Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 26, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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H.Qfifi Sf AR, MOPE, Star of Hope l.TJd; Press, 1921 Hope Star January IS, 1989. 0 Justice, Deliver 'Thy ttefald From False Report! Published fcVery we«k-day afternoon by Staf Publishing Co., Ine, (tS, ft. PalmtSf & Alex. H. WashburnJ, at The Star building, 212-214 South ,7ataut street, Hope, Arkansas, --"' "- "- : •' • C. E. PALMES. President i* * - ALEX, & WASHBURN. Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press )—Means Neivspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Salwcrtption Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per *k ISc; pet tft&hth 6Sc; one year fti.50. By mall, in Hempstead, Nevada, "'fify^WW, MMer. ttod LaFayette counties, $3-50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. Member o< the Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively ^Ued to the use for repubUcatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or ' ; ttdt titherwlse credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. ; " Charges on tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards .',<rf thanks, resolutions, or .memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial -newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers "%om a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility v *tor the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ' : " Evils End as People Want Them to End T HE greatest cure for pessimism in this country is the fact that no'part 'of the American scenery ever sr-em? to stay put. Oth* social life t'lmvb into .some pretty distressing forma every now and then, but it always remains fluid. Bad as things may get, they never get beyond the reach of change. It is interesting- to find a striking example of this by looking 1 back a few years at conditions in New York City. That peculiarly American form of highly organized, com. mereialized and protected lawlessness which goes by the name s of "racket" was enjoying the high noon of it.s heyday, then. ; Every big city had its rackets, but in New York they had I been elevated to the stature of big business. Nobody had ever seen anything like it. * * * B AD as they were, the prohibition rackets were only part of . . the picture. Once-respectable labor unions had come under th*Control of gangsters. Almost every carrying and servicing trade imaginable was paying its regular tribute to the muscle men. There was protection for all of the big shots; the prosecuting: machinery would not function, the alliance between politics and crime was air-tight, the police department was effectively shackled, and people were beginning to accept racketeering as an unavoidable evil, like traffic congestion. And the point is, not so much that things were very bad, but that there was not the slightest reason to hope that they .would ever be bettered. It was possible to prove, by inexorable logic, that corrupt political rings would always rule the itietropolis, that such rings would always maintain an alliance with the underworld, and that the people would go on and on paying toll through all the future. But somehow it didn't work out that way. Somehow, in spite of logic, the people of New York elected a .reform mayor. Somehow an incorruptible special prose- Riltpr was assigned to clean up the mess. Somehow he found witnesses who would talk, investigators who could not be : bribed, juries that would convict and judges who would sentence. The racketeers;began to go to jail. , -"•' ;•'"..' . •' • • * * * T HjEJN other-things that logically couldn't happen did happen. The reform' mayor got himself re-elected. The crooked political ring was utterly routed. TJie special prosecutor got hlrhself--elected regular prosecutor:''The'unions that had been.victimized by the racketeers woke'up and supported the men who were sending their crooked officials to jail. ;: ':"And so.'today, the picture in New York has changed; furthermore, it has changed in -precisely the way that looked utterly impossible half a dozenyiai's Ago. We have discovered that gangsterism is not an unavoidable part of big city life, after,all,,and !B'at...no evil js permanent if the people decide they don't want it to be permanent. .;;,; Change.is the law of life,, {n America. Remember it: it may save you many hours of pessimism. / An "If" in Shanghai THE profound effect which