Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 11, 1937
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STAB, HCffe, ARKANSAS Thui'8'day, 11 Hope H Star Star of Mope 1H39; Press, 1927. CeftSOlicUied January IS, 1929. 0 ,/iwiice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. & Palmer & Ale*. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South ?T*laut stmt, Mope, Arkansas, C. E. PALMER. !»resident ALEX. H. WASHBUKN. Editor and Publisher -,-:.-- - -.• : (AP) —Means Associated Press )—Means Newspaper Enterprise Asa'n. Subscription Rat* ' (Always Payable in Advance); By city carrier, per ifc; per month 6Sc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hernpstead, Nevada, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Assotteted Press: The Associated Press is exclusively - smitled to the Use for republicntion of all rtews dispatches credited to it or fttrt otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. ; ,^ Ctetfgw art Trtbntes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards flf tKflnkS, resolutions', or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers'hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers Wifl a Belu&B Of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility fog tfiff safe-Keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. By OK. MORUIS F1SHBE1N Cdttdt, Journal of the American Medical Association, «nd of Hygeta, the Health Warts Are Common and So Are Odd Ideas as to Their Cause and Cure This is the 18th of a series of art* kles in which Dr. Morris Fishbein , discusses diseases of the skin. (No. 368) - The common wart is. a nuisance. Some people are much more troubled [ with them than are others. There are all sorts of strange delusions and notions about warts and these have been found to exist among peoples all over the world. For instance, in a collection of superstitions in Adams County, Illinois, the following beliefs about warts were found to prevail: that a person who has a wart will be lucky or become wealthy ;that a wart on the chjrt means a mean disposition. In fact, there is a couplet which says "A wart •on the chin is a devil within." There are innumerable beliefs in relationship to warts and. toads. Thus it is said that if one holds a frog in the hand, one will acquire warts, or that if you kill a toad, your hands will be covered with warts. This, of • course, is symbolic because the skin of the toad or the frog looks as if it were covered with warts. ' There are innumerable superstitions as to healing a wart. Most of these are superstitions in which one is supposed to rub the wart with something or other, murmuring some sort of a charm and then burying the material used for rubbing the wart. The materials used for the rubbing of warts have been apples, bacon, baking soda, beans and most of the other vegetables.. There are also symbolic notions relative to the removing of warts which involve drawing a mark around the wart, tying a hair around the wart, and in association with this the murmuring of a magic charm. There are people who believe that rheumatism may be removed by wearing a ring or trying a string around the rheumatic joint. Another series or superstitions involves the tying of knots in a string- as many knots as you have warts— murmuring a charm and then burying the string in a graveyard. All of these are symbolic notions representing the idea of tying away the affected area, or transferring the condition to something else which is buried. These ideas may give comfort, but there is no real scientific proof that they have any value. NEXT: What science does about warts. The A. F. of L. and C. I. O. having refused each other's demands for unconditional surrender, the next session of the "compromise conference" ought to be able to discuss actual compromise offers. Dumboy, national dish of Liberia, may be used either as ammunition or food. When dried and fried after being pounded in mortar and pestle, dumboy, made of the cassaua root, becomes so.hard it is used in rifles. All the blood in the human body has to go through the lungs 2000 times each day, 6Y MARY RAYMOND Copyright, 1937, flEA SciVict, In?.' CAST OF CHAftACtfittS .ttl.t, WRS'TWOnTH, nttrnctlvo delintnnle. At.A.v JRFPRV, htto, ynunjr ntilnf. HARttY WEMtWOtWtt, Jilt'* • (PtibfoJhM. •>ACK 