Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 9, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, November 9, 1937
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TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, teas Hope 0 Star Star of Hope 1S39; Pt*SS, 1$2T. CoftSOhaftted January 18, 1989. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. <CL fi. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Stw building, 212-214 South Jtelfiut Street, Hope, ALEX, C. E. PALMER. President W ASHBtrtW, Editor And (AP) —Means Associated Press )—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Pay&ble In Advance): By city carrier, per " ISc; per month. 6Sc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.30 per year; elsewhere $6.30. Metaber of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively MliiUed to the use for fepublicatlon of nil newss dispatches credited to it or ttttt Otherwise credittd v in this paper and «!*» * hc local news published herein. •' CiuHgta oft VrftmtM, Etc.; Charges will he made for nil tributes, cards rf thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers torn A dStuge at space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for th6 sa&'keeping at return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Who's the Que&t Bee? Tracing the Descent of the Demagogue N OTrlINC ever stays put in the United States. Today's bip shot, who shins painfully to the top of the flagpole and calls signals for half the nation, is apt to be down on the side- Walk tomorrow wondering where he can get a nice job shoveling Snow. This philosophical reflection was provoked by the news that Father Charles E. Coughlin had sold his newspaper, Social Justice, to a syndicate headed by a gentleman from Toledo. Having recently retired from the air with the approval of his • ecclesiastical superior, Fathter Coughlin now retires from the fourth estate likewise—and, presumably, returns to a single-minded devotion to the cares of his parish. * * * I T IS not so long since no appraisal of public opinion was worth a nickel until Father Coughlin had been heard from. Millions of people hung on his words. No great public issue could be settled without his say-so; the President of the United States could not act without drawing either a glittering encomium or a stern rebuke from Detroit's radio spellbinder. The man was up at the top—monarch, if not quite of all he surveyed, at least of some millions of listeners who clustered around the loudspeaker every week. But inflation always seems to be followed by deflation, in this country. Now the radio broadcasts are ended, and the sizzling newspaper is in other hands, and, deep peace reigns oVer Detroit and its environs. And the point is that this is just a sample of the way •American life seems to work. Father Caughlin was a symbol; , -like-Dr. Townsend. the Rev. Gerald Smith, Senator Huey ."•Long and the rest of the great tribe of demagogues, he rode a "wave of jblincl discontent to the very crest—and then subsided .quietly into the trough again as the wave swept on out from .under him. ' * * * :T17HERE is Rev. Gerald, by the way? Gone to join the '-;YV shadows, somewhere, a mute and inglorious Milton once again. Dr. Tcrvyrtsend, who once marshalled the pathetic be;Wilderment of some millions of aged folk, is in the shadows too. with none but the most timorous of congressmen to quake 'at his footsteps. Huey Long has met the violent death he courted. , , .,:, For"the confused social condition which produced these men—produced them, in the sense that it orovided them with a readymade audience—has changed. The best indication that the country has passed out of the depression is the fact that that audience has gone home. The country one more is ready to listen intellectually, not emotionally. We shall probably have another depression some day, ,, "and when it comes the old phenomenon will be repeated. New demagogues will .arise and wax great, and new panaceas will be offered. And it might help if we could remember how it went the last time. The demagogues will follow the same path a year or two of great fame—and then oblivion, Political Announcements the Star Is nuthorl/ed to make (he following cimtlldnte nniioiinro- fnenls subject to the action of the Democratic city primary election Tucsdny, November 30: For City Attorney STEVE CAR.RIGAN ROYCE Aldermiifi, Wnril Three V. D. HENRY FLAPPER FANNY - ->- ' -COPH, 1«7 BY tlCA StKVICf. INC. 1 M, ft{8. U. S. PAT. OFf By Sylvia n detail. If then infection is not found, it is possible by the use of dressings to Keep the skin surfaces from rubbing together and by the use of suitable powders, and by soothing lotions to bring about a cure. From that time on everything possible must be done to prevent a recurrence of the condition. NEXT: treat