Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 19, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 19, 1935
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ttetober 19. 1986, Star The Hallowe'en Spirit s Get An Early Start &rom,Fatse Report! afternoon by Star Publishing Go., Inc. Alex. H, Washtnirtt), at The Star building, m~2U Souih Hdpe, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President tt. WASSBuftJ*. Editor and Publisher secondVclAss matter at ..the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas - Under' tfce Act of March 3, 1897. =,..,,.......•.:.••.... ....:..•. *" _ „ ^e rie*sp*jS«r fci an Institution developed by modern civll- iptesttot the ftewS 6f the day,' to foster commerce and industry, dely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon .Which no constitution has ever bean able to provide."-Col. R ••-..•. Hat* (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per month 65; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, ! !> .Milter and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. i "" Arkansas Sales Tax. .. Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively ! us* for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or ' credited in this paper and also the local news published herein, Advetllstoit BCprosgjtatlves: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Memphis, , Sterick Bldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- 5 Oetroit, Mich., /338 Woodward Ave.r St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. 'niill i i • i , on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for oil tributes, cards f thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial M*^pew hold to :this policy in the hews columns to protect *heir readers fp?f ; ; ttofii. ;.s deluge of -space-taking memorials. THe Star disclaims responsibility the i Safer-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ' '•' his fondness for saying things in a striking way— which, if I am any judge, leads him into many foeful inaccuracies. However, you'll find it interesting. even if you will need to keep a salt-shaker handy. Published by Simon and Schuster. the book sells for $3.50. Editor, Journal of the American Mod,. teal Association, and of Hygelo, fv; ; . ; the.ilealth Magazine _ f^fSiieH-Shock" Traced to Worry w'- "'. and Fear the World War. it wash shock." During the Civil War, 'I; 1 if was "soldier's heart." jg;,?Tbday doctors realize that the trou- ;: We: arises when the automatic nervous ' system which controls the heart is thrown temporarily out of order and reacts too severely in response to stim- " tilation. •The heart beats faster than it should normally, and' the person finds him- • self short of breath. YOUR -,-,-^. •"• ' i CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton ««-«- ~ «™* Characters *> *f f n Sclf Co »secret. '•>'?•'i<^ir^?'&*Z?^^^f-XW.\-J t .' V <^O. ' .v,*'>'4!ft L v - i :"—'•;.•.-'• t.*»iS«K»'__ . .*> . . ?Vvf. AT.^r • • _v A nl r^ I*^-.- • I THOUGHT THEY ALL SUPPOSED TO se ^.^ssjyyfytttZttfj-'-'?' -'.W£^r*--v :•••-:• ^^>f^^i'^. He did such a good job of It, that jonn has been demanding him ever since, If Mne Marsh hadn't become n movie Star, the Industry probably never would have heard of her brother, Oliver Marsh, now one of Hollywood's best cameramen. Marsh was on inventor and had no desire to do anything but fool around with various gadgets in his little workshop. Triple Play in Films But Mne finally Interested him in the photographic end of the movies. His first assignment was the one-reel version of "The Merry Widow," with Wallace Reid and Alma Rubens in tho top spots. He shot the same picture again when it was rnnde with John Gilbert and Mae Murray, and a third lime when it was made with Jennel.lo MucDonald and Maurice Chcvnlier. That triple piny is one of Marsh's chief claims to fame. Another is that ho invented the rubber pads now used on typewriter keys—his only profitable invention. But his hobby, whenever he can get time off from his work, still is inventing tilings. He hasn't invented much lately, but he has a lot of fun just the snme. Patmos the \ When Billy was four years old and j •! something was denied him he had an i 1 odd habit of saying. "But I have to j } have it." or "I have to do it." ' Unconsciously, he was putting into . j words the