Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, November 15, 1937
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B0PE STAR, flO, Afcf^NSAS Hope U Star Stat of Mope 1*39; fl». 0 Justice) Deliver Thy Heftttd From, False Report! fttblisfced; eve*y Week-day afternoon by Star JrViblishYng Co., Inc. (C. £ FWtaMt Alefe.H* W-aifc-arn), st "flier Sfeu> building, 212-214 South "W makes no difference _ C. E. PALMER, President ALfiX. ft WASttBUKX Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press i' gftterpriss AsS'h, . IBsttr (Always JPaysBl* lit Advance): By city carrier, pet Wstth ^ otw ' 2* w ^• So - ** fflsil - w Hempstead, Nevada, ei 1 aftd LaFsyetU? counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. -*'-- ••-•• •-;- - -,.-.--... _ - _. _______ -i i -1 ,11 _- i- -_ -^. --•.-.--. _ _____ ,_.__ _ Me-fttWr of flie Amaebtitti PreSS! The Associated Press is exclusively tttetf W the us* fof -%p-bliiattiort of all n<SwS dispatches credited to it or riot 1 other-Wife d-&dlte'd> iiv this paper afltf also the local news published herein. A—..^^. „ --- ^ . ... --- •' — — ' Monclny L November 15,1 i atiriictlve . AI..\»V JRPFUV, - ll.Vimv iiorn, t. WRVF\VOHTIt, .11)1*8 Jill's ,t \ r truth**?. SIMM srTTO.V, nil * » * Yo«(<>rilnri Th<- :lc.ith of ,1ohn wmttvoMIt ipiM-nn «<» lu« » mu»- def nml (hi> xilti-o nfilrr .1 «n>ni-rh for .11(1 ulicn <iHc Mils (u return to Hie Inni-if, _ _ - on -rtttafc-j- fites Charges wilt be m«de fof all tributes, cards 8f thAnfcS, WsqlutioBS^ or toethorials, concerning the departed. Commercial aewsi»pers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers *~delu«e 0* stace-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility -i- return df any unsolicited manuscripts Cbtfe si Valor Links Brave Fighting: Men A KMIES cha-n-gre* from age to age and the generals are all different, but the men who get in there and do the fighting are pretty much the same, now and always. Like the cavalrymen* in Tennyson's poem, their job i comparatively simple—to do and or die: and down throng the centuries they have had an implicit and whole-hearte admiration for..fellow members of their craft who displa especralt ski.H at the gi-im; business. V " So thdt Kttle'.stpr.v about the Chinese "suicide squadron "air Shanghai,- and"the- hit it made with the Euronean soldier 1^h& stood" on the sidelines, is & revealing- bit of historv * * •* THIS suieide'squadron consisted, of a hundred or so Chines 1^.soldiers who had taken cover in a ruinous warehous alonrgrSoochow Creek to dispute the advance of the Japanese They "got ii* tfeere and stayed for more than two days, sub pected to he»vy~fii>e throughout, going woefully short on sleei and feted*, and fating nothing but certain death if they didn retreat—which they grimly refused to do. Across the creek, in the international defense sector, was a detachment of British regulars—Royal Welsh Fusileers And" the sfotit fighting qualities shown by these Chinese soldiers somehow got under the hides of these Britishers. So after a- whife,. when the Japanese attempted a coup to drive out the' Chinese,, the British; Tommies came to the rescue— iciftHy, un'neutra-Hy, but effectively, fe JapaneseGam'e upthe stream in two naval launches mounting light gu-ns.. The Banks of the river were lined with the innumerable little- boats called sampans, which are part of every Chinese-waterfront. And what did the Royal Welsh Pusileers do but snow the Chinese how to mass these sampans together: across the stream, tying them together with cables, so- as to- block the path of the launches? That done, they led then* to cpnstroci a similar barricade farther down the stfeaW so that the Japanese launches were neatly trapped. ••.