Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 7, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 7, 1937
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-V-, •'• 1 * lV ';' ',* ,' I '• ' WO ' ' ' • HOPE STAR, flOCTS, ARKANSAS Thursday, October ope jjj Star Star of Hop* 1R39; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. Justice, Deliv&f fhy Her&ld Front False Report! *. i Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. & Palmef A Alex. It ttashbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. < " - **™^ i- C. E. PALMEtt, President ALEX. H. WASHBU1W, Editor and Publisher (AJ?) —Means Associated Press (N£A)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Bate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per twek iSo; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member o( The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively , entitled to the use for repubucatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or Sbt otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news .published herein. Cfiarges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards tit thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers %ta» a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility fat the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Americans' Big Stake in a Powerful Navy E VEN the most convinced pacifist must have moments, these days, in which he feels like thanking his God for the United States, Navy. We seem to have passed entirely out of the era in which international law or international treaties meant anything in particular. What makes the present so dark and the future SO discouraging is the fact that the world has reverted to the rule of brute force. • " A nation's only, safeguard lies in its own strength; and it'is extremely comforting to see that America's strength is fully implemented—sinewed and made ready in a way no one can mistake. XX X have been one of the world's luckiest nations for a century and a half—lucky because of our isolation, because of our infinite supply of natural resources, because de'stiny supply of natural resources, because destiny fixed things-so that we could work out our own salvation in our own way. But lucky nations are on the spot nowadays. The nations which have not been lucky have set out to take the things -•which have been denied them. In Ethiopia, in Spain and in- China we have had ample opportunity to see just how determined and ruthless this desire to get a better share of the good things of this earth can make a people. It used to be supposed that simply to possess strong armaments put a nation on its muscle. Build a great fleet or a great army and you will sooner or later go looking for a chance to use it—so ran the argument. But our own recent experience disaproves that. We have one of the two mightiest navies on earth—yet we have resolutely kept our skirts clear of all.entanglement in the Mediterranean, and have followed, in China : precisely the course we would have followed if our fleet were small and weak. And as we do this we have the comfort of knowing that the war cannot be brought to our own shores. What happened to Nanking and Madrid won't happen to San Francisco or New, -York. Not until our navy is destroyed—and there exists today no power that could destroy it—can that be inflicted on us ' ,. . ;. . xxx O UR old" pre-war outlook, which held that strong armaments were somehow incompatible with peace-loving democracy, has had to.change. Democracy today is on trial as never before/ It has to be strong enough to defend itself against powers which would destroy it. Until this turbulent and uncertain era passes, it is hard to see'how we can do anything else than £eep our fleet as strong-as the strongest and as ready as the readiest. Practical Conservatism W ILLIAM 0. DOUGLAS, new chairman of the Securities and Exchange Commission, sounds like a pretty good sort of man for the job. He explains that his function, as he sees it, is to fight for markets which are honest and "free of monkey business." And then he goes on to answer the complaint that he is a hair-brained radical: "I think I am really a pretty conservative sort of a fellow from the old school, perhaps a school too old to be remembered, I think that from the point of view of investors the one safe cntrollinjar and guiding stand should be conservative standards of finance—:no monkey business." That, as he says, is genuine conservatism—of a kind which has now and then seemed rather out of date in Wall Street, It would not hurt the investing public in the least to have such conservatism enforced on the market. The Family Doctor T. X. Her. U. 8. Pat, Off. By DR. MORttIS FISHBEIN , Journal of the American Medical Association, and of the Health Magazine. Without Early Diagnosis, Treatment Prospects for Cancer Cure Are Slim This is the 17th of a series in which Dr. Morris Fishbein discusses cancer, Its causes and meth* ods of prevention and treatment. (No. 338) Cancers may be internal or external, j Many people will watch a cancer grow ] on the surface of the body for months or years before they do anything about it. Then the outlook is hopeless. Moreover, cancers in the interrior of the body may give rise to symptoms which will be regularly neglected because they are not sufficently severe. When a cancer affects the brain, it reveals itself rather promptly by pressure and even by paralysis due to de- Notice wmce The City of Hope, Arkansas, wil make the following improvements at 4JJie ftope Water Se Light Plant, to-wit: Construction of a new roof and ; other repairs in accordance with specifications furnished by The Hope Water .