demand of the human heart A study of such people with disor- jto have its way. i of the heart shows that: He did not change in the least as is mostly mental or nerv- he grew older except that these tearing urges were kept to himself. He did not say that he "had" to have something or just "must" go some- THE NEW DEAL IN WASHINGTON ,—,BY RODNEY DUTCHER ons. They lack initiative, are unwilling : to go about their normal work, and coijstantly portray worry, fear, ,atxl apprehension. ,i In most instances, rest, recration. and . * steps to remove the cause, or the source" of worry, usually will bring *-' about complete cure. I "Doctors recognize the condition when 1 their patients come to them and com-»plain about their hearts. >-They find - \fhat the heart and the circulation seem t& be normal, so far as the structure and' function of 'these organs arid tis- - sueaf are concerned, but still the complaint in each case is that the heart ' beats too fast and'that the person is short of breath. This action occurs in connection with activities that would cause normal persons to feel only a little more rapid tise in the ehart beat and to have very little difficulty with breathing. When people with disordered action of the heart are asleep, the automatic -neivcus system is not excited, so that ~their pulse and respiration are normal. .When they are awake and exert themselves, however, they become short of and the pulse heat is very In such people the hands and the 'feet, and sometimes the entire body, ''Jook blue. The hands are cold and 'wet even when the room is warm. -v These sufferers complain frequently >cf what they call dizziness, but in ~such cases the dizziness is not real. "Instead, it is a feeling of giddiness and unsteadiness. In dizziness, everything seems to be spinning around; in giddiness or unsteadiness, surrounding objects seem to be swaying and a person loses his sense of position in space. Naturally, since these people refer their trouble to the heart, they complain of pain in the heart and often that they have palpitation and can feel the heart beat. where, but he managed to have his way. Oklahoma utility company to prevent PWA from carrying through a $100,000 allotrnenl to Hominy. Okla., for a municipal electr power plant. The supreme court will have to decide. „.,. Attorney Dean Acheson. former un- He was called headstrong and will- jdersecrtary of the treasury, who was ful. unmanageable and bullheaded. ' ' et out when he became unsympa- WASHINGTON.—Until recently the New Deal had been accused o£ everything except alienation of affections. Now it's being sued for that. The charge arises in the suit of ^breath "-rapid. . No one gave him credit for knowing what he wanted when he wanted it or knowing his own mind definitely. But Billy had an asset, in spite of incorrigibility, that goes into the making of all strong characters. Few Know Own Minds .Half the people in the world drift. They take the line of least resistance, the pleasant path already made for them. To find one strong enough to know precisely what it is that he desires of life, enough to use his wits and strength to go after it, there is the material of the leader. Now this description suits the ruthless outlaw, as well the business executive or the pioneer professional in any line, so the difference must be explained to Billy and his kind when they are old enough to reason at all. thetic. left no doubt in his appearance before the District of Columbia federal" court that he sought to picture the utility company as a fond, loyal husband, the municipality an erring wife, and PWA as a free- spending good-time-Charlies who had j The utility and the town had dwelt ! in happy contractual relationship, the lawyer said, and although the franchise was but on a day-to-day basis, PWA had ruptured a contractual relationship. This argument, aimed at federal aid for power plants, is a precedent and about 15 other utilities have been around to Acheson's firm lately with the same plea. Why Congressmen Flee The good judgment of the scores of soon brand as "unconstiutional." "Pn" Should Be Pleased Rexford Guy T'ugwell, undersecretary of agriculture resettlement administrator, lately in Mexico, stopped off in Texas and met many Texans. Arriving late at night in San Antonio, he was met by his friend. Congressman Maury Maverick, and