Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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PAGE TWO HOFE STAR, MOPS, ARKANSAS .TYiclav. November fi, 10H7 | Hope S star Star of Hope 1S39; PrtSS> 1927. Consolmated January 18, 192$. 0 Justice, Deliver fhy Herald From False Report! ... Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. £ Palmer & Alex. It Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN. Editor and Publisher (AJP) —Means Associated Press (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per ek ISc; per month 6Sc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Mfflef and Lafayette counties, S3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press fs exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hoW to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers Vom a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Civilization Quitting Before It Is Beaten TT MUST have been very amusing to watch, that day recently 1 when British government authorities went into an orphan asylum near London to experiment with eras masks. , The government has been trying to devise jms masks suitable for small children. A number of experimental masks had been made: so 50 infants in 'an asylum were made; so ">0 infants in an asylum were chosen to play the nart of jruinea pigs. These children put on the masks and had a great time, giggling and gesturing gaily as they went blundering about thp asylum in their grotesque "funny faces." And it's a good thing someone was able to get a laugh out of it- For nothing that modern society does is auite so grimly discouraging as this despairing effort to find some way of protecting children against the gas attacks of wartime. * * * I F WE had any real conception of what the word "civilization" ought to mean, a news story of this kind would make us rise in revolt against the modern war machine and the blight it has put on modern life. For a society that has to devise gas masks for small children is clearly a society which, having stumbled to the dark end of a blind alley, is vainly trying to protect its own children against itself. It is admitting its own incompetence to perfoi'm one of its most imoortant jobs-. For if civilization does not mean that small children are protected against the threat of violence and sudden death, what in the name of sanitv does it mean ? To be sure, the gas masks may help a little- The inventors may be able to keep one jump ahead of the chemical warfare experts. They may be able to rig up a mask which a small child won't tear off. And there is always the chance, slight but hopeful, that the bombs will leave a few children alive to put on the masks before the gas attack comes. But what a ghastly mockery it all is! * * * F OR this despairing effort to fit gas masks to babies simply means that we have given up trying to make our Christian civilization live up to its name. We have equipped ourselves with the kind of weapons which make it certain that when we ftiake war we shall kill the young, the aged, the sick and the defenseless ith indiscriminating efficiency. Having done that, \ve have found ourselves forced to admit that we have no way of preventing war. At the same time that we have made war more horrible than ever before, we have confessed its inevitability. ; A world which does things like that is a world profoundly out of joint. It is a world that is about due to discover that ahead of the problem of deciding between democracy, Fascism, Communism and any other ism whatever must come the task of protecting children from child-killers in uniform. For if it can't do that, it is assuredly a lost world— whatever choice it makes on these other matters. With All Their Faults We Love Them Still OBOY! CAMPAlCN CONTRIBUTIONS! O&OYf BETTER TIM6SJ By Olive Roberts Barton Children's Interests Are Hooks on Which to Harur Good Habits Watch the face of any little boy or irl when interested. Nothing tugs'at construction, for example, or her fondness for stringing beads, the tot may he heart strings like thf> face of a | l)c ' e d to things beyond. Interest pro- .mall child intent on something that i viclcs an avenue, as well as a starting le loves to do. Today's mother and the modern schools for beginners have learned the point, and its value psychologically cannot bo overestimated. 