*** N OR is that all. The brass hats felt the same sort of soldierly admiration 7 for the dauntless Chinese. A British brigadier general an'd an American brigadier general joined in sending a telegram to Chiang Kai-shek himself, begging- him to 'order 1 the heroic soldiers to- withdraw and save their lives. It ;was none" of their business, of course; apparently the whole ^business jusfrf^turally got to them, •'<-' For that is the., way''if ia,..with soldiers. Fighting men :areacfasV^partf;^h|y«li^e'bHheirQWn-«jles and are bound by their own cod<*v : They may not often inquire what the fighting is all aboirt r and they frequently grow infinitely weary of the fighttBf? itsell-r-but they never fail to give their admiration- whoIeVhearte : dTy to men of .their own calling who show unmkstakaWy" that they have what it takes. Room at the Top TOBS" may be short these days, in the professions as well as the trades, but there is still an unfilled need for men and •vyomen of outstanding ability and.training. So says William R. White, New York state superintendent of banks, in an address before Biwfcnell College students. This, of course, is' simply another way of phrasing the old saying that "there's always room at the top"; and the old saying is just as true now as it always was. The really superior person can always make a place for himself. ••' Bttt only a few of us, unfortunately, are really superior persons; It is the opening for the average person that we're interested in; and unless there is some assurance that an ordinarily intelligent and skillful youth can have an ordinarily good chanee of finding a job for himself when he starts ofrt, youn#collegians—and other youngsters as well—may eye th<> f ntirr* with misgiving. CHAPTER fT was one 3! those things thn: couldn't happen. But it had Patty ..old herself. She was staring at the front page of a news paper. Night before last, while she was spending the week-end with relatives in ;he country, Jil) Wentworth's millionaire father had died. Or rather, the paper today announced he had died from a heart ;itt;ick after he had been struck by some unknown person. Police, the story ran, had found Jill ' "driving aimlessly about" early yesterday morning, and she had given "no satisfactory explanation of her strange conduct." They were holding her. with otfiur members of. the family, for investigation. The worst of it, the paper declared, was that Jill wouldn't talk. Patty Hung the pa',er aside. No time to be reading newspaper accounts, when Jill was ,-it her home battling police and thtir absurc suspicions. * * * A SUBDUED-LOOKING doorman let her into the big mansion. Patty crossed the entrance hall and mounted the broad stairs with contemptuous disregard of the official groups about. Jill's maid opened the door of Jill's room, answering Patty's knock. Mrs. Wentworth had given instruction that Miss Jill was not to be disturbed, she said. But Jill's voice rang out: "Patty, Potty! Come in." "Jill, darling," Patty cried, when the door had closed behind the departing rnaid^ "I'm so distressed about your father. I was in the country, and didn't know. Nobody ever reads the paper at Aunt Bar- oara's." She put her arms around Jill, who clung to her, helplessly. : 'They thinl: I did it—" came Jill's whisper. "Yes, they do, 3 atty. I can see it in their eyes. Mother told them about how surprised everyone v/as when I announced my sngagement. And low that they know about dad's business troubles, they're insinuat- ng I was forced by dad to an- nrmounce. And that afterward I quarreled with him and threy a Till said, dully. "I don't love him low. I couldn't—knowing about Ardntlu I \v«s wild at first, though*, and t drove around trying to get myself together. 1 must have looked dreadful because the officer who stopped me said: 'Pull yourself together, girl. You're going to need nil of your wits now.' t thought he was talking about speeding. I said, 'Please let me alone. I'll pay the fine.' Then hei said: 'Money won't help you outj nov/, Miss Wentworthi They want' Film Veto on Start and Stripes to Soothe Touchy Foreigners to ' question father's death.' you about Just like that! youis i" ( By im MOBKIS MJto-r. Jovnal of fl* American Medical Association, wd of H/f eU, fee Health Physicians Believe Cold Sore Caused by Virus At; tacks on Nervous System This is the 21st of a series of articles in which Dr. .Morris 'discusses skin diseases. Cpid sores (Nor. 37U occur most commonly around the lips, but they may occur anywhere on the body. Usually they c^use burning or tingling of the skin, a|ter which the group pf blisters will appear. Their appearance has been related with an attack of fever, prolonged exposure to wind, or sun, and the eating of certain foods. Many women have there regularly just before or during periodic functions. Most physicians are convinced that herpes or cold sores are due to a filterable virus—an organism sp small that it cannot be seen through an ordinary microscope. U is believed that