insisted he wanted to see the Alamo at once. Returning to TugweH's hotel from the Alamo, they met in the lobby of former Gov. Jim Ferugson, husband of the famous "Ma." "I am for the AAA and the Democratic administration and you folks are all right," Ferguson told him. Tupwell thanked him very sincere- y for those kind words. "Yes." added Jim, "I got my AAA check this morning." Don't Call Me "Fox" Old university mates of Gov. Alf Landon of Kansas, possible Republican presidential candidate, report that he used to be nicknamed "Fox" Landon. They also report that he doesn't let them call him that any more. the was quite a boxing fan. invited to visit the studio and mediately became interested in mechanics of cameras. Now he's one of the highest salaried cameramen in the business and has photographed such important films as "Viva Villa," "The Thin Man," and "Manhattan Melodrama." Incidentally ,it was Jimmy who devised the present system of diffused, or soft fccus, photography that's so kind to players if Ihey happen to have luul a 'bad night before." Still Taking Inventory George Folsey used to be quite a movie fan some years ago when he- was working as an accountant. But he never expected to have a hand in making pictures. Then he was sent to a studio to take A number from here attended the funeral of Mrs. Clyne Phillips nt Waldo Sunday. Misses Irene and Fern Cook who have been singing in revivals and coaching singing schools in Clay county the past nine weeks spent . Monday nifihl and Tuesday with home folks left Tuesday afternoon for Tcx- arkanu where they will sing in a re! viva I conducted by Rev. C. A. Cnlhouii of Shroveport, La. Mrs. El mo re Dousan spent Sunday with Mrs. Mudic Hoilen of Pin«y Grove community. Miss Francinc Mohon spent Saturday night with Misses Mary and Bertha Mae Hickey. We regret very much that Mr. and Mrs. Earl Garrett have moved from our community. They moved to Little Rock Monday. We wish them good luck in their new home. Miss Cleo Dougun left last Saturday for Saratoga. Sunday will be Bro. Pixley's Inst Jimmy was : service here for this conference year. im- i Mr. and Mrs. Lee Cook attended the Baptist convention at Emmet Wednesday. Evening Shade Mr. and Mrs. Buck Belts of Nnuley. Ark., spent Saturday night with Mrs. Belts parents, Mr. and Mrs. J, C. Bowden. Mr. and Mrs. John Shields and daughter, Cathryn called on Mrs. Ruby Burnes Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Ovclle May and son Jimmie Glyn of Kilgore, Texas are visiting this week with home folks of this place. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Belts spent Sun- Today's IfMtern ^ w ITll fulness to the fore after tiio current Pari* mode, this after with tli<- soft (Irap'-'l I'olliii' thai sntips in the hack in a contraRtliiR color. Patterns uro «i/.od "G to 52. Size 38 requires 5 yards of 38-lnc'i fabric and S-S yard contrast. To sficnro n I'ATTKKN and .STKP-UY-STKI 1 SEWUfG .IX- STIU'f .TIOXS, till out <f l« ¥ coupon holow, being sure to MffXTlON T1IK N.AMIO Ol- 1 THIS XlWSPAIM-IK. Tho FALL AM) \V1.NTKK P.VITKKX HOOK, with a complete selection ot lute dress designs, now is ready. It's 15 cents when iiUi-cluiaed separately. Or, it' you want to order it with the pattern above, send in just au additional 10 cents with the coupon. TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU, 103 PARK AVE., NEW YORK Enclosed is 15 cents In coin for Paitcvn Nc • Size Name Address City State Name o£ this newspaper Belts. Mr. and Mrs. Jewell May and family. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence May and jsons and Mrs. Ovellc May and son. mcnt. The black boxes interested ; family, him and. he took up the work, first as j Mr. and Mrs. Buck Bctts, Mr. and an amateur and then professionally. j Mrs. Mart Yocom and daughters Iwo years later he was assigned to j Charlotte and Louise were Sunday photograph a Joan Crawford picture, dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. i "•!'«-• « v May. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Crank and children spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bowden, Mrs. Ovelle May and son, Jimmie Glyu spent Saturday night with Mrs. > Lawrence May. Miss Burncll Hatch spent Sunday with Miss Martha Tale. Miss Pauline Burns spent Sunday^ night, with her grandparents, Mr. antj Mrs, John Shields. Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Bowden v/asj the Sunday dinner guest of Mrs. Olnj Belts. Into the strong character with tis com- i ccn ? ress men taking off on that junket pelling desires and "musts" a creed ! to thc Philippines is indicated in this like the following should be thorough- ixcsr P l fro ™- a letter received by your ly intrenched: ' correspondent from a congressman in "Billy (or Charles, or James) ( we j a westcrn state: know what it means to you to have i ' My dear constituents attack me by your own v/ay. It means so much ! lhe flank . tne r 'Sht and left; they that nothing we can say or do will i Ewarm '" through the windows; they step you. We know far better than come in tnrou Sh the cracks in the you think we do that when you want I walls; the * Pursue me in my sleep to go to a movie instead of studying ! and they get in bed with me al ni S ht your lessons, the desire will eat you i But ' llke Gar g a n' ua - r am brav e and up and make you unfit for anything • * sha11 c '° battle > ancl %° forward to eke. It makes you cross and surly ! fhf> er "' " and spoils your thinking about any- A BOOK A DAY Meaning that the pressure, especial- thing but the thing you"want~ """ i ly for ^ obs - never lets up. Character s Real Law-Maker i The Civil Service Commission will "But, son. will you try to remember ! have examinations for 8100 new postal this? If you want to be considered j } obs cveated b y tht; 40-hour-weok law a strong boy instead of a weak one i , P ostal em P lo y es - Jt estimates it if you want to have 'character' as ali i Wl11 have P erha P s 365,000 applications fine men of history have had. you for those - P oslUons will have to find something in yourself that can stand a set-back ancl dis- By BRUCE" CATfON A Surprise for Mr. Cohen Mr. Ben Cohen, celebrated brain Hollywood doesn't take place in front of the cameras by any means. While the Garbos, Dietrichs, Gables, and Crosbys grab most of the film col- .. - „.. _, .,, , ,, - ony's spotlight, it's only necessary to without it. I cannot go even though i eu™" 1 . (sometlmes cailed Jouett | step directly behind the cameras to T e 1 .1 _ - . o i X. Hut ifo c- CMii-ii-anti-i •-. —iint"i »,,-,(,-,1 i », , appointment. You will have to learn ! truster ' recently received a communi- to fight yourself, to be able to stand cation from the Am erican Liberty in the middle of the floor and clench ! Lea S lle - It invited him to sign up your hands and say, 'I can get along w .' e lea sue's national lawyers' -.,,', i\^^.. .t. • L T . , re. m mii ti=c» ( crtm«t i mm.- nr. 11 n ,i T»». .*,*•* HOLLYWOOD GOSSIP Thomas INTIMATE GLIMPSES AND INSIDE STUFF ON THE MOVIE COLONY BY DAN THOMAS HOLLYWOOD-All the drama Sees New War Fatal Blow to Our Future. I feel a.s though I would die if didn't go.' "No one else can make your char- i r;r S'''"ization of a committee in hi acter for you. There are a few rules '• co . rrm " nit y> and ' ef t blanks where he you have learned to live by but they ! m '§.ht^nams the amount of his contri- ' Shouse's supreme court",, askedI j find stories as dramatic as those told whether he would be willing to aicl' abo ut these glamorous stars, orennizntlnn nf a rnrnmiftr.... \n \-,\c far from famous, but won't cover all the times. That mighty ! desire of yours v/ill always be in the ^ "^", Cash down or installments. Cohen, m his mild way, was If Kurope will give America 10 or 15 more years of freedom from a general war or a new economic collapse. we shall probably be able to reform our economic structure sufficiently to I avert disaster. If it doesn't, reform will be delayed a full generation—and by that time it won't make much difference whether we reform or not, because it will he too late. This is the pleasant little warning contained in "Our Lords and Masters," by that anonymous writer who calls himself "the Unofficial Observer." Rsform a generation hence, he says, will be too late, for the simple reason that by that time our declining birth rate will definitely have shifted world j predominance to the Orient. Europe is rushing toward catastrophe; if v/e can set our house in order before the deluge, well and good. If wot, our descendants will see the world takicg qrders fronj Asia. It is this aythor's idea that some 25 men" rule the world today. He in- i „ broken. You acter at all until ycurr-tlf and hold to hold in." Self-developed character is worth a whole edition of Gladstone. Self control, not "Gang way" <j n j ts double sense) makes the men. or of the securities ~r --—-•"• ?