Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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H v ope Star ot Hop** 1W9; ftrw Star ; ftr«9, mi. GttttblMinetl'tfamiary is, 1429. ?• . fr, H.. - *-«sv> 0 Justice, Deliver Thy H&rtttd From False Report! . I^WtthedI evay week<MJ»y ijflemoon by Star l*ublisW»i Ca., Inc. ' fla R FWflte* A Alex, a Washbum), at The Star building. 212-214 South .WMfttH srlrtfct, Hope, AritansM. C. E, PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASKBttRN, tidltftr arteTPiiblUhef —Means Associated Press (NEA>—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. SUt««lpttort RiMe (Always Payable in Advande): By city carrien 'per 2** I*SJP* Wonth 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstend, Nevada, , MJller and LdPayelte counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50: of Th* Associate*! <tte*s: The Associated 'Press is exclusively Entitled to the tag -for repUbBcatton of all news dfepatete) credited to it or In this paper and also the -local news published herein. on 'Tributes, ! 8te.; ! Charges will ty> rnnde for all tributes, canls <« thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial <r*W«;((Wptt3 hoW'to this pdlicy In the news columns to protect their readers we»=a Hfeluge df Space-taking rn<»morials. The Star disclaims responsibility tor the ssife-kwpfrig or return of arty unsolicited manuscripts. America Has No Need for Rabble Rousers •IW -V? B. PITKIN'S plea -for "a nibble Toiisor of tho fight" -would seem to be about the lenfit helpful of all the ys many suggestions that heve been made for ;fche 'preservation ^•aftfl regeneration of this gi-eatmntion' of -ours. V*' Prof, fifkin voiced in an -article Jn the current 'saup of f* Advertising Agency. He" was ..complain in.tr that 'tho-:e \vtio •'• -.havesmost- reason to wait t to see ihe -traditional Atnoricwn values 'preserved in this era of -change are not betnc- vocnl enough about it; and he wound nip with the foJlowinp exhortation: "The hour has come for words which -smell, for words which set fire to men and things, (for words which loosen • a^JRnohes back in the mountains. The pat, phrase, the polite -, patter and the unctuous argurtierft will -never save America -" Heaven'Send us a rabble rouser of the right !" x x x would suppose that a 'man -with Prof. Pitkin's broad >outlook would realize by this time that of all calamities • which can descend' on a nation these days, none can easily sur- 'pass that 'Which is embodied in ihe .person of a really gifted Tafcble rouser. "When you get such a person uttering "words which loosen avalanches back in the mountains," you never know • U'ust "What 'those avalanches :are going 'to sweep away. The • 'post'-war history of Europe offers some shining examples. 'For:the rabble rouser is a man who. calls on men to think • -with'thememotions rather than with their minds. His "-words ' wibiGh. set -fire toinen" are, by definition, the kind of words '" 'S i *V < * men «se when they have srrown tired of trying to solve "their j3rdblems ; by intellectual effort. And when men get into .. that state of -mind, they are headed for trouble just as surely . as -night follows day. ilitler -went up and down 'Germany for years, his entire stock- intrade consisting of just the sort of words Prof. Pitkin • is'talking about. In the course of time, conditions being bad and the -outlook 'dark, he persuaded the German people to 'listen to him and -to confide their future to his hands. He loosened -avalanches 'back in the mountains"; does any sane American want similar avalanches loosened in this country? * X * ' is not 'the-orily example, of -course. Every dictator-. sfllip in Europe. got its start in precisely that same way. And when you stop to fhink what democracy really means, the f act ns not f hard 'to understand. •Democracy is based on -the assumption that people will use their gray -matter rather than their feelings to solve their problems. It .takes for granted that 'there will be enough cool- ness.