'I , "I don't want to go to school," devalue of interest. Through his love of j dares Johnny. "I don't like to make I letters and reaecl out of books." If he j tins some previous prejudice against school, he sets up a wall that i.s hard to mount. But once inside, lo and behold, he may be given blocks to build with, or some colored clay to fashion into cars. From Blocks to Scribbling As time goes on. perhaps he asks for harder things. He may even want to use colored chalk to scribble on the blackboard. To him this is harder, because he has always avoided writing. But even if he docs not take kindly to chalk or pencil at first, you see that one great barrier has already been removed. He bus learned by association to think school a very pleasant place. His interest once engaged, his mind is open rather than closed. He is anxious to prove himself, whereas before LL BY MARY RAYMOND Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc. Letters From Home A REVERSAL of the time-honored exhortation to college bovs to be sure and "write home to mother" is contained in an address recently made by a dramatic critic before the New York Historical Association. This gentleman turned the tables and urged mothers to take time out "between cigarette puffs and cocktail sips" and write to their collegiate sons. That the average mother i.s so busy with cigarettes and cocktails that she neglects her correspondence is probably something of an overstatement. But that the eld-fashioned practice of writing long letters, and writing them often, is falling ino disuse among adults as well as among youths is probably quite true. And there i.s a good deal of good sense in the speaker's concluding assertion : "If modern mothers would establish a letter-writing hour and take it as seriously as they do their cocktail hour, present-day youth would reach manhood with higher ideals than they now possess." mmm m* «g gs% The Family Doctor t M. Re*. U. 8. Pat. Ott. By UK. (WORMS FISHBEJ* Editor, Journal ot the American Medical Association, »nd of the Health Magazine. Ringworm Needs Early Treatment to Check Spread of Infected Area This U the thirteenth of a series of articles in which Dr. Morris Flshbein discusses diseases of the skin. (No. 363J In addition to the ringworm that occurs on the heard or the scalp, various fungus infections may occur elsewhere on the body, particularly the feet, the scalp and the groins. Nowadays we know that there are various types of ringworm which the specialist in diseases of the skin classifies after he has studied them under the microscope. It is customary to scrape a small portion of the infected material off the skin and to put it on a glass side, sometimes adding various solutions and heating slightly. Then when the slide is viewed through the microscope, the fungi which cause the disturbance are seen- One of the ordinary forms of ringworm appears on the skin as a ring- like infection. Doctors call it tinee circinata because of its circular appearance. Children are more commonly affected by this condition than are grown people but it may affect anyone. Usually the uncovered parts of the body are involved—that is, tha face, neck and hantte—but the ringworm will ateo be found running down the chest and on the Boles of the feet. The infection usually begins as a red flat ipot which then spreads outward and may gel to be as big as an inch or more. Soon it begins to scale away at the points where it is healed. Occasionally there may be little pimples or blisters at the margins of the inflammation and sometimes two spots will join together to make one large one. The spous itch and burn but not nearly as severely as in other conditions. After a few weeks with proper treatment they will heal. Fortunately, the infection is not so serious that it will do a great deal of harm. It is important, however, to recognize the nature of the condition promptly so that the doctor may apply the necessary antiseptics that will de- tlroy the fungi and slop the growth. NEXT: Ringworm of the scalp. The word cat is not mentioned in he Bible, although cats dwent along ho Nile- 3001) years ago. -^•>»«pr — Camels are able- to go nine days withal a drin. Red [jc-p|*r i.s used by Mexicans to .lavor their chocolate drink. Wood ticks are able to go without food for two years. CAST OF fHA. JII.I, VVK.vrWOHTII. lii-rolnr. nttrartivf tli'liutnnic. AI.A.V JKFFIIY- IIITO, rl»lns young: nrtlsi HAHUY WF.XTWORT1I, .lillN Htephrotlier .1 A < K \Vi:\T\VOHTII. Jill's brother. SYLVIA SI TTON nit ln-iri-HM. * « * Yi-Nti-rday: .1111 invltr.s Ainu in her party. He fiircivrx :iKi-«-f>. to <-omr. And .1111 in lilt- !iili>t»irN( Rirl ill the wurlil. CHAPTER XV r\UTSIDE the city was chang- j ^ ing. A soft and smothering j blanket or snow was overlaying familiar scenes with white. In the drawing room which flanked the ballroom, Jill was re- do. Grand chap, who uprooted (This must be Milo's dance. How himself and went wandering." "You know him!" Jill's tone was incredulous. angry he would be, having to search for her. Her gaze