Japanese victory in China might I- have-on the complicated network of European imperialism ift the orient is indicated by announcement that the Japanese may'take over the international settlement at Shanghai. This warning comes from Lieut-Gen. Iwane Matsui, commander of the Japanese forces on the Shanghai front. So far, it is only a warning; what gives it point is the perfectly obvious fact that if the Japanese do decide to take over the international city, the white powers have no way of stopping them. \. Such adevelopment would completely change the picture of European exploitation of China. The great British investments in China, the vast structure of British trade with China -f-both are keyed largely to British sovereignty at Shanghai. Make Shanghai a completely Japanese-ruled city, and the effect on British investments arid British trade, as on the in- v«3stments and trade of other European powers, would be profound. 'Your Husband Has Met With an Accident' •.''.Bra By Uh. AtURUlS F1SHBE1N Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, «nd ol Hygela, the Health Magazine. Small Hope of Restoring the Hair by Stimulating- Scalp Circulation T Tfrix is the fourth in a scries by $r, Fjshbejn in which lie dis- 4 ^««ses the hair, its ailments and iU .-fare. (No. ;m> Put of the idea th^t improvement of t£g cjrcijlstJpr. of the ^cai!< will ben- C^it (He hair have torne innumerable- methods (or stopping hair from falling or fqr renewing it» growth. *.|3p f^r, there is no good scientific' evidence that spy of these methods, rjefitiy works, although it is coaceiv- ajbje that some of them may be useful %• Delaying trouble briefly. ; With the tip§ of the fingers the tcalp rtjsy be rufched and moved about, loosening tissues and causing an increased flow of blood. AJost promoter* of. h^ir tonics suggest that the tonic bt rubbed thoroughly into the scalp in tiie- hope that the rubbing will htlp tfjjp circulation. Some of these tonics also contain iwlffflt substances which increase the fltiw of blood because of the slighi inllarnmation. Heat, causing increased flow of blood to the part of the body that is heated, may be applied by hot towels, by the use of the ultraviolet rays produced through a carbon arc or a mercury vapor quartz Light. With the ultra-violet r?ys, the skin y be tann*d or sJligbUy burned, in- evidence, however, that increased circulation will rt.-ton; life to dead hair cells. There i-s no certain evidence that this system of hair growth restores hair to a scalp when the scalp has that shiny appearance indicating that the cells are no longer capable of producing hair. One machine for growing hair on bald heads produces an alternating vacuum to encourage circulation of blood in the scalp and thus cause the growth of hair. The alternating vacuum ha> been used on the legs •vheii circulation was bail and the tiisuL'.'; felt coir). Careful tests of this new apparatus showed that it failed in every instance hi groiv hair on bald hc.-ds All bald-headed men are credulous and try one treatment after another until it becomes certain there is no hope All of us have seen bald-headed men in barber shops, paying good prices to barbers for hair tonics, ultraviolet lights, and alternating vacuum or suction treatments, administered by barbers often more bald-headed than 'be customer. ***** Guotl Health, Clean Scalp Helpful in C.'biitrclling Ordinary Dandruff 'f his is the fifth hi a series by Dr. Ffehbeiji deau'Hg with the liuir, its ullments and its care. (NoTsW) When the shoulders and the coat By Olive Roberts Barton "Bad" Usually Is Applied to Children Without Enough Justification What is a really bad child? The one who is disobedient? The boy who Is destructive, or the girl who won't help her mother? You cannot call such -children good, but are they really bad? Let us sec. Take the first Item, for example. Johnny's parents may be very slriol with him. Children, like adulls, ile- iroiml a curtain freedom of movement. When law becomes too slavish, the adult loses respect for it. So doef? Johnny. Again, pet-haps home is a completely disorganized place, and there doesn't seem to be much point in trying to please anybody. When there is no feeling of pride in family, obedU has too many enemies to fight. Tho destructive child is the victim of impulsiveness, of curiosity and the hundred and one things that drive his active body and mind. Weak Rather Than Bad The slacker may be la?.y because of physical impairment