^atienceand.eood sense'to permit issues to be argued out, and that things will be settled rationally rather than emotionally. Of .:all the'things that our America does not need, a rabble rouser— whether of the right, the left or the dead-center— stands at the head of the list. 1D40 Got Here a Little Early 'Monctay, Octobj of the house. He has the tiHvnnlrilge of the stranger almost, who can'tell fit a glance whether n child has had the right kind of discipline or not. • • ' It is Irlte also, of course, that he loses much b.V Itis daily absence, nntl may full to see nil of (ho child's good points. And tfue, unfortunately, children are never at their best "toward evening. Especially lit(| (; children. The best of them get fretful before bedtime even though they do not seem to be tired. And for a fact they snve their worst moments until -'tUuldy comes in the door. These ure things n father should know. Another thing he must impress on his mind is that the so-called misbehavior of the throe- or four-year-old is not nlwnys real misbehavior at all, hut the normal development of will and self assertion. This is very important. « Rate Discipline on Ale However, although discipline before five or six should he done with rm understanding of child rights, it will have to have a place. Ago is the Rnsi.s of standard. No child of five will be able to conform as well as Ihe child of Ion. And therefore no small child should he reproved for the same thing as an older child. Parents should allow for the viewpoint of each other. There Is little gained by mothers fooling hurt when fathers slop in. or fathers shouting that mothers are niiniuK their children. The child needs both, provided everybody does his share of trying, and the general note is confidence and harmony. FLAPPER FANNY i i •" i '"'"•" corn. i9i»6VMEAsenviC6, INC. t. M.BEO. 0. : *"~ w /• V <? x> \y, •<>•-? sv,,/ X. Ulb:0f IWttt* By Olive Roberts Barton emotioniil fear of the mother. It is i true tliat a soft heart, torn this way j and that, will often seek escape for the 1 | child to save its own suffering. I l''nlhcr Has Perspective I Possibly the most irritating thing 1 John hears at night when he reproves his yon is "Now. Daddy," from his wife 'Arizona's Sky Island N OTHTNG more purely fascinating has appeared in the news of late than the account of Dr. Harold E. Anthony's expedition -to the "island in the sky," down Grand Canyon way. •llrfl Anthony has reached the top of a rock plateau which seems to have been cut off from the rest of the country some 10 or 20 thousand years ago ; since the natural forces there have had all those millennium to develop uninfluenced by the currents of ordinary life, there is a fair chance that some strange and extraordinarily interesting finds will be made. «TH. S^anDoyle once plaved with just such an idea, and in me Lost World ' showed dinosaurs surviving down to the twentieth century on a akv island in South Africa. No such bridging of the aeons is to be expected on this Arizona plateau cotwae; yet no one who enjoyed Dovle's imaginative book Harsh Daddy, Easy Mother Jangle Child Discipline. The hardest tack in training children cf life. is to guess when sympathy ends and compulsion begins. Guess is the word, because the parent does not live who has been able to tetl exactly how far to find an excuse in our love for the child, go with either. the tnble us he oats, and John has made igerous. ton. There must ! lo <> much (if a trible. but if Junior be a blending of buth. Fathers art- said to be too strict. And in many cases they arc. But usually luisi''t learned to keep his toes to hiin- they are not the heartless people thei To be-too strict is unwise, but to | pride, and greater at times, but hard 1 the hard spots I sense is likely to rule, instead of the It may be toes, or it may bo anything from general laziness to down- wives may think. Their pride in their' right misbehavior. A father sees pro- children is just as great as a mother's , gress. or lack of it, from day to day better than a-mother as a general thing, because he gets u perspective WM1TE Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc. CAST OK CHAHACTIOIIS rurs-c'ir.L.v PIRKCR — hi>r<>in<>. yoil>»W >vom»ii itf forii<-y. A>1V KKlllt—filly's roomiuau- null murUorer'x victim. JIM KKKUICiAX—flllyN flniici*. 