1VE\TWO»r«, JIIIM fcrothc*-. SVl.VtA srTTON. oil h«l***«. * * * Anlnth I*flt«* Alnn'i ttuillo nflrr i1ri»»r(ij-ln(r hi* trnlt. The iipx» itny Alnn ilf In »nll for Hitftlnm! unit hid homt> nftor t<i!klti K with Alnsler, Jill nnd to|>i»ril hi* world! CHAPTER XX ^ME soft closing ot the front door behind Jill had not disturbed John Wemvorth, who fid In a dsep chair by the ftre yi his study. It had not disturbed Barry, who had gone back to the music room when Jill fled upstairs, and now was sprawled on a cushioned divan in the music room, John Wentworth had been sitting there, his eyes on the fire, since the close of a second and briefer conference with Oscar Montnnne. The second conference had been very different from the first. In the first he had pitted his wits against a man who had once been his friend. A man who had turned suddenly into an enemy, determined upon his ruin. And then, Jill had come in to annovnce her engagement to Oscar Montunne's son. There had been a second transformation then, even more startling than the first. Ev- eryth'nij had been sweetness and light. Th..-y had gone back to the study from tho ballroom. He and Mon- tanne. "I've been wrong," Montanne had .?atd gruffly. "I had become frightened, I suppose by the changing aspects, affecting big business. But families must hold together. I'm a°ing to stick with you, of course, John. I'm sure I can swing the others back into line. The loan will go through, of course, though it's a bigger loan than I would extend any other man at this time." But winning the battle had brought no glow oJ: victory. It was humiliating to find suddenly that the balance of power through which he was holding his immense investments was a sheer economic hairline; and that the loss of one powerful financial adherent could change the scene that his own power, personality and business acumen had kept in its present focus. He was tired. Infinitely weary of the strain. And there would be months of wary watchfulness and conciliation before his busi- 1 ness would Swing clear again—beyond What he now saw was a vi' ciolis flnnncial circle. Me had got himself in this plight by depending too tmich on the friendship of three men. And friendship had failed him. Or rather, it would have failed him if Jill had hot become engaged to Milo Montanne. He was troubled about .till. He had never believed she cared anything for Milo. Could It be possible that she had realized the strain being put upon him? * * * TTE could not bear to think that, tt couldn't be true that Jill had sacrificed herself for him. She had come in too radiant and proud. She must have become fond of Milo. He hoped she was not dazzled by Milo's great wealth. He got up suddenly, glancing at the clock. Twenty minutes to six. Jreat heaven, he had been here for hours going over the same ground and getting nowhere beyond the fact that his business trials were over, for the present nt least. He walked heavily toward the hall. When he had gone to his study the place had blazed with lights. The entrance was a gloomy cavern now, but a faint glow came from the music room. His faint smile was erased as he reached the door of the music, room. The light there was blazing down from a glittering chandelier. It revealed the figure of Barry, his head buried in a pillow. The lines of worry deepened on John Wentworth's weary face as he studied the sleeper, taking in the flushed face and tousled hair. The fool. The besotted young fool. He should have a real raking down. Yet it would probably do no good. A hard, impenetrable j sheet of callousness and ruthlessness had grown over any manly qualities Barry might once have had. He hated to believe Airry had never possessed those qualities. He moved and Barry opened drink-dulled eyes, meeting the quiet brooding gaze of his stepfather. * * * "CO it's my thoughtful parent. Might I inquire the reason for the suddenly fatherly interest that would fix me a night cap and tuck me in bed." "Come into my study, Barry," his stepfather said, sternly. "I have wanted to talk with you a long while. But I kept hoping—" "Oh, can the chatter," Barry re- torte.d. He stumbled to his feet uid-followed his farther acrossthe lall and into the room where the Ire had burned down to ruddy embers. John Werttworth closed the doo* and motioned