••& tight Plant upon request. '•• Contract for this construction shall be let to the lowest responsible bidder. < Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Affairs of said City Up to 10:00 o'clock A. M., October 15, J937 when said bids will be opened in the council room at the City Hall and ".Ike contract let, if a satisfactory bid is received. ALBERT GRAVES LLOYD SPENCER ROY ANDERSON Board of Public Affairs Qfft. 6, 1. Etruction of brain tissue. In association with the developmen of a cancer in the lung there may be coughing, the pouring of pus from thi infected tissues of similar seriou symptoms. Occasionally people wit! cancer of the brain may add years tc their lives by having the skull openec and the tissue removed, In cancer of the lung life may be extended by complete removal of thi lung after it has been collapsed wit! pneumothorax. A cancer in the pancreas may b detected by the development of tot much insulin and by the fatigue an tiredness associated with excessiv burning of sugar in the body. On expert says that nobody with a can cer of the pancreas or liver has eve survived and that only about 5 pe cent of those with cancer of the stom ach are saved. Since every hope rests in treating cancer at the- earliest possible moment physicians are likely to say over anc over again that it is absolutely neces sary for the people concerned to ge to competent scientific advice as soon as possible. The situation seerns to be improving because nowadays many people are being saved who would not have been saved in a previous generation. Yet 3000 people still die every year in the United States from cancers of the skin —all of which are curable in the early stages—and 10,000 women die every /ear front cancer of the breast, which s curable in 80 per c,ent of oases if seen early. NEXT: ftfveoUoo of cancer. Farley May Qnit to Head Car Firm As Pierce Arrow President He Would Be "Economic Nobleman" By PRESTON CiROVER WASHINGTON. ~ Jim Farley's reported decision to quit the government and become an economic noble- nan, if not quite a royalist, ought to esctie him from a host of ptmgs. The years of the open hand when 'arley wns the lord high dispenser of ederal patronage were pleasant years or a man of his disposition. To the oyal party servants who helped him make Die party great he could be lib- *rnl without stint, for not, in history vas there such a prolonged period of live bulging purse. But the times have changed and the land that fed the patronage lions must low beat them back. Most of the pie s gone and the man who dispenses what is left for the next three or four years will have to say "No" more often than "Yes." Farley may have the ability to say 'No" and make 'em like it, but not in recent years has he had much experience along that tine. Rising Value A stack of reasons could be given 'or Farley's decision to leave as early is possible to become (as good report! lad it) the president of Fierce-Arrow Victor Company, Farley may never have measured them all out in his mind in deciding this was the time to :o, but his decision turns the light on them, regardless. First off, his $12,000 a year job as jostmaster general isn't fat money for the new Jim Farley. t,ike many another public servant, his public life ins enhanced his value in the private swirl. It isn't to be denied that FaFrley was doing fair to middling in the years mmediately before he came into the public eye as national Democratic chairman, Nek York state chairman, and ultimately as postmaster general. 3ut it is not of record that he had at- :ained such standing in the industrial world that he was in line to head a major motor company, albeit he was well known to be a first line salesman. Before his elovation to the cabinet, was New York state boxing commissioner, a job he received, by the way, from Governor Al Smith upon the recommendation of Jimmy Walker, ex-mayor. That also was a pubic office that helped build up the service value of Jim Farley. 'Farley has flung himself into public :ife with both zeal and talent, but in return public life has not done badly jy him. There's 19-10 A second reason for his present departure from public life is that he isn't adverse to more of it. New York will elect a governor next year, and Farley las never isdicated he would pass up a job like that just now. Moreover, he is only 49 and should need no telescope to seethe presideh- tial possibiilties for himself in 1940, especially if he should win the gover- Of Corset's in the Best Form as 10 Pounds of Mae Go West ttOLLYWOOD.