somewhere, such as infection or malnutrition. Or because there is absolutely no appreciation of what he does. Or because ho has never been taught curly in his young lift- that everybody has to put a shoulder to the wheel and help along. Granted that children, can be all havior to beginnings), the child can be reached and reclaimed. The others are mostly deviates, ns natural inhibitions are lacking, Symptoms 6t Viciousness So bo slow, dear parents, to call your bay "bad." Nothing will set up his defiance more quickly, of his defense, and defen.se has peculiar ways of showing itself. Call him anything else you like, but leave him something (o pull himself back with. The word Itself dc/es harm. Adults often gossip with the puro intention of hurting others, t add this to show that many socalled perfectionists, demanding immaculate he- havior In their children, are nt heart more deliberately unholy than the child they ore calling names. Political Announcements] tho $(ar Is milhoHwd to the fdlMwIttg candidate ahfirt metu.4 subject (o the art Inn of DafnoctAtlc cl(y primary el< IHlwday, November 3(1: For City Attorney StBVft CARRIdAN Alderman, Ward Three F. tt, HENRY "Yankees" really mcana En When the first English settlors to America, the newest the Inrj could come to pronouncing the was "Yetigees." That was twiste Yankees and later applied to leans. The gliding angle of a parachute be controlled by tho parachute JUJ or, who ulso is able to curb oscilld by pulling on the shroud linos. Famous Film Families Edge Into Hollywood Traditions HOLLYWOOD.—Give it n few more . these things from other motives not so ! *«"•••» "'"' »'o screen will be developing cvcusable, still most children who fail 1 traditions. T 'ie''<-> will be impressive !in satisfnctory eodnuct are not really genealogical charts in the back-.of the "bad." They are weak, morally, per-j Mo ' io " p ' ct " re Almanac, as there are now—tracing the proud families of (he stage—in Who's Who in the Theater. Just now, having little dignity and an overgrown suspicion of relatives in collar are covered with white, shiny scales, anybody can diagnose dandruff. Dandruff is a scurf from the scalp representing scaling of the skin. All sorts of suggestions have been made as to the causes of dandruff. Ordinarily it is associated with an oversecretion of the glands supplying fat to the hair. It has been suggested that it may be associated with infection by some sort of germ but this has not been definitely established. Dandruff is uncommon among children but rather frequent among older people. It was not seen often among women when they wore their hair long, but nowadays when the scalp is being constantly manipulated and treated, it is more in evidence. There seems to be evidence that the applica- tion of irritants in the form of some hair tonics may increase the amount of dandruff rather than decrease it. It is, of course, quite possible for scaling, once it develops, to become subjected to a secondary infection and for this secondary infection to be transplanted to the skin of the chest and back. When the scalp is neglected, as is frequently clone by old people or lazy people, or by young women who fear to dislodge a permanent wave; when the tcalp is insufficiently washed and cleaned and insufficiently brushed and combed, dandruff is likely to in- keeping the scalp suitably cleansed and using enough.oil to keep the oiliness of the hair at the right level. It is not advisable to use any kind of hair tonic containing alcohol, stimulants or irritants to the skin without a definite understanding of what i.s wrong. There arc certain scaly conditions of the scalp that are like ordinary dandruff but which represent much more serious disturbances. In general, dandruff is not responsible for falling hair but may be associated with falling of the hair. It is serious to mistake ringworm of tho scalp, or crease. j psoriasis for ordinary dandruff. Ordinary dandruff is controlled by! Dandruff is frequent, out not every- keeping one's health up to par, by | one suffers from it. Even, in the same using a frush comb and brush, and by home, among people using the same luipK, or have wills too strong 1 to suit us. hey »re ithis. that and the other thing, but not wicked. Nevertheless, there arc some few really wicked children, perhaps not through their own fault, but through experience and bad influence, plus a predisposition to prefer the worst. Now just exactly what constitutes a really