focused suddenly on a dim ray of light TILL scarcely breathed. "Then?" " nor eager voice prompted. "We were at Eton together as 'coming from under the door that small chaps. Alan was the star of |opened into one of her father's the school. Headmaster's favorite i two study rooms, and all that, which didn't inter- | Suddenly. Jill remembered Per- fcre with his popularity with the | kjris Hcr father's white face. He students. must be in the larger study with the door open. That explained the dim light under the door. Something had happened to "Alan went the educational way.'worry him. On an impulse, Jill ! had to drop out. Family for- 'crossed to the door, opening it tunes, you know. He studied. He ! quietly. Then she stepped inside must have been accumulating a ' and closed it behind her. vast amount of knowledge, besides j Her fat her sat at a table. .His • • -*u iir-ii- -..n-- indulging himself in the study of\ f ee was evidently toward some ceiving with William Whitman arl . Visitor. Jill caught her breath. She standing by her father anr mother. » The Jeffrys M go in for poll- , hnd never seen hei - rather with an I tics," he answered. Parliament is expression like that on his face. i! Xl"" bSe'Slaintly. *he «"»" ™* «* »I. *•««*. "Yes. Didn't you know? He has dances are you saving' always been a staunch conserva- me?' Milo asked, a .strange new tive. But he is growing old. and intensity in his manner. An id- ne wanted the mantle to fall upor mos. demanding way. "The third and fifth to be?in with,' Jill un-weied swiftly. Nothing could Duffle ner now. And now here was Milo cold and angry looking, ?lso; ni.s eyes lighting up suddenly as he saw his flowers on Jill's left shoulder. arsh„ "You fail to understand that a man might get tired of carrying a \Ian. I', must have been a grea: oiow to the old man when Alan HPHE first with Bill. The :joco-:d with that new Englishman Virtor Ainsley. who was-' leaving the party early rmct wantc-ci :o rru-c - . her according to Elise. The- thiro with Milo and the fourth — the fourth! By that time, Akin WDUICJ have arrix'ed. It was while she was dancing with the Englishman th; . :-ume- thing happened that gave Jut ;: queer feeling of appixhsnsion. Perkins was entering Tiie Dall- roorn trying to look a.- though :u were no', doing some-thing th,.i was distinctly ,1-reguiar Hi; va.-. making ni.- way u. .ie, ,,tl.er J.ll dancing :iearc-r to thi sroui; where her father was star.dir'S ;«'.v/ nim look up olunkly u;' Fes .in.', spoke. Then she was uositivt- o t ne l- father's face ionised whit-- ;no startled. He turned and \valKu-ci frorr the ''oom. Whc nae summoi;ed him'.' Wha' could it mean? Jill nearcl ricr partner's voice through her troubled abstraction. "I'd much rather talk than Janet ne said, "(.ould we?' Jil 1 lea '.he way a. ;• -••'•lulled heavy load like this, and getting no enough out of it to pay for would nave none of polities. They such a risk -" tiuiirreied. i believe ne told Alan "But, Montanne, you've never tha. it ne could prove lie could los'. a dollar th/ough me. You support himself with his painting i :- an Englishman gentleman .-houk be supported, he could fol- .ow his bent. Otherwise, he must :'L-'iurn to the fold and follow nis father." "Oh," exclaimed Jill. "Did he :.gne?" "Yes. He's a family loving chap at neart. Loved the olci nome, an never will. ' The agonized note in her father's voice tore at Jill's heart. CHE felt suffocated. Terrible enlightenment had come. Mr. Montanne with the fury of a parent who had seen his son cast aside, had decided to come to the lU V V.U H l»- W1V4 *1W 1 I IV- , ttli ,., ., !!_• •!_ place called 'Temple- P* 1 *? « fter a11 ». nd . . bnn . B 'he gay .jgut. which in the Gaelic means dear abiding plaee. J ILL sat with a lump In her throat, ner eyes misted over with tears. How many humilia- . ion; must have come to Alan in Trie course oi his testing period. One of them — the hardest to oear — lit- 1 , own careless olan to pave m:: .'ocky way with gold. him sorry T can' Ainsley said. wait to meet "He is one of finest ^haps know. But I'm nouse down in crashing desolation. It was al! clear now. There had been something of it in Milo's eyes. She knew so little about busi-^ ness. But she knew that her father had counted upon the friendship and financial support of this man to carry the company through disturbed conditions. She moved a little, to see her fathers face closer. There was nothing but despair there. He had always oeen so good and noble. He'd oeen iikt the Rock of Gibraltar, himself. But the rock had train out tonight, on my been struck some devastating .south to visit friends. Hello — ' ne was glancing at nii' watch. •J'm "unninfe tale. '. must look up you- mother and father and thank place. A sm;il' •.