Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 6, 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, October 6, 1937
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

, AftKAMftAS Star Star of Hope 1&9; ft***, 192?. tJoftSohoatfti January 18, 1929. aLJJ-lA-*.. M ... ... . ... --..-.:. .:.-..:.:- ^..._^.S^-A'. A'.., --•-l^lttfT.I:..... ^--^.r^L-^...:.........._.-_. .^..^ O ,/ttsiMJe, Dehve/ f % Hetatd From False Report! Published every we*k*d*y afternoon by SWr Publisning C*5., Inc. <Q & tfelfttt & Alex. It Waahbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hof*, Arkansas. C. E. PAtAtER, President AUKX. H. WASttBtTiW, Editor and Phbllshef (AP) —Means Associated Press ItfteA) —Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Sttfoertpttott Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per IScj per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstcad, Nevada, er and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. ot The Associated Ptess: the Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the toe for reuubueation of all news dispatches credited to it or ft&f otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Oft tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributesTcards Of Ihanfcs, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers «f«n a delate of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility /bfr the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. We Can Quit Fueling Orient's War Engine T HE Japanese bombing of 20 Chinese cities represents in its purest form a new and frightening principle of warfare. 1*hese cities were not primarily military strongholds. The raids failed to damage any forts, airports or factories. 1|Tost'of the victims were humble folk, huddled in pitiful refu- -gee.camps'. By no stretch of the imagination could they be , considered obstacles to Japan's conquest. , v ;-\ The attack could give Japan no conceivable military ad- Vantage; its sole aim was to make war so horrible for non. Combatants that the nation's willingness to resist invasion ^v*ould be broken. And this casual acceptance by the Japanese general staff * Of the idea that wars can be won by applied frightf ulness leads us to a warning sounded by Pearl Buck in the current issue of Asia Magazine. * XXX M RS. BUCK remarks that the orient lacks all of those restraining notions about the value of human life which, through the centuries, we have built up in the west. Life is not sacred, in the Far East; people are crowded together too "* closely, getting a living is too much a grim struggle, death is too familiar a specter. The oriental simply does not look at ., death as we look at it. "* To this oriental, continues Mrs. Buck, the western world '. has 1 given the most terrible of weapons. It has armed, and ^ armed to the teeth, a people who have no moral or sentimental ." restraint whatever against using its weapons to the very limit J of their power. And, says Mrs. Buck: -.' ""To have the means of death in one's hands with no fear ! ', Of death in one's heart is the ultimate of terror, not only for - those who are actually engaged in such warfare, but for every" ,body-alive. This combination of orient and Occident, spread• ing worldwide, would be the end not only to all civilization, ', but to all physical human life." ' XXX ,* TT MAY make, then, very little difference—as far as our i I ,JL western world is concerned—whether Japan or China wins ~' the present war. In either case, the victor will, as Mrs. Buck says, be "flushed with a fresh and horrible confidence in the ruthleasness of his heart and the gun in his hand." For the world has at last brought itself to this pass; it has put the means of unlimited destruction in the hands of t . people who can have no.qualms whatever about using them. , It is a dark and "frightening picture.' It may be that it is already too late for us to "do anything about it"; but we might, at the very least, give some thought to the advisability of immediately stopping the sale of munitions to either side in the conflict. Just An Everyday Occurrence . T. M. Rev. U. 8. Pat. Off. By OK. MORKIS FISHBEIN ' Uttar, Joarnal of the American Medical Association, and of the Health Magazine. Early Diagnosis, Operation May Halt Effects of Other Dangerous Cancers This U the 16th of a series of articles In which Dr. Morris Fishbeln discusses cancers, their cause, and measures for prevention and treatment. (No. 337) More than 6,000 people in the United States die every year from cancers of the intestines and the rectum. About 5,000 people die every year of cancers of the kidney, the bladder and the prostrate. Another 5,000 die of sarcomas, the type of cancer that affects the bones and the muscles. In every one of these cases everything depends on finding out as soon as possible the nature of the growth. People with cancers of the intestines and the rectiun frequently find the