bad child? The ont- who, without justifiable motive, makes it his business to deliberately hurt other people. Without cause he hates. Without cause he is dishonest. Without any reason he maims and hurts. This is true viciousness, and fortunately such children are rare. When there is a cause land now we trace most be- ^^V OREN ARNOLD, Copyright 1937, NEA Service, Inc. . •f'ffZ* OAST OF CHARACTERS UOBEHV BARKV— hero, explorer. .11 B L I S S A I., A X E — heroine, JJnrry'i) purtuer. IIOMOV UHI: ciinr,— iniiiiiii; meinlirr of Ilarry'N party, H.AUri.S JO.MOS — plonecri member Tcxtrrduyi Determined, to win Hull, Money Hen (ilrl iierxuiiileit Mollliiinn In enter the pit-tare to woo ItlelUvti, lie agreed. CHAPTER VIII TT was Wednesday morning when exciterrtent reached its highest in the archaeologist's camp. Bob had '.he party up in the gray of dawn, "Lut's eat and get going!" he urged. ''We can get into the castle before 9 o'clock, I think, Shouldn't be hard to place the last two k».l- ders." It \ias hard, and it was rather dangerous, but the job was clone. Holliman, who had meant to begin, some of his lovernaking, as contracted, didn't ftncl any sort of chance for it, so hard did Bob drive them. It was past nine When the ladders were all safe. Bob himself might have climbed 40 feet then and gone back into the castle, but instead he came back down. "You are going next, Miss Lane," he smiled at Mary Melissa. ''This js really your party, you know." Quite by chance he looked, then at Honey Bee Girl. The Indian was staring longingly upward. Bob, kincl of heart anyway, was instantly touched. "Say, Honey Bee, would you like to go up? With the first party, I mean? Corne on, if you want to. You follow Miss Lane, then we'll bring up the rear." He had no idea what feelings his bland invitation createcj in each gin's heart. Mary Melissa could have slapped him almost, she told herself. But even so, she recognized his motive, and admired him for it. Honey Bee nodded, cold, impassive. This first climb up took more than 20 minutes. Nobody spoke. gob stood at the bottom of each ladder, steadying it until the girls reached the next ledge and the next ladder above. When they had gone single file over the rim, and stood by the castle door facing the bright morning sun, Bob made quite an occasion of it. "Mary Melissa Lane," he proclaimed, "you are trie firft white ably the second human being — to visit here in at least 1000 years!" * * * npHE thought of it thrilled 'Lissa. •*• Sha felt a queer tightening in her throat. She said nothing. She smiled at Bob, and together they stared across the 200 miles of haze and blue and purple and red spread before them — a gigantic pallette, of pastel paints daubed there by Nature, and oddly alive by the morning motion of the sun. Mary Melissa gave thought to the contrast this view meant in her life. In New York City her home was a de luxe Apartment 40 stories up from 57th street. Now she was on a similar height — looking, incidentally, from the porch of yet another apartment. The grandeur, somehow, was much the same. woman ever to set in, this fortress. Moreover, ypg, are the ''It's — magnificent, Dr. Barry!" she murmured it, barely audible. The silence, not ihe roar of traffic, was di/minant here. Skyscrapers were ifiot 40 stories, nor 80; they were rocky peaks a hundred "stories," or a thousand. A few birds could be seen. Grazing in their new corral 600 feet down were the expedition's mules ;md horses — but in all the expanse before them was not another "isible living thing. * * * T>OB sensed her mood, and the -*~^ spell of the place gripped him too, caused him momentarily to forget his science, the past that stood in masonry behind them. He gazed at the eastern horizon. Then something — he never knew what — caused him slowly to turn and look at Mary Melissa Lane. He saw her profile there — really saw the girl for the first time. She had been a person before, a very definite person, who could and did issue a $5000 check that was good, and who fitted surprisingly well into the personnel of a mountain expec,*.tion. But now — By George, her eyelashes are amazingly long! And her nose, and chin — nothing pert th,er», nothing flippant. A solidity, rather; yet delicate, too. Molded so finely. With no fault. His scientist's eye was analyzing her, not at the direction of his mind, but from some deeper force. Unconsciously she parted her lips a trifle, and he s^w pt-rft'ct teeth. A moment later she