Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 8, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, October 8, 1937
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Hope % star ttOPE STAR, KQPE r i ARKANSAS Frida; r of Hof* 1*8; Pwss* 1927. Canso)«tat«<j January 18. 1929. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald from False Report! Published every week-day after notfti by Star Publishing Co., Inc. ftlraer & A16*. tt WaShbura), at The Star building, 213-214 South tfttrt *tt*et, Hope, Arkansas. —— By Bruce Cation C 8. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASttfiURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press tNEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. if " t Sttbs«H«««n Safe (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, pet I5ej per month 65c; one year $8,50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Ktt Milter and LaFayette counties, $3.30 per year; elsewhere $6.50. ,^ Briber of the Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively 'Sfltitfed to the use for republtcatlon o! all news dispatches credited to it or * cHSt otherwise credited in this paper and also the locnl news published herein. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards ' «rf thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial 1 newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their renders ,f%«ft a <ieh«e of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility * for the sale-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. XXX Coddling the Weeds Where Crime Blooms nation's determination to stamp out crime has long '] 1 *1been celebrated in song and story. It is only equaled, prob- " ably, by the lighthearted and carefree way in which the nation t handles its criminals after it gets hold of them. The recent episode of the jailbreakers at Cleveland is a t good illustration. <* v " CLEVELAND has a fine new jail—one of the "escape proof" .' v^ type that you hear so much about. In it, among others, " v \«ere three desperate bank robbers who had distinguished "themselves a few months before by breaking out of the .Missouri state prison. One sunny fall afternoon the wife of one of these des- ^'peradoes went to the jail to see her husband. The obliging ""jailers let her visit him in a closed room, with no giiards ' present. , A little while after she left he showed up with a couple »of revolvers. With them he overpowered the guards, obtained •the release of his two conferes, made his way out of the jail, -I commandeered an auto, and set out madly for the great open *^*l ' The flieht of the felons was a wild affair. Their car went zipping through crowded downtown streets at 60 miles an hour, or thereabouts. Their car hit a woman, inflicting. rprobaWy fatal injuries; it endangered dozens of the other "people, and the running gun battle .its occupants waged with ^pursuing police had a good part of Cleveland looking anxiously jfor.ihe cyclone cellar. In the end, the three jail-brakers got I cleanly away. * y 'OW the point to all this is that the good people of Cleveland - . a few years previously had dug down in their pockets to 'build a substantial, up-to-date jail; none of your dilapidated v crates out of which any ingenious crook could cut his way with fa can opener, but a solid affair of steel and stone, equipped 'with all the latest improvements in the way of locks and r^ Having done this, however, the people elected a bumbling "-'handshaker of a politician as sheriff. He took charge of the ijail, and proved so unbelievably inept that when the wife of a Desperate criminal visited the jail he failed to have his ideputies search her, and permitted her to be closeted alone Clwithier husband.- i So Cleveland's Tine new jail turned out to be a sieve, 'three badly-wanted men got away, and the lives of many m- •nocent citizens were endangered. The case is worth dwelling on because it is more or less "typical. We yell for up-to-date crime-fighting tools—and then 'fentrust them to politicians who couldn't be trusted to pour stagnant water out of a boot. And then we wonder why we don't make more headway in our war against crime. A Good Preachment But rt Weak Novel Robert Brieffault continues with his bitter, passionate description of a society collapsing through its own rottenness in his new novel, '"Europa in Limbo" (Scribner's: $2.75). A sequel to his best-selling "Europn," this book surveys European civilization fro mthe moment of its catastrophe in 1914 to the confused and discouraged twilight of the curly 1920's. In it Julian Bern, the young British intellectual through whose eyes Mr. Briffault surveys the state of the world, experiences the shock of war. drifts to Russia to witness revolution nnd count- er-revclution, and returns to Englam to look on in utter disillusion as the empire strives to regain its pre-war values. As Mr. Briffault sees it, European society—acphalist society, that is—is doomed. There remains, to him, but one question in the modern world: how soon and in what manner will capitalism's colapse become complete, ro that a complete Communist society can be built? That anything but utter collapse can take place, Mr. Briffault indignantly denies. His thesis is moving and his manner is sincere; and yet, as a novel, "Europa in Limbo" seems to me to be a complete failure. It is a tract, a preachment, a cry of anger against great abuses—but a coherent, convinc- Film Tiger Is No Gentleman; He Ritzes the Ritz Brothers •N XXX HOLLYWOOD.