executive, good t cooling tempers, is en route with i contract. A California judge rules he has no urisdiction over Mexican marriages. ["his follows the old U. S. principle of noninterference in guerilla warfare. Tl.cn there was the bridge player vho stopped in to listen to an old- ime burn sale and didn't realize, he wa.s vulnerable until he opened the lidding. There may be some sympathy for 'apan's desire to erect a memorial to lumanity in China, but this ground- sreaking ceremony is becoming rgth- r tedious. As fwr us Miss America is concerned, Imost any fellow could feel patriotic. ——-»*•» A pound avoirdupois is heavier troy pound, but the troy ounce is eavier than the avoirdupoiae ounce.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free