turned. to him, perceived his intense scrutiny, and turned away smiling, It broke his trance, but Dr. Robert Wilson JJarry, archaeokH i gist, realized for the ftrst time in. his adult life that the present can be altogether as fascinating as the first woman of any sort—^nd profcw j?89t. In him, 9 mature younfi enlist, his heart was inexplicably pounding! "Don't seem to be anybody else here," Hades Jones culled, ile had been peering in various doors. "Look out for rattlers in places like this." "Snakes?" queried 'Lissa. "This high up, Uncle Hades?" "They come up along rocks, anywhere. Anywhere there's likely to be mice and rats and such like to eat. The's pack rat nests in here, I see." brush anil comb, some will have much dandruff and others will not have any. However, if the scalp becomes exceedingly irritated and inflamed as a result of k'O much scratching or too much disturbance in an attempt to control dandruff, falling of the hair may occur secondarily. In the treatment, it i srmuocyats In the treatment, it is customary to encourage circulation of the blood in the scalp, to use ointments which specialists in diseases of tho skin prescribe and which must be altered according to the amount of oil naturally in tho skin of the person concerned. For a scalp that is naturally dry, with thick hair, more oil is given than when the hair is fine and Ihin or straight. clay, tried them on her mother flml; father every evening. 'f$J|z "Im I funny enough'.'" she's fifs\l : them. "You're just funny enotl they'd tell her, "to run off to beds forget about show business fur a years." Beverly is only •! now, but she j funny enough to impress the bossd the picture business, Hollywood is in- 2()th-Fox. They put her in the Shir NEXT: Causes of gray hair. a By Bruce Catton iVcw York—Pictured on Broadest Cam-as. found no rattlesnakes, nor any other sign of recent life. Bob repented that tho place probably had b( ..i abandoned sometime in the Dark Ages, as Europe reckoned time. "But why?" asked 'Lissa. "Where did they go, i wonder." "That's exactly why we iu-e here?" Bob reminded. "If we can .find the answer to lhat, it will be worth—everything." "Could they have cu ; ; entrance steps in the stone, that .lave since been eroded away?" "Hardly. Rainfall is scant in this country. Wind erosion would require maybe a million years for thai:. No, remains of any .stairs they cut would still be visible." They explored inside. The mummy was valuable, Bob said. No doubt they would find more human remains, after slight digging. They found many odds and ends of artifacts, the things and tools of life many c-enlurit-a 1 before, remarkably well preserved by the high, dry atmosphere of what is now called Arizona. Then Bob picked up a stone hammer. Jt was tied to a stick handle, as usual with native weapons. And —most significant—Ihe rawhide thong that tied it was still in good condition, still tight and strong. He stared at it intently. "Something important?" asked Mary Melissa. "Very. This skin, on this hummer. Say, somebody was here much lens than 1000 years ago. Nearer 100 years, I'd estimate, or this rawhide would ha»e decayed. But the crumbled walls, and everything else in sight, kok like Elmer Rice has come a long way since his Pulitzer prizewinning play, "Street Scene." He chose for it, one street and one house on that street in New York. And now in his first novel, "Imperial City" (Coward McCann, $3.00) he sweeps across the broadest canvas of nil, the whole of America's biggest city. The result is a most astounding book, .searching, dramatic, kaleidoscopic. Fn- l<i it.s hulk have gone the crime, the graft, the society, big business, labor, i love, religion of all New York, curiously intermingled. Mr. Rice introduces you first to the member of that incomparable family, the Colemans, of the great investment House of Cole- tiums, and before you've mover very far you're tasting the dirt, the bad manners, the nerveless fascination of all New York. Mr. Rice strikes innuemarble graphic portraits—the pri/e fighter who turned cultural and crashed the social register; Jacob LefkowiU, the delicatessen proprietor; Perry Kane, the fourth- rate actor who maneuvered his way to millions. One feels that Mr. Rice saw vital need for this book. He makes much of the strife and the graft and the brothels. Battling labor provides one of the high dramatic moments of the book when the city's power is sU'iick. But curiously introspective as he is in the rest of