Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Sim* of Hdpe 1*39; Star This Would Beat the Bonneville Dam Ceremony 1921 Coflsoliaated January 18, 1929. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From, False Report! « • -jPublUhed ev«y wwk-day tthernoeri by Stat Publishing Co., Inc. TO, k 3>alm« «t Ale*. H. WashbWn), at the Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. ' _ "T ........ ~ ~" '. C. E. PA1MSR, President ALEX, H. WASHBUBN. Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press (NEA)— Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per 1 . pe* month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Herhpstead, Nevada, and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50; MftWfeW of Th« Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively „,titled to the use for republlcation of all news dispatches credited to it or IJOt otbftrwtee credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges on Tributes, fitc.5 Charges will be made for all tributes, cards til tnanfcs, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers town a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility .for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Seeing Our Jobs as Part of the Whole inpHE business world wants the small liberal arts college to 1 supply it with "men who ai'e citizens first and business men second/' ' Dr. Luther A. Harr. Pennsylvania state secretary of banking 1 , made this remark before some "600 educators who Sad gathered at Mtihlenberg College the other clay for an academic symposium. He went on to expand his statement by saying that the business world needs men with these qualifications : "Men with an awareness of the pressing problems of our /distressed world; men with the desire to grapple with the most dangerous and difficult issues: men with enough histor- • leal-background not to be deluded by the sirens of Fascism or the vigorous claims of Communism; men who realize that business is not the be-all and end-all of life, but a part of a • larger whole." xxx 'A M. of which shapes up to quite a set of specifications. It •-irl is much like telling the colleges: "We need a smarter and more altruistic set of human beings—won't you please start grinding them out?" It is a good trick if the colleges can do ':•' And yet something along the line of what Mr. Harr is •''asking foVis very, greatly needed—not only in the world of 'business,"but-in all other walks of life as well. For we are 'under the necessity nowadays, more than ever before, to .'realize that, all of us as Americans are in the same boat to- j&ether, that;-we can't drift our way out of our troubles, and •that we need something more than a mere application to the itroblems of our own bread and butter. T'! Life has grown almost unimaginably complex in this iftiodern world. The national welfare depends on the mutual adjustment- of "an infinite number of individual selfish cle- "riireg — which •"boil; down, in the end, to the varying -ways in hsfaicb. each!-; of us tries to get as many of the good things of iljf e as herjpai) possibly lay his hands on. -) "« -.""• - ' xxx successor Tack. of it, in that age-old human quest de- few real geniuses passed undei By Olive Roberts Barton pends largely 9n the sort of country we have— its degree . prosperity/ its abiiify to evolve policies that will keep the SSonomic machine working, its readiness to remove disabilities from the shoulders of the unfortunate. And yet these things, ji^ their turn grow out of the way in \yhich we as individuals v gb about the business""bf earning a living. , j •,TWe are^l! links in a. chain which describes an endless circle. No trade/business or profession can settle its problems without reference to th'e larger whole. It is hardly going too far to s&v that our national future deoends on our ability to see our personal concerns in their relation to the national picture. If the e'olleges can help, us, to do this, then more power to them. <<i *«•«•» » .t t >a'' •••-•.---'- ' ^T » • 'Y • • *1 1 -..',-.. Not Invincible Charters' gaze—Ernest Hemingway, for one, who used to take, the barman to prize fights; for another, Ford Maddox Ford, who took American prohibition hooch back to show the Parisians what strong likker was really like. There were others, too, and you get some interesting glimpses at them in this book. But most of them were poseurs or playboys. Painters and photographers, says Charters, are the heaviest drinkers. Or- dinarary bar-room hangers-on come second in capacity, with journalists ranking third. Scluptors, for some reason, invariably get very depressed when drinking. Painters get noisy. All n all, "This Must Be the Place" is a Hay and diverting book. How Should You Dress the Children? (First of Three Articles) hftve this one«bf-thfee-mother In nothing but shirt, dldle, sweater nnd stockings. This is best, we have to Acknowledge, because podiatrists tell us thnt new bnbies