—All over the lot: For his "Follies.'' Samuel Goldwyn finally got the Ritz Brothers where they belong—in a cage. The three wild men of the Hollywoods are introduced in tho picture under their own names, but as the proprietors of a traveling Zoo—"Every animal an actor—every actor an animal." In small barred compartments, their truck houses a monkey, n rooster and a pig. In n huge cage cowers a very young and imhnppy tiger. So small is he that he easily can slip between UIL' bars, and that's just what he does, repeatedly. Protected by a sub-machine gun, a chair and a revolver, the rcsplendently uniformed Ritzes all arc in the cage with the baby tiger. They advance in close formation, taking no chances but determined to conquer the beast "Lie down!" yells Harry. "Stand up!" shouts Jimmy. "Got back!" howls At "Come here!"—"Sit up!"—"Roll ever"—all these in a chorus of confused commands. Time after time the tiger slithers through the cage bars and is nabbec by menagerie men. The shot is attempted about 20 times, until the ac tors are hoarse and the light is too ing work of fiction it assuredly is not. t |im for Technicolor filming. They'l Characters and incidents alike become try again tomorrow. wooden, propped up to support an ar-, Hcy-IInys! gument. The creaking of the stage, Over on Stage 4, everything is se machinery can be heard all too plainly in every chapter. What Mr. Briffault has to say is well worth listening to. But why did he have to say it in the form of a novel? 'so on. discouraged. I believe the technical training our boys get today Ln school with its demands on care and detail, is an excellent conditioner for sttck-to-it-iveness. The radio set must be perfect. Also it has to be put away from day to day and resumed on the morrow. Slow, tedious, thorough. 'The keynotes of true accomplishment. Hobbies offer a splendid medium also in fostering thoroughness. A garden does not grow overnight, nor a photograph materialize in a second. Developing and printing are tedious, but justified by results. Capture Interest We use the interest of children as a starting place for most valuable lessons, and so I have used interest as an example. But gradualy the child must grow in power and include those tedious things that are not conceived in interest. He should, in short, be growing in mature thinking and feeling, and not remain an emotional infant all his life. Men and women who rove and arc never satisfied with the work of the moment are usually emotionally immature. Formed in childhood, this habit has never ceased to grow. Let us teach our children that's job worth doing is worth doing right. ay, it snowed 10-penny nails. Nails ml tacks and cigar stubs; also corn- lakes. The set is a glossy kitchen and a .eavy snowfall must be visible through he windows. So hoppers up In the afters were filled with white, uncooked cornflakes, and these were the now. Anatole Litvnk, though, is a director who likes to take ench scene a dozen or more times. Hundreds of pounds of cornflakes were dropped and wasted while Claudctte Colbert and Charles Boyer spoke their lines again and again. Finally, when it looked as though there would be no more cornflakes left, a supervisor ordered property men to sweep up the "snow" and return it to the hoppers. The men swept diligently and loo well. Along with the cornflakes they gathered nails, blocks of wood and other debris of n movie set. When the bins Wore opened the snow descended with all the clatter of a hailstorm. Japan Aggrieved (Continued from Page One) the American' action, which U bound tt> make a very bad impression on the Japanese public." Not Seeking fwliOfy Japan's views were reasserted by General Sugiyama, minister of war, who asserted that Japan wants no Chinese territory, but Is concerned with punishing those Chinese leaders respontible for anti-Japanese sentiment. "Apparently there is much misunderstanding in the world regarding Japan's aims," he said, "To state them simply, we are determined to punish the elements in China responsbile for anti-Japanism." He said this meant "smashing them until they surrender completely; until they hold their hands high and cry for Jcipan to cease," General Sugiynma displayed