It. Psoriasis and how to Pop Should Know PHILADELPHIA — Pop Warner, Temple coach, says that Walter Mayberry, Florida halfback, and John Wysoeki, Villanova end, are the best football players he's seen all year. By Olive Roberts Barton on the radio. "Jim, I spoke to you about the zinnias," called his mother. "Why don't you get the papers and do it?" "Who? Me?" said J\m surprised, "You said '.somebody'." "Oh, dear," said Mrs. Brown later. "I'm always leaving my Rinses upstairs," .' Again nobody moved, "tm too tired to get my glasses," she repeated. "1 believe they are in my darning bag. Well, who i.s going for them?" "I guess you mean me." said Polly. "All right. Just a minute." After a while, "That cellar door keeps banging, and I'm not strong enough to turn the key." Bang, bang went the cellar door apain, but David went on reading his paper. "David, did you hear me? I *aid that you would have to lock that door. None of us are strong enough to turn the key." "Sorry. I didn't hear it," suu'd her husband. The evening wore on. Wore everybody out. The telephone rang and no cnc got up to answer it. Mrs. Brown finally went to the hall. "Why couldn't you go once in awhile?" she asked Jim. And Jim answered, "Last time, you said dad should answer it. It's mostly for him." Now it is not Mrs. Brown that 1 blame, although these vague commands seem to be her fault. It really is the family's fault. She lias learned to expect protest when she deliberately makes a request and names the performer. She lias adopted a system of asking for offers, and it doesn't work. Why do families put all the responsibility on mothers? Why can't they rise to an occasion and not make it appear that they are doing her the favor? These simple requests of this mother were not for her personal ben- "You say tills one was for conspicuous "."'.l.intry^Colonel Bushy? 1 remember Fanny saying you were a terrible lady-killer," Proving' That Filmland Gossip Can Bo Both Kind and Gracious I'aul Harrison's guest columnist today is Mr. I.C|R|I, (lie eminent Warner Bros, scenarist best known far the pictures "Congress Dances," 'Tlrst Uid.v" mill "Tin- Charge of the Light Brigade." Air. Leigh is iilfn the playwright who did the English version nf "Wonder Har," Koinc'tlmcs lie writes songs. By ItOWLAND LEfOH HOLIiYWOOD,—Two or tbree times efit, but for the good of the family in j t mlcs [ |, ;wu |, 0 en iiskci! to write a col- general. There should be more co- j llmll f or sonu , 0 ne, and each time I Families Force Mothers to Ask Favors Instead of Giving Co-operation "I wish somebody would cover the zinnias. They'll last for table flowers another week, if the frost doesn't get at them," Mrs. Brown. ?' Nobody moved and nobody said anything. Father never paid the least bit of attention to the garden, so it wasn't he she meant. And Polly was only eight. She never cut the grass or weeded anything. Jim knew his mother was talking to him. He finished his dinner and turned BY MARY RAYMOND Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc. operation. The housewife sees the need and expresses it. But it always appears to be a personal favor to her, when others are asked to contribute- to the general fund. And even if it were a favor to her, personally, what is the difference? How much simpler it would be if her family would try to anticipate things, without her having toask. "No wonder the Mrs. Browns of the world become vague and disorganized. Different Otis MONTREAL — Gus Mancuso is working out with Les Canndicns hockey team at Uie Forum here, but ho isn't the New York Giants' catch- have answered "yes"—and each time promptly regretted it. One says "yes" so automatically in Hollywood. Also it is flattering, added to which one always harbors a sneaking feeling that one can do a columnist's job far better than he can. "Taste." one says—"that's where they all fall down. Why shouldn't a gossip column bo witty, informative, topical, and, at the same time, gracious?" The reason is deplorably obvious. The public has been trained to take greater interest in the domestic quarrels and petty scandals of their favorite public characters than in their virtues and the qualities that have made them famous. Let the columnist announce that Miss Lily LeFleur. the ringing sensation in Technicolor, has been happily married Cops and Citizens T HE day of the flat-foot, slow-witted copper is pretty definitely over in the United States. Today's policeman is rather apt to be an intelligent and well-trained peace officer who goes out and Rets his man instead of scratching 1 his head ajid wondering, "?S T OW. who could of done that?" Authority for this .statement is none other than J. Edpar Hoover, head G-man. He made the statement in a speech before law enforcement officers in North Carolina, and he went on to explain why the old type