11 A It It > H I'T t' M 1 X S — A III J '« Ntrting.v vlrtilur. SRUCR.VX'r DOl.AX—olllccr ns- sl^ru'd to Holvi* the murder of Amy Kerr, * * * TeMterdoy: Tins CHKC xtiicks ui> n.';uili.st .11 ill Kvrrlj£lia. C'lll.v Illlils hlN mime IN Ki'rr. lUut he Is Auiy'K i-ousin. And Uoliiit vluirKv* . tii.-tt Jim nut »n-»y with iKH>,i»»> I The roof across the \v;iv the first floor. You had to be up for he was in his undershirt, and high, where you could look duwn only one half of his suspenders into the rooms. Her eyes traveled I supported ;i sloppy pair of s!nc>cs. slowly upward; the dark roof of He held a tall drink tightly in liis the house opposite held her gaze ' hand, hypnotically. Up there, on thutj "Qh-h-h-h! roof, t«.e could look down into !r ;,,| lt in .. the Buy\'iew Apartments. ° * * * Hello, sister. Come He lurched forward and with exaggerated gallantry held open l*h<it<«{£ra|ihH *hmv Jim and Alhiii Kerr la he ihe K;I»U> prrtun. Tlir picture lu Auiy's luvkut ivim Jim's futtiL-r, A CHAPTER XVII home in her living Cilly paced the floor. In her' cll '>': nt ' r hands were c-lamniy. *&»&&»!. !<«'- ^^=0,1- ™™~™^^\%^^%2Xi Anthony s exploration of this strangely isolated bit of terri- The Family Doctor T. V. Re». V. 8. Pat. Off. again and again she looked at the; ^Q C aulcl cliscc IE longer she thought of the \ the door. CiUy noticed that he idea, the more it absorbed her. ; was drunk, very decidedly drunk. was dark, She hesitated. i too, and just as terrifying as the ! ''Conic on in, baby. You're just i one above her. Amy's shriek of < what we need to make this a real I death still rang in her ears. It party." would be an ordeal to linger on! At that moment Mrs. Corbett that black root' long enough to ' appeared in the hallway. "Why, the lives of .'''s Miss Pierce!" she beamed, mouth felt ' "Come right in, deary, I do want j to get better acquainted, with i you." | Graciously she took Cilly by the catch a glimpse into room,'the tenants. Cilh L5ut de- I£ tiny By DR. VtORMS FI8HBED* Mltwr. ioarnai ot the American Medical Association. «nd of Hyyeia. the, Health Magazine. •Science 'Has New Ways of Diagnosing and Treating Cancers of the Breast the 14th ot a series uf art- ! icles in which Dr. Morris Fbhhcin discuss** the eau.scs of cancer mid titeihodb of prevention and ueaU meat. (No. 335) Modem medicine has discovered many-news ways of aiding early diagnosis of cancer. In one or these rneth- | tenant pressed the buzzer „ .,, I apartment. The front door Still too nervously excited even | und whllt , jt wus clK-iung, to think of sleep, Cilly went into j could open it. the living room and sat down by the window. The night was cool, ods the patient is taken into a dark | to ,<..;,] up the channel;, b\ room an da light is held in such a way that it is possible to look through the breast. If there are any lumps or growths in the breast, the light will fail to pass through at these points. X' ray pictures may be taken and by cariations in the density ot the shadows the possible presence of u growth may be determined. Wht-^ a suspected growth is discovered, a small section may be takon Siptfi the growth and studied immediately under the microscope to determine whether it is cancer. Ijemeiaber that not every lurop 'm tint breast is necessariiy a cancer. are various forms of benign and growths affecting the&e tu>- The doctor makes his decision in reJatioftsijip to the nature of the- growth, its size and location, how long it has lasted, the age of the patient, the rapidity with which the tumor grew and many similar factors. i Many doctors believe that the best treatment for the majority of cases of cancer of the breast in women is a surgical operation. In some places the operation is done with nn electric knife. In many other clinics, cancurs •jt the brea.st are treated by the use of • :iidium, and some physicians prefer j to use a combination of radium and ; surgery. j In many eases it is customary to j treat the tissues with the X-ray after ' ncer has been removed, in order y which the- canter.-- extend to other portions uf ; rooms where people gathered tor the body. j " Foujjlc iire obviously foolish to trust; thern.v.-lviit, \<j the- hands uf vurious! charlatajj.-, v/ho treat cancer* with pa.