to. a chair across from him. "Sit there," he com* manded. Barry slumped into a chair, hU eyes flUed with malicious light. Hi lit a cigaret and began to smoke, one hand nervously toying with 8 heavy marble paperweight thai held down some papers on hlJ father's desk. "Shoot," Barry said. "And thej) maybe I'll do some talking. IVi sick and tired of being treated Ilka a beggar in this family." "That's what you are!" Mr, Wentworth's voice was unexpectedly violent. "I've tried to ba lenient and patient with you, Barry. I've waited to see soma signs of settling down. But you've kept on. Spending, wasting, drinking. You're a grown man and yet you've never earned a nickel IB your J.'fe. All you do is to whim for more money to waste. You don't know it, Barry, but we'va been skating on thin ice. Perhaps it's my fault that none of ym) realized it. I've tried to keep my family from worry." "You don't get anywhere talk- ng depression stuff," Barry growl-« ed. "I know you're lousy with money. And if I'm a beggar, I suppose your flne Jack is—" "All I could ever want in a son," John Wentworth spoke fervently. 'I suppose you're planning to eave him a big slice, and cut me out—" John Wentworth spoke heavily: 'Your mother came to me about the will, also, Barry. I told her I would be just about it. But I lidn't tell her what I planned to do. I'm going to change my will. ' think the fairest thing to you vould be to have your share held n trust while you make a man of yourself. If in five years after my death you've proved—" Barry, his hand still clutching the heavy marble paperweight, had Scenarist Does an Editorial on a Picture He Didn't Write leaped to his feet. in a vicious shout: His voice rose "You couldn't get away with it. I won't let you—" He rushed toward his father, his hand still raised. John Wentworth rose to his feet, putting a hand up as though to ward off a blow. Jfis pale lips moved, but no words came. Before Barry reached him, he had crumpled suddenly, his head striking the andirons on the hearth. Suddenly sobered, Barry lifted his father up. There was something about the still, white face. In horror, Barry placed his father back on the rug, and got to his feet. A cry was stifled on his lips. (To Be Continued) YOU TOO CAN ENJOY A VACATION FROM WINTER IF YOU'RE WARMTH-WISE! A Floor Furnace in your home will provide pleasant, trouWe-free warmth that is circulated gently and continuously to every corner of the house— eliminates undesirable features of old fashioned equipment, and brings you these advantages . . . HEALTH A floor furnace is vented. No fumes, odors, or excessive moisture. Constant circulation of fresh, clean, warm air. COMFORT Warmth is even, No abrupt temperature changes, No dead, devitalized air, Floors and corners are warm. SAFETY Entire furnace a complete unit with burners enclosed in a jealed chamber vented to the outside. Tested and. approved, CONVENIENCE Easily installed. No basement necessary. Takes up no e*tra room space. Automatic controls if you wish. CLEANLINESS No sweating walls. No weeping windows. No rusty piano firings. No dirty furniture, curtains and drapes. ECONOMY Maximum heating efficiency from every cubic foot of ga$ used. Nothing to be replaced. Guaranteed by manufacturer and your gas company, I believe it entirely consistent with our continuing readiness to limit armaments, to maintain a defense at sea sufficient to insure the preservation of our democratic ideals and the maintenance of a righteous peace. —President Roosevelt. You should clean your own house first, rather than pass the buck on to the administration.—Chairman O'Connor, Democrat, New York, of the ^ouse rules committee tells N. Y. Jtock Exchange governors they should stop short sales. Already the powder train is being -e$ owr experienced heating engineers explain how a floor furnace will solve your heating problems. Visit our office today—or telephone. Be warmth-wise and you will enjqy winter, LOUJS1AM4 CAS CO, GAS IS YOUR QUJC&, C^EAN, ECONOMICAL SERVANT laid to star'- war hysteria in the United States.—William J.. Cameron, Henry Ford's secretary. The challenge to our country fxl»" is that citizens lay aside all personal prejudice and join in tne lig'u iu j«c- iervo the republic. — Former Governor Landon. Apparently the stock market is in the position of a patient who is suf- furing from a variety of ailments.