this organism affects the nervous system. Other physicians are convinced tha U* sores a« wholly of nervous- origin. Th« exact cause has not been abso lately established and there may be multiple causes. Fortunately, herpes or cold sores usually disappear within a week. They may, however, recur There are many different tratments /nost of them involving substances o: a drying character. Certainly it is important to keep the areas clean because any tissues damaged by blisters well as another. A physician may use stronger remedies, depending of course on the state of the blisters at the time he first sees them. Few people consult a doctor about cold sores unless they happen to be secondarily infected or so many in number that they are a serious annoyance. The cold sore should not, however, be confused with an attack of the shingles, which is also called herpes The cold sore is called herpes simplex The shingles are called herpes zoster NEXT: Shingles, or herpes zoster. -mr which br«k are likely to be subject to secondary infections. fbo oj-ijWry drefrtore tvte invofvee camphor, alcohol, ?hun voA suni!«r gfenta, one seeming to work about as Columbus Teams Whip Washington Both Senior and Junior Boys Are Winners in , Cage Contests The Columbus senior boys basketball team defeated Washington. 33 to U, last Friday atfernoon. The Colum>us junior boys team hung up a vic- •ory over the Washington juniors, 23 to 8. Both games were r/acked with ac- ion. Arlie Couch accounted for 12 of: Columbus' points while his brother, Claudie, mad* 10. Hulsey was high point man for Washington. The Colymbus teams are scheduled to go to Spring Hill Friday. heavy object at him . . . which aused heart failure." j "They jay I was running away] rom ;omething, and I was," Jill aid. "But I can't tell them' bout :f •'But, Jill, darling, you must!"' "atty cried, horrified. "The po- ce—" j "Yes, I know," Jill answered.' "But you couldn't expect me to tell them I went to a man who' didn't K>ve me." j * » * j « TILL, you v/ent to Alan Jeffry."j J "Yes. I couldn't have him! despise me utterly. So, as soon as' it was daylight I drove to his 1 place to explain about dad; how! I had decided at the ball to an- ! nounce my engagement to Milo' to ;ave dad. It was 6 o'clock when' I left the place. That was the time 1 Miss Dexter and mother heard dad fall." Jill shuddered. j Patty patted Jill's trembling}' hands. : "They're right about pulling! yourself together, Jill. Nobody in; iheir right mind would think you! lad anything to do with it. Every-) one knows you adored your father.! All you have to do is to say you; elt you owed Alan an explanation' j ibout announcing your engage-, j ment so abruptly, and had drivea o his place. You can say after) •ou got there, you changed yourj nind, realizing an explanation/ vould do no good. You can sayl sou saw Ardath on the street and) he spoke to you. Which will be! he truth, if only a part of it." i "I'd rather die!" Jill cried. "D ould never ask Alan—or Ardathj —to help me." "All right, we'll think of som other way." Patty's voice wa soothing. "Just leave it io me and don't worry." * * * CHE was thinking: Ardath an< Alan are the only two peopl in the world who can help her They've got to help. I'm :ure he'l want to. I don't care how mans blond women were at his plac that morning, I still think he love Jill. "Did you see anyone else abou that time?" Patty probed. "Yes. An old woman in a thin coat. She was standing in fron of the apartment. I took off m red scarf and put it about he) neck, and I gave her a bill. Sh« was talking about the time, anc I told her it was 6 o'clock. 8h< said I didn't have to tell her, be. cause she told time by the sun.*; I HOLLYWOOD.