of noliceman is disappearing. "There never was a place for him," he said, "yet he existed because of the lethargy of the people. But today the public is becoming more and more alert to the needs and necessities of good law enforcement." That is a point that should not be overlooked. In this democracy of ours we get just about the kind of police work we ask for. As fast as we really insist on efficient, orderly, disciplined police forces, we get them. If we get the other kind it's really our own fault. f, H. Reg. O. S. Pat. Off. By DB. MORKIS FISHBEEV Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Eygela, the Health Magazine. Chafing of Skin Surfaces Often Gives Rise to Painful Irritation This is the sixteenth of a series of articles in which Dr. Morris Fishbein discusses diseases of the ikin. (No. 366) The skin is frequently so delicate that it responds seriously to the irritation that comes from rubbing together of two skin surfaces. This occurs, of course, between the thighs under the breaasts, between the buttocks, and in the skin folds of the ab donr.en of people who are very fat. Sometimes this kind of an eruption or irritation is seen between the fingers, and quite frequently it appears between the toes. Because ringworm of the feet, or so-called athlete's foot, is common, the mere irritation of the skin between the toes is sometimes diagnos«*l wrongly as athlete's foot. The only way to determine with certainty that the condition is athlete's foot is to find the parasites on the skin. .Sometimes there is irritation at the corners of the mouth due to rubbing or chafing. When the skin once becomes seriously rubbed and chafed, it becomes much more easy for infections of various kind* to gain entrance sx> that quite frequently there is secondary infection. The usual appearance of the skin in the condition called erythema inter- trigo, which merely means chafing between two folds of skin, is the loss of the ordinary dull tone of the skin and instead the appearance of a tis hue that is smooth, shiny, slightly red dened and somewhat moist. Obviously the treatment of this con dition involves first of ail prevention The methods of prevention will occur nl course, to anyone. The rubbing o the two surfaces must be prevented If it is a matter of wearing shues tha are too tight, that is easily corrected if the rubbing occurs becau.se of over weight, it is obvious that reduction o the weight is exceedingly important. Because the skin has been denudec of its upper layers by the rubbing, thi use of tiiu.stic soaps of any kind is us uaily forbidden. The use of ordinary ointments, jj;j.'_tes and lotions commonly cdvertised for skin cures is dangerou. because most of these also contain irritating substances and are not a plicable to a .skin that is chafed. The physician who looks at the skin under these circumstances will usually determine frist of aJl that there is nr infection present. This will frequently require the placing of some of the material from the skin under the microscope so that it may be studiec CAST OP rHAUACTKHS .111,1, \VK.Vr\VOIlTH, heroine, attractive di-lmlantc. ALAN JKKKUY, hero, rlsIllB ynnnvc nrtlNt. IIAIUtY WKXTWOUTH, .Illl'H KdMihrnlhfr. JACK. WK.VTWORTII, Jlll'n lirorlier. SYLVIA srTTO.V, oil Jielrps.s. * * * Ye»<eir<lnyt The pnrfy KftH nn- rfer >vny. Jill lenrnx tbnt Alrtti IK I he xn ii of nn JOnKlUli lord. Then nh<» (ivcrliciirs the elder Moiitniinc rliri'iilcniiiK t<> r»i» her fnthi-r. In llexperntinii ttlie ruxlirs Into the. mm! j, nnnounccH Hhe unit Milu are CHAPTER XVI TVTILO saw Jill come into the ballroom with his father and Jill's stepfather. What was his father doing here, anyway? When he had left home, his father had inquired gruffly: "Going to the Wentworth party, anyway? Where's your pride, when that girl has treated you like dirt under her feet?" And then, his father had muttered angrily: "If that girl but knew it, I could stop the easy flow of money to her house. Stiff- necked with pride, those Went- worths, with, not an ounce of gratitude in their makeup. What they need is humbling," Yet, here was his father with old man Wentworth, and they were as smiling and friendly as ever. Milo started toward Jill. As he did so, the music stopped. He saw his father walk toward the orchestra and stoop to whisper in the leader's ear. "So you ran out on me, Jill?" Milo began indignantly. Jill broke in quickly: "This next dance is yours." * * * fyo Miio's amazement the orches- •*• tra was playing now and—of all things—the Wedding March. Playing it as he had never heard it played before. Swinging it! He glanced toward his father, and saw him standing proudly beside the orchestra leader, Milo looked down at Jill. There was a queer look in her eyes. Jill whispered quickly. "It's for us, Milo. Pon't you understand. Isn't it a clever