Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 27, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, November 27, 1937
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flOrf STA£ r KOPfi, ARKANSAS Nafemb'er 27, Iftft Hope p Star Star of Hope 1S39; PttfSS, 1927. jS61»olMat#tt JTsJiuary 18, 1929. O Justice, Deliver Thy ttefM Ffmn False Report! Published evety toek-dtty afternoon by Staf Publisni'ng Co., Inc. (C. K. Palmer & Alex, H. Waahbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South (Yainut street, Hope, Arkansas. C, t, PAOVffiK, President Alffit. ». WASMBURN, Editor and Publisher (At*) —Means Associated Press fNEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. StilJscrtptlon Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city eaffleT, pe Ifci 'fpet mottth 65c; one year $6.80. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada , MUlef and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. of The AsSSelated Press: The Associated Press U exclusively entitled to the use for repliblication of all news dispatches credited to it or W6t Otherwise credited in tills paper and also the local news published herein Changes on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made fnr all tributes, card: *Ttt thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning th* departed. Commercia neVfSpapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their reader. from a deluge Of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility lor the sale-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. More Peace "Lunacy" Is Needed by World ' it was inevitable that the man who interrupts 1 the Armistice Day ceremonies in London should be locket up as a lunatic. Probably he really was a lunatic. But then was nothing particularly insane about what lie had to say. The king and all the big-wijys \vere there, drawn up in -orderly files about the World War Cenotaph. The heart- moving period of silence had begun, and all over Britain men and women were sU-uidin-jr in quiet remembrance of the men who had: been killed. Then, suddenly and dramatically, a bare-headed man in a raincoat rushed forward, jostled his way through the lines of soldiers and sailors, reached a spot, within a yard of Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain, and cried in a loud voice: "Stop all this hypocrisy! You're deliberately preparing for a new war. W ELL, of course, they gave the man the bum's rush. Away he went in the hands of the coppers. When the period of silence ended", the crowd began to yell, "Kill him!" But he was taken away unharmed; and later, in the House of Parliament, Home Secretary Sir Samuel Hoare announced that the disturber "was obviously suffering from a delusion" and would be kept under observation. So that ended that. Probably the man really was crazy; for hardly any of our eminently sane leaders seem to be lil't- "injftheir voices these days in protest against the increasing; •SU-kJ&MSfcr'of war. Yet it is hard to avoid the feeling- that we could stand a good deal more of this particular kind of lunacy. If you are old enough to remember 1918, you will recall how devoutly and wholeheartedly the world yearned for an enduring peace when the World War ended. Millions upon millions of them had been killed, civilization had been shoved to the very edge of the abyss, and enough ordinary, heart-breaking human suffering to make the angels weep for a century > had .been inflicted on the race. -One would think that people who had any sense at all ..would have resolved that whatever happened, there weren't going to go through that again. Once and for all, that experience should have been enough to show that no action nteii't'can take is as completely insane as the action which plunges ihajii into a world war. * * * S O; WHAT happened ? So nearly a score of years passed, and Armistice Day came around again, and people stood in silence to honor their dead and renew the vow that it should not happen again; and all the while the great fleets were being built up, and the air squadrons were being enlarged, and the armies were drilling, and the new war was visibly drawing- closer. Is it any wonder that one man was driven to interrupt the ceremony with a desperate cry of protest? It did no good, of course. He was "suffering from a delusion." But he must have made at least a few people wonder uneasily just who was being insane. Suicide Gamble I