—Sometimes it tnkes four hours of waiting around just to see Mae West for a few minutes. Sometimes it's worth it. Miss West has lost 10 pounds, so I don't suppose she required the four hours to get into one of her 17 Schiap- arelli gowns. Anyway she remained In her bungalow, knowing that she would be sent for as soon as the set and lights and camera and other players were ready for another scene in "Every Day's a Holiday." While waiting, I went into a projec» lien room and saw some rushes of the scenes taken the day before. It was New Year's Eve. and Peaches O'Day (Miss West) wns hipping along the street and meeting Edmund Lowe. Lowe plays a captain of detectives who has been assigned to bring in Peaches because of her bad habit of selling the Brooklyn Bridge. But Lowe hates the police commissioner as much as he likes Peaches, so they get to talking about the official: Mae: He's sore because 1 didn't toss him a tumble." Lowe: "Has that rat been making love to you?" Mae: "Well, he's gone through all the emotions." That ought to give you an idea. Back on the set, it was .something of a shock to sec two nuns, real nuns, sitting on the sidelines watching the action. They wouldn't allow their pictures to be taken. Later( visiting Miss West's new bungalow, I found her maid replacing a couple of nude statues which had been removed before the sisters' visit. Pink. Baby Blue Bath The bungalow is just as modern as her pictures are old-fashioned. First thing that hits your eye is the dormat. which says, "Come up and see me some time." 'Inside the chief display piece is a startling, unclad, snow- white statue labeled "Mae West," and executed by Gladys Lewis Bush. The living room and dressing room are done all in white and cream, even to the piano and set of drums which stand in one corner. The actress likes to beat out some hot licks on the traps. Finds it soothing to the nerves.' But she didn't demonstrate. I even had a chance to inspect the norship next year. And that raises a third point that may come into play in his tside from the mail pouches to the elegance of Pierce-Arrowdom. Genial Jim, the generous giver cf patronage, is known and loved by Democrats the nation over. But if Genial Jim should, stay on during the years of expected retrenchment and become Jim the denier, his lovability might be forgotten when time came in 1940 to pick a man to save the game from the Tigers. To Farley, life has been a constantly expanding universe, and if for a time he leaves a steadily shrinking patron-' age job to join up with a motor company it will be right in character. the seventeenth, n scarlet number with a Ince business nl the—nh—throat. In spile of her 10-pound reduction she stlH h sato wear a corset, of course. She didn't mind being aaked, cither. She said, "No, 1 really like corsets. They're comfortable. They make you feel just like you're being held. "But 1 don't wear the long ones. Mine come just down to here. Belter than n girdle. I don't tike girdles." When she said "clown to here," slio indicated a latitude just a little south of the West hips, Apparently she has been doing some more research on hour-glass rfigures, for n* table wns piled with women's magazines of about 1900. "Wouldn't it be n good idea to have n small corset made for thnt statue?" asked Miss West, indicating the figure by Sculptress Bush. "Or would the Hays office object?" I said 1 thought the Hays office probably would approve any sort of covering for the figure. India's white elephants become royal property nl birth. In the United States they are passed around and wind up us public property. Research shows that in the 17th century the table knife was used for cutting as well as eating. In the unskilled pen-balancer's hand, it still serves both purposes. Added to the disillusions of cynics' claims' that the Constitution is not tncred, someone now has a cruel theory that Cinderella's slippers actually were not glass. A German streamlined train is called the "Flying Hamburger." A schoolchild could guess the names of its Pullman cars—-"Onion," "Pickle," and 'Lettuce"—both. Cora wonders why, if Mother Nature is the most beautiful tiling in the universe, all these airmen are continually trying to girdle the earth. bath. It's done in baby blue and pink, mirrors and chromium, and reveals at a glance that Cecil DcMille was just an amateur in his fancy- bathroom clays. Miss West is just cur-r-razy about the place. F<nk and baby blue are her favorite colors. The hat shelf looks like an aviary. There are ostrich plumes, and birds that seem to fly and roost and swoop. The acercss says there is nothing to that old adage about birds ot a feather. Hour-Glass Figuring Her dressing-room closet, about the size of a boxcar, was lined with 16 Schiaparelli gowns. She was wearing A&P BREAD "IT'S NEW" Soft Twist 16 oz. Loaf 8c Eight O'clock COFFEE 1 Ground While You Wait Pound 24 Lb. Sack IONAFLOUR 80c 48 Lb. Sack $4.59 1 MRS. TUCKER 4Lb. Carton SHORTENING 45c,;!,':„ 89c SULTANA Peanut Butter 2 Pound Jar PINTO BEANS Pounds For LJ 1^4 ^E i * fc«r 4 Po F^ 25c IONA v PORK & BEANS 16 oz. Can Red Warrior MEAL 5c 1 24 s £ 57c IONA PEAS No. 2 Can 9c BULK RICE Lb. 5c Mustard Quart JAR lOc Ketchup 14 oz. Bottle lOc BABY FOOD All Kinds Cans For 4~l.lt JTV1KUO 3 C FO S , 25c NUTLEY OLEO Lb. 15c DRIED APRICOTS Lb. 15c IONA CORN No. 2 Can 9c —PRODUCE DEPARTMENT— GRAPES Seedless 0 " Lb. ORANGES California Dozen APPLES Jonathan Dozen 12c YAMS Fancy 3 ...