-;te:,, oj/jtmeute and injections <it, which the true- v/orth never has been t-suoJishetJ. Cancer of the breast i.s, much less; fiequent in men thaji in' women. It ieidom appears in a man i before- the aye of 55. although ca.sc-.s i have- been recorded in boys of li and 14. The okie^t rnari in whom cajicur picture it held. There was no'clew, it would certainly be worth Joubt about it now. This was; the trip. Jim's father. The likeness was unmistakable. This was James Allan „ . . T . glasses which Kerr, a convict. And Jirn Kerrigan, ! moliu .,. s . Tney whom she loved above all else in this world, was the son who had run ;iwav and deserted him! "You'll believe in me, no matter what?" Over and over, his words echoed ! merits, in her brain. She prayed for faith in a man so callous. A man who could run away. . . . She went into the bedroom und ; looked for the old pair of opera i had been nor \ would not be as good as field glasses, but they ; would do. She put on a dark coat and slipped the glasses into the i-r.-e.itet. i A few minutes later she v/n.s at ! the door of the St. Ann Apa.-t- «» r POM," Mrs. Corbett ordered, She tried the door. It v/as j -*• "fix Miss Pierce a drink. She locked. To get into the house, you i needs it, poor dear. This is the rang the apartment bell and the ; young lady I was telling you about, Tom, the one from across the street. It was her friend who was mur . . ." "Shut up!" Tom ordered. Evidently he did not like the word; "murder." To get into the house, therefore, to reach the sluirv.'ay to the roof, She looked at the name b. II. plates. and the breeze from the bay de-, UIJy had t(J lightfuliy refreshing. She looked she looked across the street at the St Ann ! Mrs - <~orbett, of course! She rm-ht Apartments, into other living i ilop Io '' a '"onient just to inquire the evening. "Suppose I were across the if Mrs. Corbett had seen Sergeant Dolan. Without hesitation, .die rang the bell. Almosi instantly, street," CiJly asked herself, '"what tne }:i ' ont , cloor "licked, and C:;ly tht br'.-a.-it ha.-, buftn repored was lii. • NEXT: Cancer of Uie stomach, i Advice i would I see in this house? Would I see people playing bridge, and listening to the radio, or could I see clearly where a cloud of suspicion hung over one apartment? Over there, I could v.ee these people as they actually are, and not us they pretend to be while the police are questioning them." The more she thought of it, the | Stronger became the urge to get j the better, she decided. She woiJd entered. She walked up the I've flights to the Corbett apartment, hoping she had not disturbed, them as they werp preparing to ret;re. * * « RUT no. The sounds emanating from the Corbett apartment gave no indication of retirement. Cilly halted on the stairway. Were they having a party? Father: "Always remember, Torim. thai whaKrver you attempt there across the street and regard the different families in the Bayview. But how? The only windows which fronted on the street were apartment win- only one v/uy to ie.irn und that i.s bv '. dows; she could not go over there beginning at tho bottom.' Tommy: "Are then.- no excfijtion:>?" Father: "No, none." Tommy: "Then, how about swun- I rni and ask someone to let her sit in the front v/indow for a while. She could walk across the street and stand there, but standing in the street, you could see nothing about have an excuse not to stop in; could continue im/nediutejy up to the roof. Even as she decided thia, the door opened wide. A man appeared on the threshold. "Who's doin' ail thi:; ringing . . ." He stopped, seeing Cilly. He was an enormous, uncouth sort of person. Preliminaries to retirement had apparently been considered, "Oh, Mama!" Mrs. Corbett called across the living room, unconcerned by her husband's rudeness. "Mama, come here a minute. Here's Miss Pierce. Come, Mama, come meet Miss Pierce. . . ." But there was no reply. To Cilly, she explained: "Mama is asieep, I guess. She's like that i . . . fails asieep early." j Mr. Corbett entered, carrying a i tall drink for her. j "No, no thank you," Cilly J begged. "I can't drink . . . doc- j tor's orders, you know." ! "Aw. never mind that. Have a ! little