T IS hard to understand the particular kind of mental aberration that led those two western youths to try the old Rus" sian-suicide stunt of the one-shell-and-the-revolver. In this stunt, you put one shell in the gun, twirl the cylinder, put the muzzle to your head, and fire. There is one chance in six that you will kill yourself: five chances that the firing pin will hit nothing and that you will live. Two young men, one in California and the other in Utah, tried this recently. Both of them lost their lives. Neither one wanted to die. From all accounts, they were just out to show their friends that they had courage. bu OREN ARNOLD, Capyright 193?, NEA S«.Vie«, I C A S1T Of CH.VHAC'rRRS tt 0 B to tt >P BAltKY—fc«b, «*- fair to expect Dnrrj'n imrliier. ' r heroin*, m*miw*» of _ . HEM 1! t ni,~I«dlnnt \iattf, Jt>tfR#—.pli>npP»» itt*m» lifr liiUfry's party, * » * •Yi-nt«i*iJ«yt KJrplttrnlloO of lit* HSK'tPnt pUebto* bftfln<i. And for Bab HIM Mnrr Mcllnda raitlftm-* bt-ginx Ion. Iliili hnit t'lillPa her of hi>r |)M unmet CHAPTER IX QMALL logs had been used in building the ceilings of Defiance Castle. Most of them had crumbled and rotted, but Dr. Barry was able to get a /airly solid cross section of one. He studied it intently. "As near as 1 can tell, study- Ing the rings with this pocket glass, this thing dales back abttrf 1200 years," he told the others. "We'll take it in for detailed analysis." ' •:, '.Tt all seems sort of—*mcrj|a-f doein't it?" 'Lissa van irftJHfesHSl wit't the old clan house an."d?foft»' re.-:s. "Just imagine the Jieojjte ihat were once here, the b\ssy days, the happiness, and eveiy- thing!" ;'.„.; | : Archaeology may be a '.'iWaa'' science from the schoolroonvvtefp* point; it may lack adventure In the library. But it lacks nbthi ig in the field. Even Hades 'Jones and the muscular educated in the scholastic felt the spell of exploratiori^ah'd helped with the preliminary measurements and surveys. No actual digging was attempted the first day, but when the party descended toward nightfall, everyone was fatigued. Scott Holliman, remembering his bargain with Honey Bee, made an opportunity to begin his love campaign. He stayed near Mary Melissa on the walk to camp managed to separate the two of them from the others. "Well, 'Lissa, how did you like the cliff house?" He^egan with high confidence. 'Lissa, astonished, wondered if she heard him correctly. She had been civil to the man'heretofore, just as she would have been to a janitor or gardener in New Yo She had been impressed on her first day in Blanco Canyon, wl en Holliman rode the bucking hoi se but he was hired as a workmap. * * * \ LL at once, though, a thought struck her. Was Hoili- man, after all, a "mere" man? Wasn't he* hired rather be one of a scientific party, on equal footing with the others? V town standards of employers and servants? Hades Jones had been accepted as a social equal, surely. And the West is famous for Its democracy, She knew. Holliman mistook her pause for shyness, and thought she was pleased at the compliment. "Anytime you want, anything, you just ask me, hunh?" .21' was growing more con* fidential, assuming genuine intimacy. Lissa was furious, instantly. She would have turned to slap hiin. and doubtless Mr. Holliman would have received a classic bawling out from a lady Nvith an excellent if refined choice of! But Bob Barry chose that! to torn baclc and call to' houses here. Make Miss Lane's and Honey Bee's flr&V. We'll need comfortable beds. You might make u chair or tsvo, and >» larger table, if you have n knack for it. We may be here tor weeks." Bob lingered at the breakfast table, sketching and making notes. He Wanted u complete recdrd of every move made on this expedition. Every piece of-pottery, every, bit of rock or artifact collected, had to be properly classified and labeled. Honey Bee brought him more coffee, then lingered. Melissa had gone riding. -» * * «T>AWB?" she ventured, hesl- tantly. She had never ad- her. "Thai hamiher still has me worried," Bob repeated, waiting for Melissa] and Holliman to catch up with him. "I nan't imagine why the ray/hide strip wasn't disinte- gratecl( gone, with all the years. It coivldn't be more than a hundred or so." "Maybe Indians explored the cave, and dropped it." dressed him so intimately before, but IIP appeared not to noticu. He looked up at her. "I hear you say," she went on, "how you give thee leg lo Jejirn door to cliff