„ lOc LETTUCE Fancy Head 5c POTATOEST10 Lbs 19c CELERY Fancy Stalk lOc BANANAS Golden Yellow, Lb. 5c —VISIT OUR MARKET DEPARTMENT— K. C. CHOICE BEEF Round or Loin STEAK Lb. SEVEN ROAST Pound Dry Salt JOWLS 19c BOLOGNA By the Stick Lb 12ic SAUSAGE Mixed u 15c K, C, LAMB CHOPS Pound .... SHOULDER Pound 25c 15c OYSTERS Select Pint 39C *» *$*8 tf* So They Say A twentieth century jurist who lancllcs law as one in the sixteenth century belongs in the cemetery.— President Manual Quezon, Manila. Men don't like women they are with to dress conspicuously.—Sally Rand. All these rumors about our romance breaking up make me darn mud.—i Delphine Dodge Grodde, heiress, commenting on her romance with Jack Doyle, prizefighter. The orchestra used lo be content to give key and cadence. Now it is a knightly monster which devours all—i song, singer and drama. Isaac Van Grove, Hollywood. My success as "Oscar of the Waldorf," in relation to ... hospitality By Olive Roberts Barton Crime at High Tide A well-known criminologist nsks, "Whore is the discipline of yesterday? Why id crime increasing in the younger ranks? What are parents thinking about when they allow their children to go places and do things they hnve no idea of?" He! is right. Where lins the freedom demanded by the sympathizers of youth led us? Look at the figures. Seventy per cent of all crime is com* milted by hoys (mid girls) under ago. Taking into consideration that outside forces sire tit work which never entered the picture before, there Is still this to say. Discipline at home has become more Inx, especially where adolsceiits arc concerned. The steady pull has been awny from home. Parents have had n double battle to fight, it is true, but instead of valiantly making a fight against the obscure recreations of their children, have supcincly allowed their authority to be undermined by advisors who insist that youth needs greater freedom and independence to work out ideas and ideals. The younger child, too. has tot) often been suppressed. But conformity and regulation should be part of each growing year. Individualism is important. Self suffiicency is important. The growing child should be strengthened to the proper kind nf self dependence. But again, parents hnve to frequently misundestotxl the rign», and have been led lo think they must relinquish all authority. 1 admire the mother and father who insist ;iml cuisine, is entirely due to my wife.—Osciir Tschirky, New York, noted chef. COTTON LOANS Wt arc now making Government Cotton Loans. Bring us your cotton for quick service. Jett Williams & Co. Cobb's Radio SERVICE BEST WORK LOWEST PRICES Phone 383 on knowing who their friends are where tliry Ihcir lime; mid who niiiku supervision until nn »KL judgment Is reached. Parents, do not jilloW yoiirse] bo hoodwinked by tbo.M? ml; ones who urgi- free living your boy or girl is doing md Do not. be content in lot o your own offspring. The\ and you ure responsible' fin Ih a friend, but be; a nit'iitin too, furres are against ymi, but dcfuiit them by joining turns wUl. or |>.'irents, aiul Inking 11 st.md» B Cr1 is nut always the product of *tffti privilt'Ke. Too oft un thc> ctX There arc many ways of nuking happy and contented with out thc'ir getting mixed up with you don't know, ntul Uomtf pla knew nothing (if. It is time- for (i crusiiclc. influence, Ymir children wrf.i vou. Tliev need ijrotcclinii both hgfllnsf- Ji %/** .C.Iftri- *« w crime and KHO'M it. FAT The new improved W ATE-OFF WAY makes it possible to take off unlovely, unwanted fat— safely •—quickly — picas- ont/y—without endangering, health— without the use of harmful drugs or weakening laxatives— without strenuous exercise—without starvation dieting. Go to your drug store today am! box o[ WATE-OFF Tablets. ^ these tablets advertised in such firtd;i«» R .-,^-,,r--, zincs as Pictorial Review, Physical ;Cultura: : 4;,, and others, at $2.45. Now, nt the new f«dUcW/g?f price they will cost you only $1.19>yAha«{ji| alone with your purchase, you will receive' *S&a membership In the now famous WATB-OFPjSgl VJ Itjllt T* ' nt--L . -. .,. ...!>t.-^ '** i»«l?:i'V;S3 of the va OFF Boi. . ._...-... information concerning the most -inod«tiin.^.. scientific method; for reducing. Understand jgj| that this membership and your copy/,oi 4 -,thB' ;yV; * WA7E-OFF Book costs you nothmjr/tfAU you pay is {1,19 for the box of WATE-OFF Tablet* ••• f?&!$&,., „ For Sale by JOHN P. FREE! Come in and yet c weights and measurements. 1 H(W T W MDTDR OIL potttr by gradually removing hard carbon, l(t tlronger, natural film Htvd motor wear, Natura- Ilibv it a pure, dtitilled motor oil remaining no wMierantt. Switch io LION KNIX-KNOX the extra Miles are Free Knix-Knox gives you extra miles of transportation because no power is lost through incomplete combustion; no energy stolen by the knock that destroys your motor. Knix-Knox saves you money because it is sold at the price of regular gasolines—the extra miles are free. For smoother performance—smaller gasoline bills^-get Knix-Knox. Sold by all Lion stations and dealers. Look for the Lion. * * * \Yhf you buy Lion products, your money stays in the South to help build the South. LION OIL REFINING COMPANY EL DORADO, ARKANSAS . . T. H. BARTON, President LION KNIX SOUTHERN MADE F 0 B

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