material excreted from the body discolored by blood, either fresh or old. They suffer occasionally from gas formation and may be greatly troubled with action of the bowels. These cancers may spread in the body. Without attention, the person with a cancer of the intestines or the rectum will die quite promptly. But a surgical operation may prolong life for years. New methods of operation, particularly the use of electric surgery, have been developed. Exactly as cancers of the bowels may indicate their presence by the appearance of blood in the excretions, so also will cancers of the kidney, bladder and prostrate sometimes indicate that something may be wrong by a reddish appearance of the urine. Of course, there may be pain which is always a warning signal, but far too many people attempt to control pain by taking sedatives or narcotics instead of by 'finding out what causes the pain. A sharp pain in any portion of the body is a warning that something must be wrong. You cannot stop the growth of a cancer by taking something that will merely relieve the pain. Of greatest importance in relationship to all of these types of cancer is the use of the X-ray as a means of early diagnosis. Cancer cannot be diagnosed with certainty from the history of the patient alone. In making the diagnosis every modern method possible should be employed. NEXT: Diagnosis of cancer. out By Olive Roberts Barton Sale of Erotic Publications Calls For Parental Action. A magazine was handed me this next day I found it. I kept it to show summer without comment. I opened you. In the meantime I spoke of it it innocently and began to read at ran- j one day, never dreaming that Don dam, . to ten minutes, I sought my j had seen it." hostess, and asked, "Where did you get i "Well?" this?" I "He had read it from cover to cover, "I thought you would be interested," I and when I gasped he laughed and she replied. "John picked it up to read I said, 'Mother, you poor innocent, you on the train. We have decided that ' ' ' • — . something should be done about it." "Etone about it!" I cried. "Where is a government that permits such issues?" I cried. "With all the sex crimes driving mothers frantic, can't such a sheet as this be crushed? The postal authorities, supposedly careful about obscene literature, could arrest, the publishers and keep them in jail] for life." doesn't hurt a boy to know just how rotten the world can be." But I said, "Yes, your Don may be able to take it and leave it, but you enow very well that this sort of tripe will weigh heavily with a terrible num- )er of boys who are too anxious to gloat. When they see in print the very things they are secretly dwelling on anyway, they sense a permission to pursue their own way. No wonder sex crimes against children are growing and we are afraid to trust them out of our sight." Why don't cities, who go on vice raids, demand that these lewd publications be put io an end once and for all? Insidious Evil I am riot talking about the frank magazine that holds up crime as a target, and recites cases to show that it does not pay, but the sly insidious publication that gets its poison in often under the most disarming of titles and camouflaged by innocent enough context to fool the reader until he striges the vicious passages. It is all very well to say, "Watch your children's reading," but with such literature everywhere available, parents are helpless. But not quite. And it is not the children alone who feed on such truck. Old men, middle aged men, and the general public are being .excited to crime. Yes, something should be done. Experience gained by operating autogiros in shuttle mail service may be used as a guide to future developments of passenger-carrying aiiiS- giros in short range shuttle service's. a Pay By Bruce Catton How Radium Mngic Linked Four Lives When o 29-year-old Polish woman noticed two images on a photograph plate while working in her Paris laboratory, her piqued curiosity led to the discovery of an ultra-precious substance that amazed science with its wondroas properties, brought exultation to the avaricious and hope to the cancer-ridden. In understandable, lay terms, Rudolf BrunnZgraber tells the story of the discovery of radium, describes its wonders, and thereby lays the foundation for an interesting novel—"Radium" NIGHT BY MARION WHITE'/- ' ( Inc. CAST OF CHARACTERS don't know anything. That's nothing. You should see some of the things the j fellows bring to school.' What can i we do?" I merely stood and looked at her. | "What can we do?" I kept repeating. "What can we do?" These lecherous, publications reach our children and i fill their minds with lascivious sew- j j age, while all the time we think they j j are pondering over goal kicks and tackles. "They can take it and leave it, I suppose," sighed this lady hopc-fuly. wait until I^tell you. I thought John I "Maybe we get all hot and bothered had destroyed it. He intended