n collection of battered slugs which he said were dum-dum bullets used by the Chinese in violation of international law. He saod the sluys were taken from the bodies of Japanese soldiers. for the scene in which Zorina, premie sailer! na, rises from the surface of ,ily pound and goes into her danc with the American Ballet girls. The water is cold, but that's nothing to the chills which Zorina's costume probably will give the Hays Office. She wears a gold veil and not much else. Her curly hair looks as though it should go straight and bedraggled while she's submerged—but it won't. Makeup experts have saturated her hair with chellac. Zorina's dancing partner is William Dollar, called "Dollar Bill." Nobody knew whether he slipped on a wet spot or misjudged one of his Nijinsky jumps, but in he fell, full-dress suit and all. 'Someone did remember afterward, however, that there had been an order for more lilies in the pound. All morning Zorina is busy diving for a false fingernail lost in the water —a fingernail applied in place of the one that came off when she caught her hand in the door of her new car. Shark Trouble The shark fight scene for "Hurricane,"' with Jan Hall, is being filmed in the tank at United Artists. Two dead sharks, filled with air and balanced with lead weights, are being towed around with wires and are giving a lot of trouble because they keep burping and deflating themselves. The big fish are interesting to watch from a distance, but a dead shark by any other name is still no rose. On the set of "Tovarich" the other gard Japan's position and claim." .litpan to Pay No Heed The Japanese Foreign Office was quoted Friday as saying that no matter what decision a nine-power conference may make, the Japanese empire's "fundamental policy" will remain unchanged. The Japanese News Agency reported that the Foreign Office spokesman declared "Japan is confident she will prove equal to the contingency, no natter what measures the powers take Tgainst her." The Foreign Office was said to believe, in view of the United States Department of State's disapproval of Japan's actions in China, that signatories of the nine-power treaty would be called into session by the League of Nations. Japan is one of the signatories of this treaty which, among other things, binds the signers to respect the sovereignty of China. The Foreign Office made it clear that Japan would not participate in any meeting of treaty powers. Statesmen "Surprised" Japanese statesmen were "surprised and bewildered" at President Roosevelt's declarations in Chicago concerning "concerted action" against aggressor nations and the subsequent State Department condemnation of Japan. "We had been certain prior to this that the United States understood the situation better than any oher country in he world," a statesman said as Japanese officials were called emergency session at the Foreign Office to discuss the news. "We felt that the American public was completely enlightened and was traditionally neutral. We fail to understand The department of Conservation should have an undcr-cover man at every golf tourney, where it's nothing when a plnycr coolly shoots two eagles and u birdie. Peace league figures showing the carnage of war so for have overlooked the toll among hunters carrying guns through barbed wire entanglements. President Roosevelt, studying national sentiment on the court fight, may easily have been thinking about the Continental Divide when he set his route over the Rockies. Charlie Chaplin finally has cast off his tattered trappings and Hollywood tycoons are going to think it over before trying to fill hi.s shoes. COPR. 1937 BY NEA SERVICE. INC "I tell you, they was fresh ejjgs when we started" A 45-mile wind threatened another covered it was just the backfire from, Florida hurricane, but someone clis-anothcr Bolivia-Pnrnguny tiff. T. K. Reg. U. 8. Pat. Off. tiy ilK. MOKKIS FISHBElfi Cdltot, Journal of the American Medical Association, «nd at Hyreia, the Health Magazine. •Preventing Irritation, Tissue Damage Will Eliminate Many Cases of Cancer BY MARION-WHITE NI6HT ' Copyright, 1937, NEA'Service, he. This is the 18th of a series in which Or. Morris Fishbe:n discusses cancer, its causes and methods of prevention and cure. (No. 339) In every case in which there is irri- taticn or rubbing and damage to the tissues, correction of that condition may prevent a cancer. Workers' i» various industries, par- 'ticularly those who handle tar, oils and analine dyes, can be protected from the dangers arising from associa- 'ticn with, such products. Good dentists will file away rough-ness from, the edges of the teeth and make over plates and dentures which 'do not fit satisfactorily. By this means, cancer of the tongue and mouth can be diminished. Smoking has become an almost uni- CAST OP CHARACTERS PniSClMjA PIERCE — heroine, yotintr woman attorney. AMY KKHH — Clllj-'n roommate anil mnrderi-r')4 victim. .UM KKHK1GAN — ClIly'N flnnce. 