drink with me. Come on, be a sport, baby!" Cilly took the glass and sipped • at it. It would be easier it she ; appeared sociable. "I'm sorry to stop in at such an hour," she apologized. "I , wanted to ask you something, Mrs. j Corbett." Whatever excuse she j offered, it would not be impor- j tant. Tomorrow morning the Cor- ' belts would probably not even re- ' member that she had. stopped in. {'«« Be By Bruce Catton "So (hat cat wanted In Lnmv v. lien :it> ilato Mt\ U'hat'il \oii tfill llCl "Saiil it was while blic was taking her exercises in front of the Wfl with the sluidcj, up." i * Publisher llns New Iilp» on Hin>k C'dsl. « ss s s? S S S^i i^ *^ ^ ¥ WJ« Us IM^irf V Bull Ape Cry Summons Jungle to Filming.of" a Ne\v "Tarzun" ; 3 »; The most intorcstiiiK development of the fall publishing >x>»son i.s tho ;ip- peiiriiiu-e at n new rjnok-producins outfit known as Modern AW Books, Inc. This firm has the Motion that hooks i * , ~i • cost loo tmidi money, mid is engaged j HOLLYWOOD.—When the cry of fortablc and hot—hot despite" fin air in tho pleasing experiment of turning i" lc bull ape resounds through the; cooling system which works a COUpll them out at 25 and 35 cents apiece. : Holtywoods !is the signal fur starting j of small bellows when the atms .an On this li.-it will be both new books '• production on a new Tar/.an picture, j raised and lowered. - i, j* and reprints. They come in paper! 11 strange procession of beasts, birds | covers—heavy paper, t might add.; imt ' whatisits immetliattly sets out for I which looks as if it would be fairlv j the studio. j durable; or you can tret them bound j Benny Moselle, a rormer wrestler, in cloth at 85 cents each. So far, 10 is sure to be in the vanguard, because titles are available. ! he is the only free-lance gorilla in These include (at the 25-cent level) "Babies Without Tails." town. That is, he owns and operates » gorilla rostume. M-G-M also owns collection of short surrtes by Walter Duranty; j one. but that company isn't making "All's Fair." a novel by Hichard-;Worm- ; Tarznn flickers anv more Even tho husky Moselle cdniwoa suit only about half an hour at.0 He £et.s $10i) H day for costmn&^l-Gflt&l*! and another 5100 for wearing (it.'" ] i White A!nnke> Senrth * " 4? All the trained chimpanzees-tritd'VTOl have been out to visit ProdltCier *B0I, Lesser at Principal Productions, chimp named Chita, veteran will remain in ser; "Old Hell." a novel bv Emmett Gowen; -iMurdfi- Strikes Three." a M'ystery story "Red Feather." Marjorie Fbcher. and a book on cook- i made of fur-covered hides but of cloth with each hair tied in separately—as I Benny will get the job. by David MacDuff;; A really first-class goralla suit costs children's story by'about S-1000. That's because it i.s not ore so its go- Tarz . ln nlms ] ikp i v ' W , U get a .f ea ture<P mothballs and ro!( , Lcsscr als() wants a wli j te ;^ on .v! ing in a trailer, "Meals on Wheels," by Lou Wilson and Olive Hoover. Fur 35 cents, you can yet "Kaltenborn Erits the News." by H. V. Kal- the best wigs are made. The face is artfully modeled so that the eyes move, the mouth opens and tenborn; "From Spanish Trenches." a^he nostrils dilate. The whole thing group of eye-witness accounts of the I is built on a padded metal framework, Spanish war. edited by Marcel Acier; weighs IGO pounds, and is very uncom- "The Labor Spy Racket." in which Leo Huherrnan analyzes the findings of the LaFollette committee and "Men Who Lead Labor." by John Stuart and, Bruce Mintcn. A rather hasty examination of these volumes indicates that most of them ,_ __ are good, readible books, of the kind | some interesting things to happen' all that would sell ordinarily at S^ or $2.50.' up and down the publishing field. key to be the pal of Glenn fMoitris,'' Either the makeup departm< -.. bleach an ordinary monkey,'t(i^B{greaS > 3 astonishment, or a real white OtJe have to be imported immediately. A more serious problem'is the'SCar-; city of African elephants. movie pachyderms are from1ri«Jltt,''ftD have smaller cars. Amateurfeftlcsrt too numerous among the natejjri's ? fi to permit the use of tho wrong ;b of elephants, so Lesser The answer of Modern Age's low prices' rtmting a fevv from circuses.