to, but about nothing. - J try to think that it j J J Smut Easily Available "Don't ask me," she sighed. "There is something wrong somewhere. But young: ivonuin attorney. A .MY K GH II — filly's ronmninte antl imiriJt-rcr'* victim. JIM IcrcitUKJATV — Lilly's nnnop. Tf A It H Y I r U T CHINS — A in y'M n<riinjt;i* visitor. .SHKCiF.AVT DOLAN — olHirr nM- HlK'K'il <(> nolve the murder of Amy Kcrr. * * * Tc-str.rrtiiy: Cilly liinks ij-nvn fr<rni the roof nncl In Kfnrf'cJ to HTV tlmt .Mr. lluntor, ptirnlyy.i'fl for yi-urx, trnlkx nliont with en.se In hi* <HTII licdroom! CHAPTER XIX J^ETURNING to her apartment after breakfast Wednesday moining, Cilly met Detective Martin in the hall. "Good morning, Miss Pierce," he greeted. "I've just b?en through the house. Dolan wants everyone down at po"*je headquarters this morning at 10:30." "Very well. I'll be there," Cilly Assured him. She decide:! that she would be there at 10 o'clock to inform the sergeant of her latest discovery. Hi* bad ruled Mr. Hunter out as a possibility because of the man's physical incapacity. This morning, however, Hunter loomed in Cilly's mind as a vory important possibility. Why would a man deliberately tie himself to a wheel-chair when he was well able to walk? Later, however, when a burly policeman had ushered her into a private room at police headquar- j ters, she discovered she would I hase no opportunity to see the j sergeant alone. Several of the Bayview tenants had arrived •» Tore her. They sat in a semicircle around a plain flat top de"k, nervously expectant. She i/cognized the Downeys: so obviously mother and daughter. Mr. Hunter, looking feeble and frail in his wheelchair, was there with his wife. Promptly at 10:30, Sergeant Doian entered the room, followed by Martin. Dolan seated himself at the desk, his back to the double windows. Martin stood behind him, leaning against a windowsill. The tenants sat facing the windows, where the light shone on their faces clearly and relentlessly. If they lied, Cilly thought, Dolan would be able to read it in their features. '•Everybody here, Martin?" Dolan asked. Martin checked with a list in his hand. ''Didn't get in touch with the Wheeler woman yet," he reported. "The three other tenants are still out of town — but I don't see the Corbctts." The Corbetts. Cilly looked up in surprise. But, of course, they would be summoned. Mrs. Corbett's mother was the only person who actually saw the murder committed. Her testimony would be very important. Even as Martin spoke, the door opened and they entered. Mr. Corbett, Cilly noticed, had survived his drinking very well. He was immaculate in a light gray tropical worsted, and he carried himself with an air of assurance. Mrs. Corbett, the same m^*k and humble woman Cilly had first met, followed her husband hesitantly into the room. f$\e wore a nondescript blue voile dress, and it hung limply on her thin frame. Her face was pale and drawn. Her mother, in spite of asthma, held her head high and entered the room with a firm step. * « * AS soon as they were seated, Sergeant "tolan addressed the group: "You all know," he began, in a calm, rather friendly voice, "a young woman was killed in a fall from (ha roof of the Bayview Apartments last Sunday night—or, to be more exact, at 12:20 eerly Monday morning. We have a witness present who can testify that the girl did not fall, but "/as deliberately thrown from the roof. This is a cold-blooded murder, ladies and gentlemen, which we are investigating, and I need not impress upon you the importance of absolute truth and accuracy in answering my questions. Mrs. Shaw, will you please tell us again, in your own words, just exactly what you saw occur on the roof of the Bayview?" Mrs. Corbetfs mother got to her feet. AH eyes were turned upon her. Dramatically, the squared her shot-Wers and took a deep breath before she spoke. "As I told you before, sergeant," she said in clear, crisp tones, "I was seated at the window of my bedroom in the St. Ana Apartments. T had not been feeling well, and I wanted to get the air. It was very dark out—there were neither stars nor a moon—and ordinarily I could not see the roof opposite except when an occasional beam from one of the ships in the bay would pass over it. Suddenly I heard this frightful scream, and at that very instant a beam passed slowly over the roof opposite. I saw a man pick this girl up in his arms and deliberately fling her over the side of the house. That is all. I must have fainted. My daughter prepared an opiate for me, and I did not awaken until morning." "Thank you, Mrs. Shaw. May I ask if the light was sufficiently strong for you to recognize this man in any way?" "It was not." Mrs. Shaw* resumed her seat. Serge-ant Dolan scanned the faces before him. "Now I am going to ask each of you to remember very cnrefully what happened Sunday night. We'll start with you, Mr. Hunter. You live on tho top floor, directly under