11AUHY 1IUTC1IIXS — Amy'H Btrnnee vIsKnr. SEHf.K.YXT UOI.A7V — offlcrr ns- slcni'd to »otv« the murder of Amy Kerr. * * « Tcstorilnyi Mrs. Dorrnoy testl- flen that shf lienrd o man running dntvii I he Htlllrx rlKht lifli-r the murder mill then In lon«e, dramatic fnwlilon nln- went on. "Hut Hint l»n't all, ai-reennti tlmt Isn't till." every old growth which suddenly begins to grow more rapidly is potentially a cancer. Growths are easily removed by the use of electric coagulation, heat, X-ray, radium or surgery. In these cases 'many doctors prefer surgery because it will clean out the growth completely and permanently without damaging the normal tissue. , Old people who suddenly suffer from irritation of pigmented spots on the skin should have these attended by a competent specialist in diseases of the skin. He will occasionally remove them by the use of carbon dioxide in the form of carbon dixoide snow or he may remove them with the knife, the X-ray of radium. Similar measures must be taken with cancers elsewhere in the body. By „ eternal vigilance in regard to the habit, yet a proper attention j growths mentioned and symptoms like- ito the hygiene of smoking with the ly to be associated with such growths, CHAPTER XXI BREATH!ESS upon the room. silence Every ' fell eye avoidance of certain portions of the lipa and mouth would decrease the incidence of cancer in those places. Every new growth on the skin and vast numbers of cases of cancer could be eliminated. NEXT: Treatment of cancer. By Olive Roberts Barton Training Can Curb Spanking Children are usually in a hurry to For instance, Mary tires of crochet- finish things. They lack the patience- mg her ilttle squares for Aunt Nellie's tP «££ anything grow slowly. Also "throw." It takes too long ami the {heywant to get a tasfc off their mind$ end is not in sight. Or Jack has the 89 SPG*} 33 possible, and see results. habit of skipping over the informa- Jf tW* mikes some of my readers as they think of Johnny poking A was fastened upon Mrs. Downey; every ear awaited her disclosure. Cilly wondered if other hearts beat as furiously as her own. She moved her chair a little to the left in order not to be so directly behind the woman. She dreaded missing a word of her story. "Yes, Mrs. Downey?" Sergeant Dolan urged. • "It was about 4 o'clock in the morning. I was so unset, I tell you, fl'm i I couicuvi sleep mu.ch /nore that night. I kept hearing that poor girl's scream over and over again. Lucille was »p, too, until after 2 o'clock, but I gave her one of my sleeping powders— she had to be to school in the morning—and she fell asleep. "I stayed awake. I was afraid to take a powder myself for fear something else might happen. I had the funniest feeling, sergeant. I kept thinking if I fell asleep I might walk in my sleep and fall out the window just as that poor girl had fallen. I tell you, I'll never forget it . . ." Sergeant Dolan tapped impatiently on the desk with his pencil. 44T GUESS it must have been - about 4 o'clock," she went on. "I know I looked at the (dock at 20 minutes to 4, and thi •was some time after that. I was out in the kitchen getting a drink of water — the water is always colder there t'%in in the bathroom —and I heard the door of the next rather have slept in the subway. So I thought if Mrs. Wheeler were nervous, she might just as well come in and spend the rest of the night with us, and sleep on the couch. I went to the door to tell her so. "And then, just as I was about to unlock the door, I heard a low voice in the hall. It was only a whisper, but it was a man's voice —you know how loud a man usually whispers. So I just opened that little peep-hole on my door to see if the man was really coming out of Mrs. Wheeler's. He was, all right. I could see him plain as day, with the hall light shining right in his face. He was still whispering. I heard him say. 'Everything will be all right, Helen. Nobody'll suspect . . .'" Sergeant Dolan straightened, his pencil poised in midair. "You're sure you heard that, Mrs. Downey? You're sure those were the exact words?" # JH + MRS. DOWNEY pressed her lips together positively. "I'm absolutely ct-i'tnin, sergeant," she said emphatically. "Mind you, I didn't just wake up out of a sound sleep like I do sometimes. I didn't imagine this. I was as wide awake then as I am now, and I saw that man as plain as day, and I heard those words. 