house." "Yes, Sure, Honey Bee. I menn, it's a scientific poJnt that would be very valuable, if wo could settle it. Most of the cliff dwellings explored heretofore hat! some sort of narrow stairway, cut in rocks usually, or augmented will) lad,Mary Melissa forced herself to j ders. This one showed no sign of be calm. She welcomed the interruption, really, until she could "have time to think. After all, this ])arty of five persons had to live together for some weeks. • "No," Bob answered, "It's not Indian make. Not like the weapons of any tribes in the past few centuries, I'm sure. They had a definite pattern for stone hammers, tomahawks and the like. The grooves in this one, which held the rawhide, were different. The shape was unique. And the rawhide was strangely fresh!' 7 He shook his head at the mystery. When supper was over that night, talk about the castle was resumed. * * * TVOBODY had any suggestions. They had threshed it out before, without results. When 9:30 came the entire party went to bed. At breakfast, Bob had already been up two hours, making entries in his notebooks, and outlining work for the days to come. "First thing, Uncle Hades," he addressed the others, "You'd better take the pack mules to the spring and bring back all the water you can. Take it easy. It's a 12-mile jaunt, you know. "Holliman,. I.*tbink you'd bettor cut some more poles and construct wider and more permanent bunks such, you know." "Last night, in the dark, I take flashlight and go back to castle. I know many Indian signs. I want to look carefully, after what you say after supper." You went Bee? Alone? up again, Honey In the dark?'' He was incredulous. "Yes. For you. I was not afraid. I know Indian people. Many of our signs arc very very old. T look for sign of one long square in another long square. It means door. Maybe you know." "Yes! Yes, the entrance sigh! And—?" "I find it. On thce castle rocks. I am sure. I think it show thee secret entrance to thee castle." Bob stood up, in his excitement. "L-look here, Honiflr Bee," he jabbed a finger at her, beaming, "Can you show it to me? Right away?" He gripped her arm, in quick thanks, as he passed her. Honey Bee smiled, and in that moment she was truly beautiful. But— "I'll get 'Lissa," Bob called. "We'll go right up with you." Slowly the Indian girl's expression changed. It was almost supernatural, for the scowl that grew, In place of the smile, was deep with pain, tainted with spiritual venom. (To Be Continued) JBiltey Aviation Directed by Woman Madame Chiang Kai-Shek Referred to as Modern Joa nof Arc ehnn-<<T>)~W>i<m WN •Ign admlrewrftrfer 1 to Chlnn's fighting first liuly ns n rnodnm Joan df Arc, they arc not fnr from the truth. Not only Is Mndfltne Chtftng Kni- ok the only woman of modern tlfncs holtl-n wnrtlme high command. 'but she nlso has become, for hundreds of thousands nl the front, Oir- living of th> new dhinn for which ilicy ;irt> fighting. Sootig Mnyllng, ns she wns thon, nrned nothing ftbnut airplanes at Georgia Wcslt-ynn or nt Wellesley, wlirre she Went to school In America, but she lenrned.n lol Ihnl cnme in useful when she returned home nml, us wife of Generalissimo Chiang Kai- shek, look over executive direction of Chino'f) military uviiiiion eommls- u corrupt a fighting force W«s only jusrij&gtlh when hostilities commenced "this year. Many thought that "The-Madam," ns she is often called, would step aside when war broke lo let the men tackle what is generally considered to be men's business. Not Madame Chimig. For four months she has been actively at the controls of China's wartime nir force. At headquarters Madame Chiang dictates high policies; with the advice of foreign experts and Chinese generals she maps nir strategy. Hers is the final word on all ques- lion.s of purchase or replenishment of equipment and direction of personnel. Much of her work as head of the Chinese alf force has to be clotte from behind n desk, bill Madiffli CHlaftg is much more than n "ds.ik fenefnl," itKWl every time n Chinese squad- dron leaves its bflse to-fnld Japanese positions, The Mntlitme Is on hand to bid iter fliers happy landing. And dhy or night, she is a (.the field to welcome her returning airmen and to Iveaf first hand their reports. After each enemy nir raid on Nan- king, Mhdortw Chlnttg was ufnong th* first on the scene to inspect Japanesn planes brought doWti. Within n few minutes after the sirens sound "nil; clear," she