the root where the murder was committed Did you hear any voices on the roof, any sign of quarreling?" "No, sergeant," Hunter replied. He spoke in a frail voice, as if to match the infirmity o£ his limbs, "I must have been asleep. It was the scream which woke me up. My wife ran to the. window. . . ." "Did you get up?" The man shook his head sorrowfully. "I couldn't do that, you sec." He made a futilo gesture toward his legs. "I haven't walked in 20 years." * * * pILLY stood up, her eyes afire. ^-* "Sergeant Dolan," she cried, "will you ask Mr. Hunter how it happens, therefore, thnt last night from across the street. I saw him walking about his bedroom in his pajamas?" The man gasped; he turned to stare at Cilly, and in his eyes there blazed the malevolent i'eur of a trapped animal. "Is that true, Hunter?" Dolari snapped. "The girl's crazy," he choked through dry lips. "She's crazy or —drunk. I can't walk ... I have doctors' statements to prove it." "What time was this, Miss Pierce?" Dolan inquired. "Eleven o'clock, sergeant. There is no mistake about it. I saw him. . . ." "Say! Wait a minute!" Cilly spun around to face the man who suddenly interrupted her. It w#3 Mr. Corbelt. There was a malicious glint in his eyes. "In another minute, sergeant, the young lady will be telling you about pink elephants," he offered with tolerant amusement. "At 11 o'clock last night she was in my apartment, drinking rye highballs. And, believe me, .she v/as in condition to see a great many things walking." "That's an outrageous lie, Mr. Corbett, ancl you know it!" Cilly turned to the sergeant, shaking with fury. But in his eyes, she saw doubt and disappointment. It was part of his job to believe the worst—and he believed Corbetfs story. She could see it. From now on, the light would be doubly hard. (To lie Continued) (Random House: $2.50). The talc b{ four careers, nnd how they were molded by the discovery of radium, found out the book. One of the careers was that of tho Polish woman, who later married Pierre CtiHc, physics professor nt (he Sor- bonite, nnd devoted her life to the aludy of the rare clement she had chanced upon. Another was thnt of a Belgian, Picrrr Cynuc, whose overwhelming ambition to be the world's copper king changed overnight when he learned that radium-bearing ore had teen discovered on the African holdings of his firm. When a physician relieved the mind of an English boy, George Purvis, from fear of infection, tho boy determined to become a great doctor. How radium helped him build a great career (hut drugs undermined is another of the plots threaded into the novel. Ferhiips tht most colorful character is n Mormon patriarch, Jeroboam Cormick, whose decades of fruitless prospecting finally were crowned with success with the discovery of radium- bearing ores on his properties. How radium twined together the lives of all these people, and punished greed with tragedy, makes an entcr- -taining, informative story, especially absorbing for those who have a yen for the scientific.—G. P. Certain things about lighlor-than- nir craft raise confidence thnt sound ships can be built and flown. We know that a buoyant gas can raise ions of metal and fabric into the air. We know that helium gas will not burn. • Wednesday, October FLAPPER FANNY eow. usf BY ntA «»vf4t mfl. f. M. fttd. y.s. wf. "AM right Mnarty—-now let's sec ho* good you o> or tfiosc bird Husband, Wife as Film Lovers May Fail— But It's an Idea HOLLYWOOD.— Maybe- it's n good idc.-i— this i-iisting of husbands and wives together in romantic roles. Anyway it's n new idea, and that's something. Stars in love arc a proven boxoffice attraction. So interesting are they to fans that studio publicity departments invariably launch rumors of scorching romances between the principals (if unmarried) of each picture. Sometimes studio executives request certain players to he seen together in public. Occasionally these synthetic romances become real. More often they make several people unhappy. Divorced couples also draw customers. Public curiosity and imagination were whetted by the Carole Lombard melting into the arms of William Powell in "My Man Godfrey." While "The Moon's Our Home" was in production, millions of sentimentalists thrilled to rumors that Henry Fonda's love-making to Margaret Sullavan likely would result in n reconciliation. She settled that, later, by marrying Leland Hayward. Private I/.vcs Any day now you'll be seeing Joan Crawford and Franchot Tone in "The Bride Wore Red." Will the fans like it, or will they say, "Aw, they're married anyway, so what's the kick in that?" In "The Gorgeous Hussy," the Tones married but it wasn't the love match that this later picture presents. Over nt Paramount Jool McCrcn and Frances Dec are having u tough time playing at love in "Wells Forgo." It's embarrassing. Says McCrea, "This isn't acting, it's like part of your private life." As soon as Anne Shirley and John