— Frolessor O. M. W. Spraguc of Harvard University. Of the United Kingdom (England and Ireland), 620,000 acres are submerged with water at eiich period of high tide. Paul Harrison's Riicst columnist today Is John Wrxley, playwright who wrote "The tjflst Mile," "They Shull Not Die" nnd "Steel," who Is now n Wnrncr Bros, scenarist. n.v JOHN WKXI.EY At least once in n lifetime, every citizen longs to put pen to n novel, every novelist desires to do n play, every playwright yearns to do a film scenario . . . and every Hollywood scenarist swears that as soon as his bank account totals exactly half n million (not n cent more), he will fly to that little island off the coast of Maine and there write the Great American Novel. Nothing novel about this. Now I am perhaps one of those playwrights, who, as an exception to the above, proves the rule. My own particular ambition has been a long-smoldering and consuming one ... to write an editorial! Now, ordinarily, when one writes from the film capital, where I am nt present confined, one write with an attempt toward what is known here as humor. But I give full warning that what follows is to be utterly and extremely serious. So serious, that for clays I have been finding it difficult to refrain from shouting from the rooftops for Americans to run to the near- ' est picture house arid to see the newsreels of the Shanghai bombings. Murdered Children I have seen the terror on tho faces of condemned convicts in a death- house. I have seen the mangled corpses of reckless automobile drivers . . . but this is all as absolutely nothing. Those condemned convicts were sentenced, were prepared for their doom. Those nutomobilists disregarded other people's rights, took their chances, flew into death like moths into a flame find possibly they all deserved it. But the remains of these people that you see in this Shanghai newsreel . . , once they formed innocent human beings. Innocent, laughing, playing children . . . boys and girls. There in Los Angeles our sons and (laughters go to the public schools with these Chinese children . . . you see them on the streets and in the street cars and you talk with them. The little tots look like toy dolls, you want to pick them up and hug them to yourself and toss them in the air. But go and sec these Chinese children in Shanghai! For here is war! War as it is, as it will be and as it has been ... in Ethiopia, in Spain, in Manchuria. See this war and you will see that war is ghastly, horrible, incredibly insane. Not for a single moment will | you thrill to its glory ... or feel or see the remotest evidence of bravery or courage. No Defense Nor will you, if you stare at this newsreel for two minutes as I did, avoid the inevitable decision '. . . that intelligence is not the slightest defense against death from the sky in' the form of a bomb. Your shelter is shelled, fortunately you escape the falling debris . . . you want only to rush across the street to find another basement or doorway . . . but already you are the target of a machine gunner in a swooping airplane. You can't outwit a modern machine gun in a 200-mile-per-hour plane. All of this is morbid, terrifying, but it must be seen—to reali/o, to understand, to know! It must be seen in the schools and colleges, in every moving picture house available. Above all, it must Be projected in the jingoist clubs, in the swanky sanctums of the Navy Leagues, in the granite citadels of the Wall Street stockbroker*, in the luxurious mnnsions of the munitions manufacturers. But more than anywhere else . . . this horrible, ghastly newsreel of man's cruelty to man should bo shown to tho Japanese war lords, to Herr Hitler, to Signor Mussolini, and Sonor Franco, 1, for one, am certain that Purgatory contains at least this punishment fo> them . . . an eternal newsreel of their accomplishments. Edward R. Stettinius, Jr., who graduated from college at 23 and became a vice president of General Motors shortly thereafter, is made chairman of U. S. Steel at 38—-proving what a young man accomplish by grit, per- servernnce and being the son of a Morgan partner. If the nine-power conference doesn't gel going pretty soon, its functions as far as China is concerned will strangely resemble those of a coroner's jury. As soon as the geologists find out why the bottom dropped out of that western farm, they're going to try to find out why it fell out of the stock market the other day. yi/inouncenxnl The Stnf Is ntitnoftacd io, the following candidate ami merit* subject tn the action Democratic city primary ei( Tuesday, November 30: For City Attorney STEVE CARR10AN ROYCE WE1SENBEROE Ahlortnnit, Ward Thrc F. D. HENRY HELP 15 MILES 01 KiDNEY TUI To Flu«h out Acid* and Oil Poiionoui Wait* Dn.