—Americans must be 'the most self-effacing people on cnrth. Not only is this tho country from which must come all the scoundrels, .dim-wits and vulgarians seen on the screen, but foreign opinion now is so strong that we no longer dnre show (he-American Flag in movies. This rule is enforced by the industry's own censors, who are anxious to make all pictures acceptable to ovir touch cousins abroad. In consequence it's much easier to get Marlone Dietrich's- legs on the screen, or a bit of risque dittlog for a comedian, than it is to show the Stars and Stripes through any patriotic representation. Thwe days the cavalry can't even carry .a flag whch.it gollops to the re- Uef of a beleaguered stockade. The trouble is. of coui-.se. that our colors nre not pleasantly inspiring to movie funs of other countries. Sight of them in Italy, Germany, Japan or almost anywhere will set the customers to booing, and maybe to rioting. rminsltip iii all such matters of screen ridicule, flint's Prance. The French just laugh it off when they're satirized in celluloid. Atl'oimtpli'c Squelch An autograph hunter cornered one of the uppity, brond-A movie slurs the other dhy ns she stood at the studio gate waiting for her car. The youngster produced not one but a whole sheaf of blonk cards and begged her to sign all of them, Flattered, the actress exclaimed in welt-feighned modesty that she couldn't imagine why anybody should want so many of her signatures. "I got to get u. dozen of yours," the kid explained, "to trade for one of Myrnn Loy's." Illusion Breakers Tricks of the trade: Instead of wearing bodies and fenders of nrmor-plnte steel such as you've often wished your own car had, autos in the movies fro- ciueiltly nre covered with the thinnest tin and have fenders made of soft What foreigners do like to though, are American villains. If a' istically in carefully staged "accidents heavy even looks Teutonic he'll be protested by Germany. Mussolini is "What did the police say? Wha! made them think you -and yout father had quarreled?" Pattj asked suddenly. "The inspector said: "Parent! don't realize they make troubU for themselves when they're tot indulgent. Are you sure you end your stepfather didn't quarrel about the expensive party you were giving? , JVasn't it strong* that you woul'd have given suctf a party when his company, wai "Then, that's a Patty exclaimed. perfect alibi,"; "You couldn't! possibly be in two places at the! same time. Alan will tell themj you same there." i "He may .ot know," Jili said in a low voice. "There was a girl there, and she answered the doorbell. Then I went away." "Ardath!" Patty cried. Then, as Till did not reply, "Of course it .vas. I always felt she was out to get Alan." on the verge of ruin? Maybe hd insisted on your announcing youi engagement to young Montanns son of his banker. And maybe, after you did, you regretted Stand quarreled with Kim? Tell ui the truth, Miss Wentworth. It will be to your advantage not to hide anything." v< * * * TT did sound plausible, the cas* they were building up, Patty thought unhappily. Oh, poor Jill, what a trap she was in. "Well, I still say those detec-' tives and police are stupid. They could try to place suspicion on anybody else. What about Barry? It seems to me—" "Oh, no!" Jill cried. But hej eyes were suddenly wide and bright, her face flushed. She was remembering Barry as she had last seen him: drunk, ugly, cunning. How terrible! Barry mighl be all of those things. But he would never have tried to kill father. She would never tell anyone about poor, weak Barry, How frightened he had looked today, avoiding her eyes. Ashamed. She wouldn't tell them he was up when she left the house. Not U she really died for it. "Jill, dear, don't!" Patty cried. Jill had buried her face in handl and was weeping, despairingly. To Be Continued) enraged by Hollywood's comedy Ital- i;ni5 because he's afraid the world will get the idea that all his countrymen arc heavy mustachocl, wildly bcsticu- latinji hucksters and barber's. As for newly-rich bargarians and uncouth, boorish people in general—they're practically always Americans. 'The movie industry has found that there's- only one country which even approaches Amercia for good sports- lead. That's so they'll crumple real- In silent days some players registered yearning, sorrow, nobility of Hnrt: $3.50) leads the litcrarily inclined reader to expect somwhati more of the poet 'and less of the prt\vtv in Eliza- Belh's game of politico, . It is n scholar's volume, but many are going to be disappointed in find» ing frwer thmi 50 pages deVnted to Sir Philip us lite author of Arcadia^ the sonnets, and the famous Defense of Poeaio. It is the Impeccable courtier thht Mr. Hill writes about. As ivboy, staidness of mind, gravity, grace and rev- eranco characterized Philip,. He won all the r-ri/es, lournameiits. As diplomat, six governor of Flushing, finally us a warrior, he was always a model of perfection. Even his death was perfect. Wounded at Xulphen, he insisted