way to announce our engagement? But don't tell your father you didn't know. Parents are so old-fashioned. I've just told him and dad, and of course they thought you knew." "Jill, darling. Angel! You planned to surprise me—you—'' Miio's voice broke in excitement. He crushed Jill in his arms and sw The about me fain mustn't laugh a/d look terribly happy and ver capturing the most eligible man in town. Nobody must guess the bitterness and desolation in her heart. Oh, where was Alan? * * * Jill saw him, Standing a little apart. He looked ill and stern. The strange look on his fare told her more than that. Behind that set, sick expression was inner turmoil, A thousand dreadful, destroying thoughts were raging in his mind. She must stop this mad, sacrilegious dance with a man sho despised and go to the man she loved. But no, she must not. There were dad and Mr. Monlanne surrounded by people. Mr. Mon- tanne was beaming at dad. And on dad's face was the J«ok of a person reprieved from some fearful punishment. "Oh, Jill, darling!" Milo was whispering. "All the time you were planning this. Dearest, you are trembling." Jill tried to smile. She spoke through stiff lips: "Only because I took such an awful risk. Sup-' pose you had decided you didn't want me." "Risk! When I've been off my lead about you ever since I knew you!" Jill scarcely heard Miio's ardent protest. The music had stopped and they were in the center of a milling crowd. Everyone was con- ratulating them. Saying the same things. Some of her closest girl friends were kissing her. Finally it was all over. The party had tapered off until of the scores who had come only the late- leavers remained, Jill thought mis erably. * * * ILL felt immensely lonely in the midst of the brassy brightness, assailed fay effusive farewells that had no real warmth or friendlK ness in them. Crowded by laughing, noisy people, she saw Jack trying to break through to her. His smile was touched by gravity, "Jack knows I've done something I didn't want to do," Jill thought, with a lump in her threat ment letting weariness and despair ave its way. Suddenly, she stiffened. There vas a sound like the scraping of chair. Then a cautious step. "Jill!" Barry stood in the doorway vhere Jill's frightened gaze w;is ooted. His eyes wore rod ar,\'\ ueer looking. His hair was di- heveled. "I'm fed up with the way you reat me, Jill." Barry's voice moldcred with sudden nnger. You think I'm a bum, don't you?" * * * [ILL didn't answer. She started ' toward the stair. But Barry ame close, barring her way. He eized her hands in a hard, tense jrasp and stared down at Jill with urning eyes. "I wasn't so drunk that T didn't •enow what I was doing," he snid. 'I wanted to see you alone. Do •on understand?" "No," said Jill, shaken by sonw* itrange fear. "I'm afraid I don't. 3 lease let go my hands." "You forget I'm not your brother, Jill." ig her into a one-step. rig room was whirling U. Oh, please, don't let , she prayed wildly. She aint. She must smile and J 'But he doesn't know why." "Hey there, sis." Jack hac slipped an arm about her. "I'm going to shove Milo out in the cold with the others. A'big party and getting engaged is too much for one little girl in the same evening." "I'll send him away, soon," Jil said in a low tone. Milo though' he deserved a goodnight kiss. Anc perhaps he did. She was going to have to go through with it. She might as well begin. When the door had closed upop Milo, later, Jill stood for a mo- Jill's face blanched, ivere dark with horror. Her eyes She broke away from him and fled up the stairs. Barry was not only drunk. ie must be insane, having some :errible obsession about her. She must go to Alan. She must jut the whole unhappy evening Behind her. She owed him an explanation. She owed herself a moment of happiness, when Alan ;old her he understood. When she :old him about dad and Mr, Mon-> tanne's plan to ruin him, Alan would say she had done the only thing possible for her to do. Jill began to undress quickly. She peeled off the delicate evening dres» und tossed it across a chair. She went into the bathroom and scrubbed her face briskly. A glow leaped up in her pale cheeks. She put on a simple dress and hat and took down her heavy fur coat. And, finally, thinking of the white scene outside, she tucked a wide, woolly red scarf about her throat. She scarcely breathed as she tiptoed quietly down the stair and into the hall which was heavy with the mingled odor of flowers and tobacco. A faint gleam of light was coming from her father's study. The fact registered, and then was forgotten as Jill's thoughts turned to Alan. It would be around 6 when she reached his studio. A slight smile curved her pale lips and lighted her unhappy eyes. How surprised he would be to have an early morning visitor! (To Be Today's Pattern for