'Everything will be all right, Helen,' he says, 'nobody'll suspect.' here hnd been at Amy's funeral. "What paper was this in, Mrs, Downey?" "In tho NEWS, sergeant, to read the NEWS—it's so much more interesting ..." "Martin, run out ancl get a copy of today's NEWS," Dolan snapped. "Thank you, Mrs. Downey. You've been very helpful." KJ-jparay to the grocery store and back, of them. They should learn to use the H-jf iy>t this type of activity that I step method, and control thfir impa- v ' -"" Vj^gther. it is the concrete job of ticnce. ;• an airplane or making a fort. This ; s the psycohclogy of the good that inches along slowly fc ejr jj nner an d the bad finisher. Allow ^_ its^ charm. It is one thin? to f or t h e normal emotional difficulty of plau and then do each part thoroughly children to persevere. But there should another to slap a few things together j. je a [^^ to tolerance of it, lest the ip a, hurry and be satisfied with the rocls o f habit take to firm a hodl. product. Mothers will know when thoroughness ' F<* tills reason, it is wise to train is being unwarrantedly neglected. all efajlfilrftB in the art of patience. One j n childhood, it is no particular sin thing propo*^ ancl *^* n carrie< * out a to slack, or quit, once the first thrill little *acb day is goUen in results. has vanished. But this immature habit Good Start***, Bad flnlsfews wilt remain through a lifetime unless tive part of his bocks, and reading -ana i neara me ooor o! me nexv the breathless end. Poor plodders, both apartment — that's 4-B — slowly opening. I can always tell the sound because the door squeaks a little. "Well, I thought it was a funny time for Mrs. Wheeler to be going out. Even if she were sick or something, the drugstore would be closed. I was a little worried about her. Living there all alone AN interminable silence lowed Martin's departure frorn the room. The scratch of Sergeant Dolan's pencil, as he made nervous little marks on his pad, sounded like the sawing of a gi- nnt log. Mrs. Shaw's breath was coming in s h o r t, spasmodic wheezes: this emotional suspense was no tonic for asthma. Tiny beads of perspiration stood out on Mr. Johnson's pale forehead, though he blotted them frequently with a moist handkerchief. Mr. C'orbt-n's beady little eyes darted excitedly from one person to another. C':l\" felt them on her and she looker :::: suddenly, her face a I teH you, I wish I knew then that there'd been a murder committed!" She nodded her head expressively. mask of cold anger, twisted Corbott's lips shifted his eyes quickly. Tho clock on the wall ticked off the seconds with nerve-wracking regularity, marking the swift, uncontrollable flight of time on the road to eternity. Like the ceaseless chant of a jungle tom-tom, it hypnotized the eardrums, and each beat grew louder and more intense until one longed to silence jiou might be standing right next to the most attrac- A sneer and he it with a shriek. Ages past, though tho clock •Mrs. Downey, would you roc- ticked off only three short min- ognize this man if you were to utes, until Detective Martin re, * turned, a copy of the paper m his . . . Why, I saw him as well as I see you sitting there, sergeant. I recognized his face the minute I saw it again." "What?" "I say I did see him again." As if an electric shock had coursed throygh the room, every person stiffened to attention. Mr. seized it quickly. There on the first page was another of the pictures taken yes- teday; Cilly noticed that it was larger than the one which she had seen in her paper. She held her breath, awaiting Mrs. Downey's revelation. "Now, Mrs. Downey, will you point the man out to me?" Dolan Corbett gripped the arms of his ! asked. chair fiercely. Mr. Hunter leaned- Without hesitation, the woman so far forward in his chair that walked to the desk and glanced his wife laid a restraining hand ! briefly at the picture over Dolan's on his arm. Every eye was glued on Mrs. Downey. "Where did you see him, Mrs. Downey?" ''In this morning's paper," she stated. "He was in the picture taken at the poor girl's fum%al like she does, I knew how fright- yesterday. He was standing right ened she must have been, just like'in front of the camera. Oh, I the rest of us, I tell you, if I didn't have Lucille, I wouldn't have stayed in that apartment ilojne that night. No, sir. I'd knew him all right." Tense muscles relaxed for the moment, there were a few deep breaths drawn. None of the men shoulder. "There he is," she announced immediately, pointing to a face in the picture. "This one?" Dolan indicated with the point of his pencil. "That's the one." She nodded her Head positively. "Harvey Ames." Dolan spoke the name uncertainly. For a moment he stared at it fixedly; thc;i, with his pencil, he drew a circle tn <J face. (To Be Continued) tive person you ever met, but you don't know it until you are introduced... until you get acquainted. And you don't know how much pleasure a cigarette can give until somebody offers you a Chesterfield. Certainly this is true; Chesterfields are refreshingly milder... they've got a taste that smokers like. rV*>"*""*\ \ Copyright 1957. llSOjrr & M)f»w'«Wa.O Co.

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