^'! is mass production. These books arc k,, h(? . U try artificial ears BtMiE ™coming out in editions of around 50.-I lienl bensts who ., rt , locally*aVaI1ablev 00<) copies; and if Modern Age makes, Lio , )s ;ir£1 ., ci) , cl] rhe ^jj - 2oo ' a go of this venture, you may expect am! scvcral priv;itc , nenag8rieg «; " docile lions for rent, and Ta^zan Mor- over just, one tiny arm. Mrs. Corbett was less inebriated. But in her present state, i she was a marked contrast to the i timid, nervous little woman Cilly met on Monday morning. "No, perhaps I'd better nof stop now," Cilly demurred. "It was | nothing important. ..." i "Of course you're coming in!" i Mr. Corbett had her other arm ".'.".v; it wat, useless to protest. * * * real I " rLs already has made fnends x ,wlth"(Jnt of them— Jackie. \ Meanwhile the casting office cipal frequently i.s scared visits of animal trainets leashes. t Business (Joes to Gratis* '* There's a scarcity of mict^S^ dwiirfs— to. double in burnt cork toK jungle pygmii's— bocau-,0 most o£ them' now are truvcliny \vilh circus sicles shows. i And speaking of jungles, the man who builds most of thorn is a. whole? sale florist named Charles A. B He has a conservator full of tpj vines and plants, and a wide selecllon of trees. Some of tho latter are for actual transplanting; many largo trunks, only 10 or 15 feet height. Artificial limbs can >be tached to them Rucse i.s the man who installs of the patches of lush, closely- lawn which you .see tin This isn't grass, of course, ial sod. burlap-backod with green raffia tied into it .somelh(p& •'. a hooked rug. Even under close inspection it anil feels like grass, and it's a Wonder to me that homeowners in this arid countrj don't carpet their yards with it. " Another ot' Lester's casting prob besides elephant.:?, pyytnies and a' monkey, us a loading lady for G Morns. Eleanor Holm Jurrett £s I favored candidate. We ma'Jte yours smart, BY CAROL DAY /"MRLS gting back to college ^-J have chosen this type of costume as one of the most important in their wardrobes. The skirt with jumper top can be worn with blouses or sweaters and changes its appearance with each change ol accessories. The little bolero jtcket, pet of the j-^.j»-,u, js\*i, \jt, L Pans couturier this season, biit- tons high to the neck and may be worn as th^ top of the dress when neither sweater or blouse is worn beneifth. As a dress for first fail days, pattern 8050 is one of the rcost versatile you can imagine.. You'll call it the most practical costume in your i wardrobe when you see how 'many places it nils in your day. : Maku it up in one of the smart thin wools or in a plaid tweed. If you would like some- I To 15 thing really dramatic, try a velveteen bolero jacket above a plaid skirt. Pattern S050 is designed for sizes 12, U, Iti, 18 and 20. Si/.e 14 requires 3 1-8 yards of 54- inch material. To line the bolero requires 1 7-8 yards of 35 or 39 inch material. The pattern includes a complete step-by-slep sewing guide. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book is ready for you now. It hias 32 pages of attractive designs for every size and every ocwsion Photographs s h o v/ dresses made from these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy Let the charming design* in this new book heip you in your sewing.. One pattern and the new Fall and Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Fall and Winter Book alone—15 cents, with step-by-step sewing instructions, with your NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE remove >& soils, (lift wrinkUf PHONE 385 HAIL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters 1 OF , , VTODA T' S PATTERNS. 11 STERLING ' a ' 4 * UI ' e 10 MENTION THE J OrvilleW.Errmgw:? Hope, Ark. •" Representing | Hamilton Trust Fund- sponsored by * Hamilton Depositors Con, ti The Best in Motor Oifc} , ( Gold bcul 100% Penn., qt. fg£ The New Sterling Oil, qt. $jg Tol-E-Te* Oil Cp, 1 East 3rd, Haj*. -&pi.'n l)uy & JfUe Herndon-Cornel'iuf I Burial Association Office at HOPE FURNITURE COMI'ANY HOPB. Ark * For Sufe Protection Cull for agent—Flume 5, S&L 221

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