six consecutive years ID one consecutive husband, ami the nir is heavy with stifled yawns. But let him announce that the sumo popular favorite contemplates divorcing her own hus- bmid, or nnncxitiR someone else's; let him hint that she drinks, beats her adopted child, and is generally fiendish (tempermental is the .nljoclivo most in u.se to describe these ill-mannered tantrums! and the public is all songs, surprising everyone bj| ting him accurately when he for- Pleasant Facts That is the way of the world today- a world in which there are so many genuine disasters that the public relishes the petty, unreal ones of the film world. And yet it is possible—not day after day, perhaps, but just occasionally-to tell pleasant ami not uninteresting facts about well-known actors and actresses. For example, starting at the very top: Greta Garbo loves society—a limited society, admittedly—because -she is genuinely shy. But the fact remains that there is no one gayer. more intelligent or more endowed with un affected social graces than Miss GarboJ 1 sasv her one evening—one of thi very few limes when 1 was lucky enough to meet her—listening entrance ed while Cole orter played some of own prompting got one of his own lyrics, includin; in subtle, yet keen banter with bo] host, George Cukor. and talking wit" Mary Garden, who was the Garbu o] her clay. Toward Miss Garden she! showed with charm and diffidence the respect due to that great person. | Not a I'rlniH Domui Then, contrary to popular opinion, Katharine Hepburn is nut temperamental (sec definition of the worcl above). S Ask nny director with whom she has worked; ask the prop men, tl«) hairdressers, anyone in the studio where she works. They adore her. If she makes' mistakes, which now an; then she does, they are mistakes of bravery—she doesn't know the mean' ing of the expression "to play .safe." And watch carefully when you see her latest film "Stage Door." See how unselfishly—in theatrical terms—she "feeds" Ginger Rogers during the en; tire first half of the picture. Belief me, for one film star to do that tor another requires bravery and genef* osity. Clmulelte Colbert has not sufferec from misrepresentation because, whole character being untrammeled by complicated complexes, it would 1)6 impossible to distort her ssveelnois, straightforwardness, and intclligenc^, But there are many others to svhojjl both voices and virtues have been wrongly attributed. I could, in fact, fill at least two more columns will amplcs—but 1 won't, unless sonieoiw pays me vast sums of money to do BQ Which they won't, so there we iirol•''. BY CAROL DAY WOU can use two or three of * these comfortable dresses in your wardrobe. Styles that know no season, they are smart ly worn throughout the year. During the winter months, made up in pretty rayon prints Pattern 8953 makes your hours around the house more colorful and more pleasant. The full, short sleeve is cut in one with the yoke, a line that is easy to wear and. generally flattering. The skirt with panel front and back falls in long, slender lines. Even if you have never sewn before yo.u can "make this dress with confidence, the pattern in- cluding a complete and detailed sew chart that tells you exactly what to do. Pattern 8953 is designed for sizes 16, 18, 20, 40, 42, 44 and 46. Corresponding bust measurements 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46. Size 18 (36) requires 3 1-4 yards of 39 inch material. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book is ready for you now. It has 32 pages of attractive designs for every size and every occasion. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Let the charming designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pattern and the new Fall and Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Fall and 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, U STERLING PLACE, BROOKLYN. N. Y. »nd be sure to MENTION THE NAME OF THIS NEWSPAPER, My aunt thought 1 was loo young fg .•ear long trousers, but Miss Gar|jj said 1 wasn't. *•>.- -Freddie Barth'jl|| mt'W, juvenile ncreeti .star. S I hope we have murf of these meejj ings, A lot of girls no longer will ~ to the game to sue what kind millinery the other Kirls are wi ing.—Coach Jim Fix leu of Georj Washington University after givi blackboard drill to 100 coeds. P. I believe in an educated democracy, not a go-as-you please democi ucy.jli H, G. Wells, noted writer. *', Today business is not overexpande^ but is hovering alony the normal lir ^ oi activity, and that is real pi-<is|x;iity~, -Ralph H. Wilson, vice president §| Babson's Kcpoils. ', It is good for us lo have freedom ($ tpecch but we have to luain to taka the criticisms that come with it anj| not be made bitter. Mrs. Elcantjjr Roosevelt. '

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