was on the move to Inspect damage done to her own ntr force or general headquarters air base, which bus been bombed almost dhily. When it come lo rewarding vlc- loHous uces and nnti-dlrrtaft battery gunners, Muditme Chiang herself hands mil the cnflh pri/es nnd medals. Columbus Defeats Guernsey 63 to 4 ClirlK and S-cnior, Boya From Columbus Both Victorious Columbus girls •basketball' loom rle- • footed Guernsey 03 to 4 nt Columbus Wednesday, November 24. Miiry Woolsey, Columbus' stir, scored-4+ points. Ay-lett was high-scorer for Guernsey. Another overwhelming victory was made by the Columbus senior boys, de- tenting the Guernsey seniors 23 to 3. Ai-lie Couch wns high scorer for Columbus. The Guernsey junior boys defeated Columbus juniors 1C to 4, with Milton Masler starring for Guernscv. The Continental Divide between Colorado and Canada 'formed the western limits of the Louisiana Purchase. Political Annomcemtats Hie Slnr fft rtuthofbcd to fff the following cnmUdittP aftnmi ffirftta subject tn the Wtifiift «f IfiD Democratic eUy prlflfafy MHMKmf Tuesday, NOWUM** !»: fot City Allorhpy SffcVE CARRIOAN P. D. Wnfd Tlliw The table knife became popular lift ler"~the 17th century. It WON used fdl eritiftg ns Well ns (flitting ut fit-st. | John Jacob Astor Wiis probably thl richest man in the United Stales ffft his day, nCT-1848. Monts Sugar Curej For Poi?k and Beef Our Sugar Cure I* a formula (lint; euros ment quickly, costs no more; (lun (he old salt method and Is; much less trouble. MakinK ull cuts tasty and delicious. The (Inn flavor with attractive! brown cured color makes a more rendy sale for those who hutched for mnrkct. Electrically Mixed Printed Directions With Bach Purchase MONTS SEED STORES 110 East Second *^8^*^fc ^J^"^& m^ M^^^ir m^ Red Cross Reaches lural C h a i r men Have Not Reported^ '"• Urged to Do So *S. Combined reports of two township chairmen. Hugh Bristow of Guernsey antl Oltis Harris of McCaskill, Saturday brought the Hempstead County Red Cross Roll fund to a total of "Courage" may be one word for it. ever, looks like an apter one. "Insanity," ho\v- By DK. MOKUTS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of th« American Medical Association, »nd of Hygela, the Health Magazine. Graying Hair May Be the Product of Nervous or Glandular Changes This is the ,«ixih in a series by Dr. Fishbein, dealing with the hair, its ailmems and its tare. (No. 3K2) True gray hair is rare. Vast numbers of people, however, haw hair which is of mixed color with the lighter hair predominating. In most people the pray hair of middle age' ; " K l. therefore, postpone the appear are associated wtih nervous, and on other occasions with glandular disturbances. Not much can he done to treat a person whose hair is turning gray. Apparently the i ISP of various oily applications and massage of the scalp will gray hair look darker comes before the snow-while hair of old age. Some people keep the color i of the hair past 50 years of age. In seme families, however, early graying of the hair is hereditary. These ' people have gray hair sometimes be- 1 fore the yare 20 years old and the en- Itire scalp is white by 40. \ Pattern of the distribution of the 'gray coolr of the hair also varies in diferent families. In some. grayne.s.s ^f the hair starts on the temples and ixtends toward the top. In other,. Jie beard may whiten first. The hair |slributed about the body ..usually i.s le last to turn gray. It has been xai.-.l pt brunets become gray sooner than •fnda but there are noexact figure.-. trove this belief. pint-time:; grayness of the hair may eiop more rapidly after some form Tronic illness. From time to time as been suggested that the hair turn gray over nj&ht. Marie nette's hair i.s said to have turn- in the night before her execu- Whik- none of these cases i.s HicatecJ. there seem to be in- in which the hair v/ill turn lover a peri«J of several weeks onth. Sometimes these changes ; ; nco of graying for sometime. Color of the hair may be altered _ the use of various preparations, by the use of strong sunlight and hy the taking of various drugs internally. Instances are known in which work t-rs with various metals have had theii hair turn a bright green or in which i blue appearance some- to the absorption of the levelopcd limes due rnetnl and sometimes clue merely to the fint dun of the metal which becomes deposited on the hair. There- was a time when various dyes were availiiblc which were exceedingly poisonous. Nowadays these are largely under control. However, many place swhich dye the hair use preparations containing paraphenylendiarnine -a product to which some people are ;tn.sitive and to which they may re.'pond with eruptions that are serious. NEXT: Dyeing the hair. Some day schools will have rest room.'; and rest periods will appear on the schedules.