need leg room. They are also more comfortable with no weight but light fleecy blankets to support in bed, or n "throwing^ 1 shawl when carried. But most mothers do not know that psychology hns had n hand in the business of stripping our infants the first few months of life. The bnby Is born with two instinctive fears, one of full- ing and one of being confined. When ho finds he cannot move freely, ho rets nnd cries. There are fewer wails rom the nursery, we have to acknowl- •dge, since the last layer cnme off. But when Baby is three months old, he proud mother begins to wonder vhnt this is she has borne. Is he p<>- ng to look forever like n football player? Can't she show him off In >cople without trying to camouflage \is looks by a pink afghnn over the ilnin shirt nnd diddle? Here he is, ,vith a layette fit for a prince, and all she can do with the things is look at hc'in and sigh. Besides, hero come cold nights, and .vhat about a nice warm nightgown? The doctor says to cool off the room ;>t light, as fifty is about right for bnby or a while. But she can't help it when .ho weatherman sends a special do(very from Jack Frost, nnd the nursery thermometer goes down loo. The answer is that after the baby gets his start, there is no rule thnt prevents the mother from using her own gocd judgment. She mny put a soft iittle white slip on the baby when she icels like it, provided nock and wrists are very loose, and shoulders don't bind. It will make her happier, nnd not bother the baby too much. 1 am sure. He won't need it on all day. of course, but he can look his best for company or for daddy. This out of the way. we will see about nights. The woven nightgowns, strings tit bottom for closing, are light and comfortable. Also warm. Fur, far better for him to bo swaddled n bit than to catch cold. But, if your doctor still objects, listen to him. He may have another reason for wanting baby to have more 'freedom. The problem of the creeping baby is classic. Usually he is in rompers before he is thoroughly toilet broken. And creepers are a nuisance to button and unbutton every lime training panties are changed. Besides, Baby goes about looking as though he had never been really dry in his life. Rubber is not the answer, as it is unhcnUhful for perpetual use. I suggest for this period the very short, sturdy dress. Unit will not tangle up knees and yet will save time for you, his mother. At this stage, the child svill begin to notice your reactions to his dressing. Why not make it easy for yourself, and keep your temper? There is time for the cute little rompers later. COPR. 1937 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. He lias IH-CII so roslk'ss lately. . liim what a nice, safe home lie lias.' I'm only showirl Spencer and Joan Are Feuding But They're! Still Good Friends HOLLYWOOD.—It s funny how ru- his portable dressing room w nice us hers, 'inc other morn icr take him, arm in arm, ov 'and cureless) speakers. There corner of the sound stage to se Ihc report, for example, of a feud she fixed up his dressing room between Joan Crawford and Spencer How to dress 1ml)}'! There's a ticklish problem for mothers, who are caught between the tendency to spare infants the binding effects of clothes but ore confronted by tlic health hazards of weather, What to do'.' Olive Roberts Barton, famed child training expert, discusses the pros nml cons of (lie problem in (his first of Iliree spcciiil nrllrli's for NKA Service. If things keep on. Baby will be wearing his birthday clothes for raiment, because we continue to peel him of another lnyer each year, until now we ' Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, inc R'a good many years now we have heard a lot about the 'mighty'naval and military machine which th* Japanese hav£ built for themselves. But one who studies the current news from China is apt to feel that this machine is a little less irresistible than advance reports indicated. The Japanese have been outnumbered in China, to be gure —but they were supposed to be enormouslv superior in material, training and leadership, things which are of supreme importance in this age of mechanized warfare. Yet their Shanghai attack has obviously bogored down, and their drive through North China has been far from meeting its expected success. Furthermore, their great superiority in the air has not won them anything like the advantages one would have supposed. .' ,, . Is it goine too far to suggest that the Japanese "colossus is a good deal less sinewy and robust than everybody thought it was?" The Family Doctor t7. 