(*»* tt*wt*jr£j »jc i[j Hit* ' 1 . road. Character never was made by ' somewhat surprised. a lot of laws, because they are easily i " C . 1S ch "; f author ' " won't have any char- i f cti lhe ., stoek market act, and the pub- intil you learn to lick : u- u" i." es , ^ oldjn g company act— iold in when it is ri-»ht! W e !aw >' eri '' committee will GLORIFYING YOURSELF Careless Shampcos May Ruin Nice Hair "Improper shampooing eludes in this list of world-rulers .such i?. h ff d °. f . ni " h ^. ir -" *'< rt^o^^r, »e nX~,»,«.i» «oi,i,.,;« Mi.J &rabte - attractive film star. ruins statesmen as Roosevelt, Baldwin, Hit- j ler, Stalin, and Mussolini; such private citizens as Rockefeller, Morgan, Schacht, Deterding, and Norman; many Betty 'I think every woman, especially if she hau- i (the juice of two fresh lemons in warm water) is the next step, fol- ; lowed by another lavish rinsing with i clear water. This of course, happens once a week." ; In addition to her sensible views !on care of the hair. Miss Grab1e has some complexion tips. She's another utar who believes that a buttermilk mask treatment once a week is a fine idea. "I dilute one cup of buttermilk with equal parts of warm water." she said. "First I clean my skin. Then I pat en the- buttermilk, letting one coat dry and applying another over it. "When I have used nearly all of the .liquid, I relax for thirty minutes. Afterward, I rinse all of it off, first with warm water, then with very cold, arid apply a layer of rich cream which I leave on for five minutes. I -._ _._,. . pens to have fine, blonde hair, ought remove the cream with soft tissues _____ ..... _________ „, „.. ......... ... to be Particularly caieful about tham- :ar.d ^m ready for makeup." gpuitual leaders such as Pope piusi P °° soap> rlnses a ' lci treatments be- If you decide tu use a buttermilk Xf and Gandhi; and militarists like ! fore a . nd after the wt ^ly washings." maik in ycur home, be sure to cleanse "Before she starts to use .soap and face and throat before you Mart and Voroshiiov and Blomberg. So. in this book, he sets out to ex- rrnine all of them, and the nations and fcrces wbi.ch they represent. His book is stimulating, but it is weakened by J water, I have ray hairdresser brush and massage my scalp. Th en ^e washes it once, rinses, washes again always to apply cream pfter the concoction hM been rinsed off. rinses A lemon ri/^c NEXT: Cameramen, far from famous, responsible in large measure for the success of your favorite actors, can tell just about as interesting stories about crashing the movies as can the stars. For inslanee, Ihere's William Daniels, whom Garbo demands as head cameraman on all her pictures. She never has been particularly choosy about her directors or leading men. but unless Daniels is behind the camera, she' won't walk in front of it. Bill, however, didn't grow up with the idea that some day he would photograph glamorous movie stars. He was studying law at the University cf Southern California when he first became interested in photography. While attending classes he met a pretty co-ed and fell madly in love. It was that love which prompted him to buy a dollar camera and mi,l:e snapshots of her. Yes, They Were Married This led to an interest in photography, a better kodak, and beter pictures. Then he started experimenting with an old motion picture camera. And the next thing he knw he was working jn a studio. Now he's rated on of the best cameramen in the business. And the co-ed is Mrs. Daniel.-:. Gcing back over the career of James Wong Howe, Hollywood's only Chintsj cameraman, you find him breaking into prominence for the first timu 'i.s a bantamweight boxer in Seattle. It war as a fighter that he first came tc Hollywood. After a victorious fight one night he mjet. ari assistant cameraman who HO|PE STAR ADVERTISING IS 1 V POINT-OF- SHOPPING Tf~ "^ : ADVERTISING Newspaper advertising is constantly sought and read by men, women and children who are definitely looking fo'r something to buy. SEND YOUR SHOPPING MESSAGE TO RESPONSIVE READERS By Advertising in the HOPE STAR

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