his book, Mr. Rice makes no conclusions, points no way out of the "imperalism" that is New York. Perhaps he neglected to do so purposely. In any event the novel will stand as an extraordinary picture of one of the most extraordinary cities on earth —P. G. F. clinccl to look par.lonizingly on the second-generation actors and actresses working on almost every lot. You nvay be pretty sure that few if any won parts through parental influence or executive sentiment. The movies are much too hard-headed for that, where acting is involved. Most of the relatives on studio payrolls ure high-salaried office stooges who can do no harm. Of the strictly cinematic second-generation players, only one has been accepted at his own value so far— Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. Tim Holt, son of Jack, seems fairly well establishes —or will b«, following his fat part in "Gold Is Where You Find It." Tyrone Power doesn't count; his pappy was f stage star. So was Fred Stone, ant! even his (laughters before they ciime to the screen. Promising Trio Three youngsters have stepped into important roles lately. One is Leatrico Joy Gilbert, 13, who'll be. seen with Walter Huston, and Beulah Bondi in "Benefits Forgot," She looks aston- ishly like her father, the late John Gilbert. Her mother, Leatrice Joy, was a star under Ce£il,peMine r ;,.. Agnes Ayres, who made her first big success with Rudolph "The Sheik," made and and lately has been playing bit ports. But she has a 9-year-old daughter, Maria, who's under contract to Hal Roach. She has played in several "Our Gang" comedies, and will liave a featured lead in the forthcoming "Our Gang Follies." (Roach, incidentally, whose fortune was based on kid pictures, has a pretty 17-year-old daughter whom he still won't allow to try for a screen career. Says she's too young). Almost from the time she was able to walk and talk, Beverly Wills, daughter of Si Wills and Joan Davis, has deviled her parents for a chance to act. Practiced comedy pictures every Valenti (ost H fi ntino in fortune Temple version of "Rebecca of Suii brook Farm." With Victor Moore in "Meet i Missus" arc his daughter Ora, 18,-' his son Robert, 17. This i.s their de William Hopper, son of Hedda, is uri contract at Warner Brothers. Edv Arnold, Jr., hus been busy lately Monogram pictures. Noah Beery, Jr., Wallace Reid, House Peters, Jr.. ami Lon Chancy,,j are candidates for leudinj,'-rmin)iodja. Chancy bears small resemblance father and isn't likely to inherit plucu us a specialist in grote.Hi makeup. A Teji-der Subject Discussing a .script the other Director Tay Garnett »ncl same ; ciutes fell to arguing whether "got"j|ir/ "gotten" was the better word to i$Se!' in u curtain line. Garnelt favoi, "got;" said he always hud used it .'iiijj the ulternritivc ionn had made trouble! for him at a concert. A friend had given him H tickets for a symphony, and Can wired his wife: "Have gotten for Hollywood Bowl tonight. Meet there." Mrs. Garnelt showed up with' eight friends..,'l'l)i' telegram as she rjej. ceived it read: ;i||$i "Have got ten tickets for HollywiSpJii Bowl tonight." ||f; A Complete Yardley's Toiletries Old English Lavenders Bond Street Pcrfumo "XtyAS SETS" Sec Our Window JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Rexall Store Phone C3 Dclivcrif; The Best In Motor Oils Gold Seal 100% Penn., ut. 25c Tilt? New Sterling Oil, q». _ 30$ Tol-E-Tex Oil Co, East 3rd, |!ci^-Gpt!ii Day & Kite 10 centuries or more. Tlvs complicates the thing imntnscly, 'Lissa." Mary Mt-iij.s;i didn't curt! She didn't a.e the scientific angle, but— Bob Barry had used her pet name! (To Be Continued.) Have your Y/Mei guji dry cleaned in aur modern pla«(—pressed by experts — delivered promptly. 385 HALL BROS, & HsUero •He>ie4-i<mM O Every we* denwnd*» gritty, non.skid surface far the prewciioo of raowrisw and pedestrian*. At aight you pe?d « pavemeqt with high visibility? Safety alsp c»lU for t pavement that is free from f buck boles, ruts ana bumps • • • sad stays that way with minimum maintenance. You want g pavement tb»r drains quickly .- $ i tiw is easily d«»ce4 tad *t<ys cton ;:, no depressions to c»teb dirt, 0 Yo« want t p*vemew( th»t reaves, the whole neigh- pprhood look modern, prosperous, ^tractive. Concrete.,, and only concrete« • > completely meets all of f- '1 t 1^ lilt lltAL LUW tUM for nmplttfpwmtotfat* witf (9 PQRTUND eiHIENT ASSOCIATION &• l<mli, M<?,

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