8. Pat. OtL By DR. MOBKIS F1SHBEJN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, ind o! Hygela, the Health Magazine. Protective Devices Needed When Workers Must . Breathe Dusty Air This is the sixth of a series of articles in which Dr. Morris Fishbein discusses diseases and other health hazards in industry. : « (No. 547; Most large countries have now recognized 'the definite hazad of silicosis in certain industries and arranged compensation for workers who develop silieosis as a result of their occupation. Iiuv Greet Britain the sandblast and potisry industries, metal grinding, tin grinding, granite quarries and a number fjf employments in which silicon rcpjjf; is -mined, blasted, crushed or broken, have been concerned with compensation for silicosis. In ^ctdjtion to the hazards of silica dust, and, asbestos dust, it is possibli for workers to inhale lead dust, ar- EemCj jniaiB0n/!t§/e, $ne and other metal dusts. Any of these metallic substances carried into the body in sufficient amounts may produce poisoning. In bther dusty trades the dusts are frequently associated with molds or bacteria an4 these may also produce symptoms. Woll sorter's disease is a condition due to the inhaling of dus which carries the spores of the anthrax germ. When this germ infects th lungs, the results are frequently fatal In England there is a condition weaver's cough, which is du to the inhaling of molds of the type of mildew. People who have fcieen in lected in tills, way have headaches thirst, fever an4 the other usual symp toms of infection. CAST OF CHAUACTBUS ..! I'IRIIOK — horolup, younjr woman attorney. .\>IV KKf<n—rilly'M Toiinimnte jintl inurd«T*»r'H victim. JIM KKIUUOAX—Cllly'M «nnee. lIAItHY 11 I! T Oil INS — Arny'd • trimicr vIsKor. SKKCJKA.VT nol.AJV— attlfrr lix- NlKiKMl to itolve the murder of Amy Kcrr. * * * Ycslcrelny! Cllly l» »nvi-d nt the Inst iiosNilile xfcond when Ser- Eennt Ui/.nn enlerH MrH. Rlliut'x apnrlmi-nt. n»t her nltnckcr ex- CIIIICM. Nile IN relurnrd to her atnirtnieiit <o (iwnlt police iiniU-t- tloii for (lift nlKht. And Ihen three xluirii rliign nt the dooj;— Jliu'x rlnff! CHAPTER XXIX «pILLY! Oh, my darling, I never knew whit happtned I never knew I didn't see a newspaper until half an hour ago . . ." Jim's arms were around her, a bulwark against fear and uncertainty and death itself, and Cilly was sobbing hysterically on his shoulders. Sobbing with wild abandon because she was so utterly, supremely relieved. No matter what might occur now, Jim was here, at last, "There's so much to explain, Workers in warehouses, in tea fac- ories and in tabacco factories fre- uently inhale the dust associated with those industries and suffer with in- lammation of the lung and secondary nfections. Every industry in which there is a considerable amount of dust should nrovide suitable suction devices, ven- ilators, filters, masks and other protective methods which will help the worker from contact with too much of the dangerous dusty materials. dear," he went on, "so much that I couldn't tell you before." "And so much that I wanted to tell you," Cilly replied. Her sobs stopped abruptly. Briefly she recounted the developments of the last few days, the iearch for Jim. "My God, Cilly," he cried desperately, "it terrifies me to think what the law can do to an innocent man . . . Where would I be NEXT: Skin diseases in Industry. A 'Book a Day By Bruce When the Artists Headed for Paris. Back in the fabulous '20s, America's younger intellectuals seemed to have art all mixed up with a trip to Paris. Whether one wanted to be a poet, a novelist, a painter or a sculptor, one had to begin by visiting Paris. So a great many Americans went to Paris in those days—a few to do some real work, the majority to have a gooc time. And Jimrnie Charters, Mnot- parnasse's most famous bartender, saw practically all of them. He tells about them now, with the aid of Ghostwriter Morrill Cody, in pleasant book called "This Must Be the Place" (Lee Furman: |3). Here we get a bartender's-eye view of the Arnericun invasion, and a strange one now if the Perrys had not met me? In jail, like my poor father, only I'd be a murderer. Listen to me, Cilly, I've got to tell you the whole story. "My father was an officer in the bank—you probably heard that much straight. You couldn't have heard that he was the squarest, Bluefields. One of the girls was leaving for the East, and Amy went to the airport to see her off. There, in the ticket office, she heard a man order a ticket on the* regular plane three clays later—a ticket for Chicago. The man's voice sounded familiar to her. She remembered it as one which had anftvered Dad's wire at the bank. We decided it must have been a fellow named Worth—a new man at the bank—the only one Amy would not have recognized by sight . . ." 'Where is he now?" 