•m.-lo.-'ed -ur tha eci nti the "ir.s ijorn i lather .-• dot-bit: i :tudy. "Thi.-- '' 'oily Victoi A ,-, j0 rn ; "heir delightful evening." "Don't stop for that/' Jill said. 'You might miss your train, I'll i ,,el! them for you." blow and was going down. And then Jill Knew what she must do. She reached back to the door. Opened it, closed it loudly. "Who is there?" came her father's voice. Meat from lean cattle does not keep as long as that from fat cattle. was sziyinj.; "May Thanks!" "There arc ;.' ire;. lifh ptoj^le jc iijwr: wish you v/eren ea\ exptctins ar Enyiiih Alan Jefl'ry. You wouldn' know riir.i ( "Al^n Jciltyi t!ui .r,;ii,y Kn&- .!;)' ., id. '•'. in 1 , '.-iirly. I'm znend -oon. t: , f. ••} tj y Jill, u guy mask on her face, desolation in her heart, walked 1 After he had gone.. Jill crossed Quickly :nto the study, lo i< window and .stood staring out. | "Dad! Mr. Montanne! To think She full faint and confused. Lo;'tJ 0! Akm was of the English mobility. Some day he would be an >>iglijh lord. They would live in ihii-. splendid old home and curry or it:-: Cine traditions. She turned from the window. of finding you two nere together. i was looking for vou, dad, to tell you first. But find Milo's fathe of you can con^ and i are go'"' wonderful to too. Both me. Milo •Tied." i Political Announcements The Slur Is authorized to make (ho fallowing candidate umioiinre- tm'iits stilijcct to the nrdnn of (ho Democratic city primary rlcrlinn Tuesday, November 30: For City Attorney STEVE CARR1GAN ROYCE WE1SENBERGER 111 li - III , ML i Aldermnn, Wnrd Tlirrr y. D. HENHY • FLAPPER FANNY By Sylvia i <-—COPK. it>« »v MM senviet. IN*, t. *. ftto. u.». «t. off.——- — Washington Mrs. W. B. Booker of Toxnrkntui mid Mr. nnd Mrs. H. C. Sttuirt nf Columbus were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Stuart. I.oe Holt of Rodessu, I,;i., is spending ;i few days vacation with his fnni- ily in Wfisliington. Mrs. Evn Simms mid Miss Helen Horkness of Jefferson. Texti.s. visited j their aunt, Mrs. C. M. Williams Sun- i dny nfternoon. > Miss Roberta Stuart, who is ;t(ti<ml- ' itiK business schmil in i,hrt'Vi-ix>i-t j six-lit the week cud at lionu.' with her l-urentss Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Stiuu-t. i Mrs. Joe Monroe returned home j Sunday from « months' visit with , Mrs. Geraldine Garner in Hot Springs. Mr. nnd Mrs. Paul Howe nnd family spent the liny Sunday in Arkodolphiii the guest* of the Rev. and Mrs. S A. Whitlow and family. "Now, I'll be the fairy princess nnd you be the G-M;in. You stalk in look romantic at me and say 'Walw up, in the nnmeof the l.nv'l" he scorni-d pride. Evrn a healthy ambition begins to sprout. He i-an make a better bridge or a straii'hler track than Billy, )ii.s rival. Through his interest motive, lie also learns concentration and ijer.sistencr. With a little deft |x.-rsuasion. Johnny may .-I|MI be content to finish a job. even though he has grown tired of it. A small child's interest can only be fixed for short periods, but he will bo UK.re patient with the task that lie tackled with so much eagerness at first. Many lessons can be taught throunh the interest of the child, but unless interest is used as a means to an end. rather than for its thrill alone there is danger of setting in any child, a habit of doing only those things that intrigue him. Lost Without Pleasant Tasks Interest should leacd to fine habit traits, rather than away from them There are so many people in the world who are lost when they lack the opportunity to work at the things they like to do. Such a person is constantly filled with conflicts, trying to force himself up hills each time he is faced with duty that is uncongenial to him. The mother should have this in view when she uses the idea of attracting the child to work. The cute little red broom should be the means to an end. not merely the thrill of handling a new shiny toy. Even when it is worn. Mary should be willing to sweep up her crumbs. The nice little stories about Peter Rabbit are fascinating, but here again, jntorest i.s largely a means to an end. Once love of books is established, real education begins. The child won't turn away and say. "1 don't like books," because through original interest he will continue to digest anything that comes in book form. Cnrevvarded Slaves of the Pen Labor to Create Movie Glamor The writer who puts the well- kr.rnvn Twist "twist" nil pictures such as "We Who Are Alioul to Die. I'he Tc.ai-t of New York." and "Hitting a New Hl|{h." cur- it'nt I.ily IN.us flkkir, missed a nap to write tills guest column for I'aitl Ilairison, NF.A Service llollywiiod con ('s|i(in(l( nl now on vacation. IJy JOHN TWIST HOLLYWOOD.