-lor-i my your kMrif.vn <v.nt*ln l!>. liny lulu* (ir tiltiTS wliii-li ln-lii to pllf nltiiHl iind V'-cp you honltliy. Mn«t pn fcliiMit .'1 pint* u any or uhout 3 poundfl < Frf'wni IT ni-iinty pii.wai!'* with »inl ImtmiiK shown tliiTo iniiy be n wrung wiih your kidney* <>r liluildrr. a .An M,'(•.** of nerds or poiiuins in yottj *li«n i|ii« to fum-li»n:ll kidnr-y disi'irde) be Mm licKinniiiK tif luiKcini! Imi'Utirhj niutic imina, 1^ pain*, IOPR of prp until ftcltmK up nitllil.-, am-llinp, |,tifrii,c L (IIP I'.VM, hnidui'lifs nuil diztiifMi. lloii't vvuil! Ask your driiKgist t< I'lllx. lunl iiU'-rcw/ully ly miUimis fc Ir T A T Y it D J< fe tci H C in yonri. Thfv Kivo happy ri-lii.[ nn'l will 1ft Mill* ..( Uilm-y tnhM llu'h mil tji tvnatc fi-pin v-rtir hlooJ. (.ipt Moan's I'! 1 DOLLARS WASTED ON UPKEEI CAN'T BUY NEW ROADS, Inferior roads seem cheap and easy to build. They stretch a paving fund so that it covers a lot of territory. But after a year or two, the trouble begins! Maintenance costs go up and up. Soon all your paving money is spent on upkeep ... and no more new roads are built. That's why it's wise—and economical—Co build concrete roads. Concrete lasts! It quires almost no upkeep. Ea year, the paving fund bui more miles of concrete until t! whole job is done— for kee Concrete's smooth, non-sk surface is safe and satisfacto to drive on. It speeds up traf . . . reduces accidents . . . sav gas, tires and repairs. Get concrete. Insist on it— foft|*>f safety, comfort and cconomjfc; ^ ,_. IS THE REAL LOW-COST " A ROAD !• tt complete information write to PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 1412 Syndicate Trust Bldg., St. Louis, Mo. PROOF THAT NEW MOTOR SAVES MOTOR WEAR fc*d by nationally known STRONGER NATURAL FILM LAB ORATORY -TYPE FILM STRENGTH TE STING MACH IN E , ut>0. Oil' iJlm u.ri- <J*m«yfld by I6OOO ' and Save 5 Wayj MONEY-BACK CUARAN- T£I: Co to jnr 4c«l«r who dlipliyi Iht Lion lijn iniT hi»« him Mil your cttnktMt with NJt> unlubf. Clv< (I 4 f«ir tri4f — tlKO if in V4ur opinion it li not the btit oil you h«v< MI«O*— DM nofli— YOUI monry trill III ulunOio' without 4M<*t'00' 4ffc for idws* tr«t<d lil«rtlvr« fiviflf cumplitc ficK about lhl> dijllnclly illlliinl, tilt- nltily b«n<r mtloi oil. Since only a thin film of oil protects the working parts of your motor from excessive wear, is it fiuy tvomltr that automotive engineers agree ilint llu* safety of your motor depends on the strength of your oil film'' Scientific tests prove Nattirnlulie's protective oil Aim is stronger than that of most premium quality oils. This stronger, natural film gives motor parts greater protection against excessive motor-wear which hegins when the oil film breaks down, The extra margin of safety provided hy Natnra- lvihe saves motor wear and expensive repair bills. Removes CARBON «n<J Adds PQWiR By removing power-destroying hard carbon from pistons, rings, valves and spark plugs, IS'aturalube adds power; saves gasoline and oil; nnd prevents costly repairs. No foreign materials are added to N.tlimiluht!. Its greater film strength and carbon removing quality come from the rare,basically different kind of iTinli 1 oil from which it is refined —and Lion's special new re fining process. Use Naturnlubc—-*the safest oil you can buy. Its greater film strength with a wide margin of safety and carbon removing quality will protect your motor against excessive wear. The next time you buy motor -oil, buy Nulurulnbc and start saving five ways. Save carbon cleaning; save motor wear; save gasoline; save in oil additions; and save on oil purchases. Sold by all lAon stations and dealers. Look for the Lion. LION OIL REFINING CO. BL DORADO, ABXANSAS T. H. BAJtTON, President 4NIX-KNOX Caiotine • : ;^ :.f^";.l^-;£.^^^ ;

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