'That's the joker. The very night of the robbery, Worth's body was found in a ravitv some few miles out of Bluefields, pinned under his overturned car. HoV been burned pretty badly, but the body was identified to the satisfaction of the court. Cull it woman's intuition or what you will, Amy believed that Worth had taken the bonds ami skipped to Chicago. True, the court said there was no sign of the stolon bonds in the burned car. And] whose body was it, if not Worth's 0 j People don't just disappear in a .own like Bltiefields. "So Amy went to Chicago, on a wild goose chase, our lawyer said. Imagine trac-ing a voice! By this time my father was serving a sentence. He was badly shaken by the trial, and I seemed to be the one who disturbed him most. lie begged, he pleaded with me to leave Utah and start life somewhere else, where I wouldn't be linked to him. The police were still watching me, clay and night, tell you how happy I was . . . we'd been outcasts so long. I wanted to tell you then ;,ncl there, but Amy warned mu. Anyway, I flipped her that note your sergeant found uncl I met. her upstairs on the root as soon as I left you. There was .so much I wanted to know . . ." "Did she really find Worth?" "She did. What's more, she gathered enough evidence to send him to prison. There was only one thing . . . sho had to be able to prove he was Worth. The man had been declared legally dead, you know. However, la.st Saturday she saw an item in a Bluefields ncv/spnper- rcguUn-ly—which finest never man that ever did a crooked lived, thing, He he trying to trace the bonds through mp. They've never been found." They've never * * * J never thought a crooked scheme Never. He lost a great deal of money. It bothered him more than he let on to Amy or me. Then out of a clear sky, these bonds were stolen—negotiable bonds, which were as good as cash anywhere. "Well, Dad was convicted. We hadn't a shred of evidence to save him—at least nothing that would stand a chance in court. There was only one thing—one intangible fragment of Amy's imagination, our lawyer called it. Nevertheless, she stuck to it, she followed her one little clew right through—to the end, for her." "What was that clew, Jim?" "The day before the theft, she was visiting some friends in Ogden—that's about 30 miles from IM caught his breath a second, then went on. "Naturally, I wouldn't listen to Dad at first, then it got to a point where he made such a fuss every time I visited him that the prison authorities refused me admission. Finally, our family doctor urged me to go away, for a time at least, f for no other reason than to set father's mind at rest. I did. Through a friend in Chicago, I got this job in New York. I disappeared completely. Not even Amy knew where I was. I kept in touch with Dad only through Dr. Blythe. That left Amy working on her own, but she wanted it that way." "Then you think Amy followed him here to New York?" "I'm sure of that. When you first spoke of Amy Kerr, I wondered if it could be my Arny, but it didn't seem likely. The world is -she got them finally opened her eyes. Some old hermit in the i.iountain;; was missing, had been missing for months, Amy felt sure it v.':r his body which had been mistaken ^r Worth's . . ." * * r <4T FOUND that clippir.fc Jim;" •*• Cilly cried. "It was still in Amy's hand when I reached her." She explained how Mid why -he had burned it. It v.':i." thy final link, apparently, in Arny's chain of evidence against Worth. That is—if her suspicion were true. That's why she sent me to nluefieUls immediately, to check for her, while she kept nor eye on Worth here in New York. She was so terribly afraid he'd bcyin to get .suspicious . . ." "What did you find out in Bluefields?" "That Amy's hunch was right. Worth had perhaps run the hermit clown and then changed identities." "But what about Worth?" Cilly begged nervously. "Did Amy tell you who lie wn.sV Did all the proof she gathered die with her?" "No, thank Gc-.-l," Jim said earnestly. "She v/a.s prepared against a big place Then I saw her here Sunday night! Cilly, I can't any emergency, uncarlhfd is in Every fact she a safety deposit box at the National Trust Company's downtown branch. The i-cey to the box is in her desk at Ames & Wukefield." ; But I have a key to Amy's office, Jim. Why don't you go right over? Toll Uie walchman in the Cannon Building that you're a friend of mine is in the secretary Here, the key Cilly was eager that Jim go over the evidence at once. The next minute he was gone, and Cilly sat down on the divan. Suddenly she sat bolt upright, her eyes staring into the bedroom beyond. The window to the fire escape, the one she had so carefully left open only one inch, wag now halfway open, and the curtains were blowing in the breeze! (To Be Continued) NEXT: Psychology of color. Elly Ukes Helen ANGELES—Ellsworth Vines ays that'Helcn Wills Moody can still eat any woman tennis player. Polo antl Painting NEW YORK—Mike Phipps, eastern olo star is tm accomplished portrait uintcr. The public school system was ndopt- d in Japan In 1872. Tracy--how they're other on the .set of "Mannequin" and exchanging MO words except bitter ncs. It started as a ribbing match. Tracy antl Mi.s-s Crawford never hud co-starred in a picture .before. He said he had been waiting for her to gain a little experience. She said she had turned clown assignments with him in the hope that he'd get his face lifted. Cracks like that. Visitors to the set saw (lie two stars glaring and not speaking, or heard them 'registering .stormy complaints to the director about each other's acting. What some of the visitors didn't no- ticu wns that after u quarrel Tracy and Miss Crawford would go around behind the set and hee-haw-about their mock feud. Probably there are no two players in Hollywood who arc less likely to be angry with anybody, much less each other. Tracy simulated indignation because • Today If pattern BY CAROL DAY "pHE woman who is not as * slender as she would like to be will find a good friend in pattern 8986. Every detail of the dress aids in giving a smooth line to the silhouette. The jabot gracefully draped cascades to a point just at the waistline, giving a long line to the bodice. The cap sleeves are cut full to fall softly over the usual upper-arm bulge, and the armhole is deep enough to give a comfortable, square look to the shoulder. A tapered panel at the front of skirt gives slimness to the hips and the necessary fullness to the hem of the skirt. For round-the-house have this dress in a pretty cotton print and wear it la,ter in silk crepe for afternoon partjes. The pattern includes a complete step- by-step sew chart. Pattern 8986 is designed in sixes :iO, 38, 40, 42, 44, 4G, 48, 50 and 52. Size 38 requires 43-4 yards of 39 inch material and 2 1-8 yards of lr.ce to trim. The new Fall and Winter PaU tern 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 Winter Book alone—15 cents. To secure your pattern with slep-by-step sewing instructions, send 15 CENTS IN COIN with your NAME, ADDRESS. STYLE NUMBEK and 3IEE to TODAY'S PATTERNS, 11 STERLING PLACE, BROOKLYN, N. Y., and be sure to MENTION QF TJJIS NEWSPAPER, iiitside was covered with portrMjj Tracy, and from overhead a spot] projected a huge red heart door. Me said ho WU.H Over at Universal Alice George Murphy ore doing a scene for "Young Man's Fi singing a swingy number about "Tcht, tcht, tcht—sera toast." Sounds like a hit. The set is a penthouse roof den all done in white and gla: the andirons on the hearth pesumably of the hent-resista4t|jttj It's a shame what'H happen to '•* i - tr( - 1 white furniture, because to dance on everything in the."; Darryl Zanuck could versal terribly if ho loaned Miss Faye to the stud days, but her allotted time the picture still has about th. ..^ . w -— to go. That's why the borroiylng|l players may turn out to be _,._ ^ ously expensive business if a plctut runs over schedule. For \nst-"~-- & Zanuck now had a picture Miss Faye all ready for the « with an expensive cast sta I idle. Universal would have to the loss in overhead until it deliVfj tho actress. Her services might F.;« nn extra $5000 a day. "Sibv, Warner Brothers, who natuarllk v iy8l to please most of the fans mostjof tf time, are perturbed about howtiorel) their Technicolor picture, "Gpld^ Where You Find It." Two ondini have been filmed, and both probabl will be tried out in previews, fi; In one, Claude Raines is away by a flood and drowned; other he's washed away but Right now studio opinions is of letting him live, but it wlU''tMi* only n word from Producer Sam,'* choff to send him to a watery Raines himself is getting rather For some sequences in "Too Much Everything," the set is a nnd 10 little girls with pigtails spent several days at the desks, pr^ v tending to be busy studying their le'lj» sons. The stnte law requires _fft)>f' hours schooling n day for movie"cKH-> dren, but there is no provision, J0F studying while acting. So during school' periods' the girls leave their desk? §j>^ do their studying and reciting off |l> a corner of the sound stage. Dolores Costello is making her come,hack in this picture, playing the'part of a schoolteacher, and also second fiddle to the juvenile meanic, Granville. Miss Costello made start in pictures on the Warner lot once was the biggest name on th,9 tract list. Honor Roll Announced W for Columbus School The Columbus school ended Its fljjrti month with 121 on roll. The hprwr roll is announced as follows by cipal Sam R. Young: First grade—Emily Jo Wilson, William Sipes, Bonnie ~ Bobby Stuart. Second grade—Charlene Allen Hamilton, Bill Gilbert, Smith, Lucille Edwards, Jimmie and Alma Neal. Third grade—Charlie Wilson Jr.. Martha Ann Ellen. ' Fourth grade—Virgini.i Edwanjff Bonnie Jo Gilbert. Fifth grade—Evelyn Hamilton, Laura Lee Smith. £ Sixth grade—Geralcline Lula Griffin, and Lula Woolsey. Seventh grade—none. Eighth grade—Francis Hicks. Ninth grade—Dora Ella Reed, ^ jorie Downs and Pansy Livingston? Tenth grade—Nina Mae Bullarc}. Eleventh grade—Allene Walker, } ma Neil and Martha Griffin. Twelfth grade—Isabel Boyce. There was a large number of with perfect attendance records. Thursday, October 28, the p. f. will met at 7:30 o'clock. Parents, b^jjjj fathers and mothers, are urged t(j a tend. "Let us unite our effort^* improve our school," is the ' message to the parents. her

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