Payne are married, RKO plans to put them together in a picture. There has been talk of the teaming of Joan Blondell and Dick Powell. Jeanette MncDonuld and Gene Raymond have declared that they will remain apart on the screen. Mary Pickford and Buddy Rogers could write their own contract, although Mi&s Pickford may recall that her appearance with Douglas Fairbanks in "The Taming of the Shrew" was a financial tragedy. Piny for Uiuglis Of course, for pure curiosity-appeal, there never could be anything like a teaming of Mae West and Frank Wallace. That would be the Prattle of the Century—a $2,000,000 gate. There's no telling, at this writing, what Miss West's admitted marriage to Wallace, in 1911, has done to her popularity. For a good many months, she made vehement denials. Thousands of fnns stood by her. Miss West denied the marriage to own press agent—even during 's Pattern their motor trip into Los Att|eleS,'to!| appear in court. A few inlntit^s Ifrteifi; she was coolly admitting that * riage had occurred. There are indications and her studio already have arftlcf] cd a change in audience nttfudC cause she has gone to some announce that her current being played for laughs. George Rjift was married came lo Hollywood, but no!: to mind. At the lime and Robert Taylor were su_ be discovering young love, slii divorcee with a 5-year-old *d1 ... . No deliberate deception was Iflvolv'edi however, and her nopularityi' damaged. Francis X. Bushman nev was able to live down the that he wns married and the father,;ql five children. ' Judith Allen, In Cecil Day and Age," was supposed typical American high school t innocent ingenue—"The phisticnted Actress in Amer< after the picture was anyone learn that for two had been the wife of Gus So the wrestler. Legal Notice ORDINANCE NO. Hi An Ordinance to. be Entitled, "An ing the Conslrurtioii of a and Certain Repairs in Conrie With the Hope Water and Daiil IIiilldliiK, anil for Other P»r- poses." BY CAROL DAY AS carefully tailored as a suit, •^* you'll find this frock perfect to wear under your winter coat. Now when days are balmy and fresh, it is the perfect frock for run-around wear. Tailor it for your own wardrobe with pattern 8996—in thin wool, heavy silk crepe, or in a nubby tweed. It will keep its crisp lines and give you a world of service all through the winter. Note the smart details—inverted pleats lightly stitched at top and bottom, giving the bodice the trimness of a Norfolk jacket, and kick pleats in the back of skirt provide ease in walking. You will find this frock easy to tailor, the pattern includes a complete step-by-step sew chart that tells you exactly what to do. Pattern 8996 is designed for sizes 12, H, 16, 18, 20 and 40. Size 14 requires 23-4 yards of 54 incn material. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book is ready for you now. It has 32 pages of attractive designs for 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 Wintef Book alone—J.5 cents. To secure your pattern with step-by-step sewing instructions, send 15 CENTS IN COIN with your NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER and SIZE to TODAY'S PATTERNS, 11 STERLING NEW, THEREFORE. Re by the City Council of the' City^of Hope, Arkansas; SECTION 1: That the City of Arkansas, construct n new make the necessary repairs, building, nt n cost not to exceed TWELVE THOUSAND FIVE ^HUNDRED DOLLARS ($12,500.00). ''" t " f > SECTION 2: That the Board Of Public Affairs of the City of Hoi»r. Arkansas be. and it is hereby, authorized to accept bids for material and labor for a new roof on sold building, rind other repairs, in accordance with the estimate ,-ind recommendation madejby it, and to contract for said material arid labor, and to make such repairs, nt a cost not to exceed TWELVE THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS ($12,500.00). SECTION 3: All ordinances, parts of ordinances, in conflict with are hereby repealed; and thl9»6r-< dinance being necessary for he.'ilth, safety and general the City of Hope, nn emergency Is hereby declared, iiml this ordinance .shall bo in full force and effect from and after its passage and publication, Passed and approved this October 5th 1937. Published in Hope Star October 6 ' 1937. ALBERT GRAVES Attest Mayor T. R. Dillingsley City Clerk. NOTICK Tho City of Hope. make the following i the Hope Water & Light Plant, Construction of a new roof "and, other repairs in accordance with SpepU fieatiuns furnished by The Hope Water & Light Plant upon request Contract for this construction be let to the lowest responsible bidde Sealed bids will be received by e Board of Public Affairs of said Cfty up to 10:00 o'clock A. M., October M 1937 when said bids will be opened jft the council room at the City Jfajl and the contract let, if a satisfactory pjd is received. ™ ALBERT GRAVES LLOYD SPENCER "' ROY ANDERSON ' Qct G 7 B ° Urd '

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free