—"This i.s the nuts," as Corny Davis would wish to put it— getting jumped out of a sound sleep i.n Stage 14 at I! p. in. and being reminded I was supposed to write this piece. Only in the first place Corny couldn't put it that way, because censors are allergic to nuts. Secondly. Corny Davis is only a cinema synonym, impersonated by that redoubtable Thespian, Jack Oakie, in "Hitting a New High." Thirdly, if Sam Briskin, the boss, should see Urn, 1 was not asleep —1 was merely thinking with rny eyes closed. j i The music on Stage M Is soothing to the ear and lulling to the senses. Lily Puns is doing the singing. 1 think they've really got something here— this little girl ought to go places with that voice if the opera and radio scouts are on their toes. They'll also notice that .she's very easy on the eyes. Pattern n discovery! 1 hoisted the ok) bones out of their -Ifi-degree position and accosted Director Rauul Wttlsll and exploded my idea with regaid to tile Pons potentialities. FV.M baps , It would be more accurate to say that lie exploded the idea. "Listen, Hip Van Winkle." he said with just a soupcon of satire in his polished address. "Miss Lily Pons/b the world's greatest coloratura SO- prano." His words were spaced so J didn't miss any of them. "Nov. will you go back tu sleep!" Underpaid Audience 4 I didn't go back to sleep. I hadn't been asleep (Mr. Briskm please note). You can't'keep Hack uf the going>-on in the minor amusements such as opera and radio when you're up to youi nepk in the business of writing colosSftl sUreen plays, any one of which might not be an Academy Award winner Bill I did sulk a bit. .;, Writers are the bardi-st-working, most indispensable, and least undef- stood factors of the motion picture Equation. 1 could put quotas ;<royincl that gem nnd hit the innermost gripe of every pencil-slinging, typewriter- poking, dictating (for the glib boys) plot engineer in this industry. But this is no time for politics. However, the scribbling profession in spite of its drawbacks has its cOItj- pensations. The funny antics of Oakle, Ilorton, and Blore are cheerful to watch. Annually, millions of peoble pay millions of dollars for the privilege of laughing at their Puckish di- does. And today I gut a load of it for nothing. Nothing'.' 1 got underpaid for it. Not (lie Promised Land As you've doubtless gathered, 1 don't wish to leave the impression that Hollywood i.s a Land of Milk and Honey for those who lay words end to end. I was aroused in the dewy dawn today (11 a. in.) by a jangling telephone bell. 'I recall bearing Jesse Lnsky's rousing exhortation to come down, and put my hand to the plow. The simile is inept. One does not write with a plow, cracks of certain critics to the contrary notwithstanding. "To the rapier" might have been more consoling. Tin- rapier seems- to me a less blunt instrument with which to carve immortality and fortune, (You can have the immortality for'all the cold comfort it's worth in that marble orchard that's going to take up' an option on you some dayi. : • Ho-hum. It is now dusk U a. m.). And the plowman home-word wends his weary way—with perchance or two. A year on Saturn, planet of fjyr I solar system, is '.'M limes longer than 8: year on our earth. ; . BY CAROL DAY Y OU will find this a gift that one of the important names on your Christmas list will enjoy and appreciate. The house coat (Pattern 8916) has a wide wrap-around and comfortable short sleeves with rever collar and sash to contrast. Make it up in a pretty percale print, in pique or rayon crepe. Choose a color that is very flattering and the results will delight you. In fact, you will like the coat so very much that you will want to use it for your own wardrobe. Pattern is perforated for two lengths—dress length if worn as a traveling robe, ankle length for house wear. Even if you have never sewn before, you can make this house coat with confidence—the pat« tern includes complete and de-tailed instructions. Pattern 8916 is designed for sizes 34, 36, 38, 40, 4Z, 44, 46 and 48. Size 3G requires 4 7-8 yards of 39 inch material plus 5-8 yard contrasting and 2 1-2 yards of ribbon for the belt. 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 Winter Book alone—15 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 PLACE, BROOKLYN, N. Y., and be sure to MENTION THE NAME OF THIS NEWSPAPER, RIGHT? Want It Printed i We'll have a printing expert call I on you, and you'll have an eco-j uomivul, high quality job. What*] ever your needs, we can serve them. Star Publishing COMPANY "Printing That Wakes an Impresjlon"

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