that UK- wiik-r hold to his lips be given to a soldier who lay gasping nearby. The book Rives a not too entrancing picture of tho hot*tempered queen, of the official red tape of the court. Philip was 22 when Elizabeth first sent him abroad as her ambassador, fie was 32 when ho died. That he could have packed into that short space so much influence on statecraft and literature is especially remarkable because ho lived in one of the most -/.ostful of all periods. Political Announcements The Shw Is Au1fto.fi/cd' in mnk Ihi! following cnmlldnlo nmiiunird iticnl.i subject (o the ncdnn of (lit DeimfcrrtHc city ttrlmary elwllrt f iiesdiiy, November I'fl: For CHy Attorney STEVE CARtHGAN WtelSENBERGfitt Ward Three F. D. HENRY If Philip hnd tho nrden't spIriT biographer would have us h«lit- is difficult to catch hero. Tho fafc of his chiviilry is so finely wroul that no real feeling can brcnk liiruul Mr. Bill claims that Sit- Philip foil all the material for the sonnets in own heart. Nevertheless (hey Id wnrmlh. His lover's woes sound lt]j much amatory fireworks, not any genuine conflagration. And biography, like Sir Philip himself,^ "admirable; but cold."—D. S. E. to make them mind and make them work. Unconsciously they absorb the idea that mother is somehow represented here. She is not at home sewing while he is off here suffering all by himself. During Education Week many schools nre having open house. Thi.. is a splendid idea, but once is not enough. Most of our most progressive schools today recognize the value of close home-und-schol c-operation, if for nothing else thanto combat the cleavage in the child's mind and heart. It reaches the poorly-adjusted child who takes unkindly to school, but it also has an encouraging effect on the others. Teacher and mother should be friends. Too long have we held the wire between home and school. Too long has the child's experience been a matter of two shoulders, each with separate load. It is time to tic the :wo, and in so doing wo will have •appier conditions all around. soul and other things merely by staring at a knothole or a chalk mark out of camera range. Nowadays when you see an tictor wearing u faraway, dreamy look while speaking lines, he's probably reading the dialog from a "gobbo board." A few players, notably John Barrymore, -sometimes are unable to remember their speeches, so these are written in large letters on an off-stage blackboard. There's such a thing as being too tidy in the movies. When an actor appears on a set wearing highly polished shoes a property man will dust them with powder. That's to kilt the reflection of lights on tin- polished surfaces. Most of the burbling fountains you seo in the backgrounds of movie sets are all glass-enclosed. The .streams of water run through tubes so that there's no splasing to spoil the sound track. Subdued splashing later is dubbed on th film between speeches. A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Sipai Just a common cough, a chest cold, or a bronchial irritation of today may lead to serious trouble tomorrow. They mny be relieved now with Crcoinulsion, an emulsified. Creosote that is pleasant to take. Creomulsion Is a medicinal' combination designed to aid nature in soothing and healing infected mucous membranes by allaying irritation and inflammation and by aiding in loosening and expelling the germ-laden phlegm. The Medical Profession has for many years recognized the beneficial effect of Becchwood Creosote in the treatment of coughs, chest colds, and bronchial irritations. A special process was worked out by a chemist, for blending Creosote with other in- gredicntsandnowinCrcomulslonyou get a real dose of genuine Bocchwod Creosote which Is palatable and ci even be taken frequently nnd cont uously by both adults and chlldr. Creomulsion is one prcparatl that goes to the very scat of t: trouble to help loosen and expel t germ-laden phlegm. When cougi chest colds and bronchial trouble:, due to common colds—hang on, g a bottle of Creomulsion from yowl druggist, use it as directed and o, you are not satisfied with the relidflw obtained, the druggist is authoriz to refund every cent of your mon Creomulsion is one word—not t\ and it has no hyphen in it. Ask. f( it plainly, see that the name on tl bottle Is Creomulsion, and you'., get tho genuine product and the rest! lief that you want. (Adv.) a By Bruce Catton Story of Sir Philip Lacking in Warmth. "Astrophel" means star gazer. Sir Philip Sidney chose this name for himself in his sonnet sequence to Penelope Rich, his "Stella." Alfred H. Bill's use of it is the title of his biography of Sir Philip (Farrar and Mine- NOTICE! November 30 is the deadline for paying PERSONAL TAXES! All delinquent persona lta;ces will be published twice between November 30 and December 30. Attend to your personal taxes at once to avoid embarrassment through publication. I E, BEARDEN Sheriff and Collector By Olive Roberts Barton Helping Teacher to Don the Cloak of Authority One of the contributing causes of teacher get together occasionally, the maladjustment of the child in school | teacher takes on the color of home in is the separation in hia mind of teach- his eyes. He assocates her with his er and parent. He may be inclined to regard his teacher as an enemy, because she is not personal, but puts him into a big machine with all the other little pigs and grinds him up as school sausage. He resents the fact that she does things differently from his mother. Defies her because she doesn't say, "That's too hard for you, dear, so let it go." Dislikes her because she wears her riair and clothes differently from his mother, isn't her boy, because she is a stranger and would be there anyway whether he were in her room or not. She is. in short a process rather mother. They are friends. his His moth- :hiin a person, and he isn't wther pleasing her. joing to There is u way to win Johnny and n ea.sy one. He will go on forever, drawing a line t>e;ween Home and ichool, between home responsibilities und school responsibility, if things are allowed to go on. But there is a prin- 'iple of behavior that applies to this situation quite simf-ty. When the recalcitrant one persists in his open indifference, or defiance, he will be reached by proximity or association. « Home Approval Helps In plainer lingo, when mother "tnd er approves of this outsider and likes her. She passes on the magic wand of authority to her proxy, the teacher, and Johnny is seeing Miss Barnes, or Miss Stewart, with new eyes. In Parent Teacher meetings, he knows they know each other. But unless he sees it, it is like the governor of North Carolina meeting the governor of South Carolina. It is out of his ken. Beyond his world. He needs to see Miss Barnes lending mother a hair pin, or mother passing her the cake. They don't need to mention him at all, but once in a while he should see them laughing and talking about the last movie, or fussing as women will, about the price of eggs. Teachers are busy people, and of course parents can't be popping in on map-drawing or decimal-finding to visit over the fence, but ingenuity will find a way. Schools do well to invite parents in on certain days, informally. Child Will Understand Let the pupils see. Don't Iceep them off at arm's length. The more they mix with this new brotherhood, sisterhood if you like, the more they will like and respect the teacher who has Styling a« different at It It beautiful, for thW bigger-looking, better- looking low-priced car. Smooth—powerful- positive ... tha safe brakes for modern travel . . . giving maximum motoring protection. (WITH SHOCKPROOF STEERING) So safe—so comfortable —so different , . ^ "the world's finest ride." (WITH SAFETY GLASS AIL AROUND) Larger interiors—lighter, brighter colon — and Unistoel construction, making each body fortress of safety. Giving the most efficient combination of power, economy and dependability. Giving protection against drafts, smoke, windshield clouding, and assuring each passenger individually controlled ventilation, •ON MAsrcft oe luxe MODUS ONLY Cars Uluaraial are Mqitvr l>e Line mMi except the THE CAR THAT 15 COMPUTE lt'$ greqt to drive a Chevrolet, when yow can have your ehoicef, of qny one of these distinetive body types,,, when you eari(, own a car of such outstanding beauty, comfort and safety /» , , . when you can enjoy qll of Chevrolet's modern, uprto-V date advantages—at S ych low prices and with such extremely ••. low operating costs. CHEYROieT MOTOR DIVISION, General Motors Sain Corpwlion, DETROIT, MICHIGAN General Mplorj (n.loHmenl Wgn~roo<ifM/ ^o/m.»/j la lull ymrgwn. A G,m>ral Motor, Vaht. Young Chevrolet Co. Hope,

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