—A. G. Ireland, New Jersey department of public instruction. Mr. Bristow reported $8 from the iuernsey community while Mr. Harris •eported $12 from McCaskill. Rural chairmen who have not reported contributions are urged to do so at once in an effort to bring the campaign to a close. Previously reported $750.69 Guernsey Iteport VTrs. George Griffin 1.00 VTrs. Clarence Tyler ... 1.00 Sophomore Class 1.00 Junior Class 1.00 7th and 8th Grades 1.00 5th and 6th Grades 1.00 Senior Class 1.00 Freshman Class 1.00 McCaskill Report D. W. Martin 1.00 C. C. Williams 1.00 S. G. Stone l.W) Mrs. John Gaines 1.00 Chester McCaskill 1.00 Mrs. Chester McCaskill . 1.00 Mrs. J. D. Eley 1.00 Ottis Harris 1.00 Mrs. Ottis Harris ... . 1.00 Jeff Williams 1.00 Bert Scott 1.00 Mrs. Bert Scott 1.00 Other Reports W. M. Dixon 1.00 A. W. Sluuebiin 1.00 J. A. Sullivan 1.00 Total $779.69 85-Million Sale (Continued from Page One) duccrl from a horrifying 179 per 100,000 in 1908 to 54 today. When Ihe strickers were conceived ii> 1907, there was only one sani- torium. Today there are 600. There were only 20 or so clinics 30 years ago. Tod-jy there are about 1000. There- were no prc-ventoriurn.s or campci for children. Today there are more than 1200. However, some 70.000 men. women and children still die annually from the White plague—in fact, last year, for the fii-.st time since the World war, there wus u .slight rise in the death rate. Ami. so, tays Director Ncwcomb ihe'.- un ;iiTfcsled case himself as urn it half dozen other employes of the national a.->.ociationy, there must be no -up in "our fiaht against the disease and we mast continue to buy these bullets in the buttle against our worst fue." New york school children, it i.s announced, will help the jobless count, a tribute greater than an unemployed •duke might be led to hope for. . U. S. barred the French girl who sh<5t an ambassador at the depot. Our railroads just don't have the almos- ping ice cream cone to the fudge lluil runs over the plate. Some opponents in the dispute over movie double fcaturos aru now contenting themselves with merely calling each other two-faced. Any modern co-ordiuator could tell the talkative barber thut his first big mistake i.s in tolling jokes so old they have- whiskers. phere for gunplay on the midnight express. Almost everyone's . Observers comment that Stalin i.s gambling on his future in Russin, which i.s a more complicated way of leading n dog's j saying hc'.s just going to shoot the life, says another confirmed cynic, I works. since the depression taught so many how to sit up and beg. Trailers, it is reported, havu overcome a basic limitation. The roving liomemaker isn't limited to scrambled eggs now. England i.s building a liner biggur than the Queen Mary, and some hoary dreamers recall that they thought of building a bridge over the Atlantic years ago. > Center of little household tragedies j It took Columbus 70 days tp/ci'pss is now well switched from the drip- the Atlantic Ocean in his .sailing' WE'RE ALMOST READY FOR THE BIG EVENT Now you have the latest, authentic word. In 1938, Ford will offer two distinctive lines of cars that are entirely different in body size, appearance, and other important features. New De Luxe models are of completely new design, the biggest, roomiest Ford cars ever built. You'll want to learn the whole story, so— COME TO OUR SHOWROOM 'SDAY, NOVEMBER 30 For Complete Information PE AUTO 00. Your Ford Dealer Hope Ark. Going down Chimneys is only a small part of •my job! Its get!in ' all the toys ready jx-.. Xmas that lias me worried. I need help at my factory. '/" *~ Boys and Girls— ( :; : How wmuld ~"ou like this job? **•' ** '•••• 'No— we don't mean going clown chimneys the night , jiliefore Christmas! Only Santa Clous can do that. But • (jibw would you like a !ob working for Mr, Claus— go- ir- : •' . ' ' jittgup to the North Pole and getting all the Xmns toys ,. j ready? That would be pretty grand, wouldn't it? Well, ?'.rf V ou can ''"^ ° 11 ' wnnt happened to two children "''.">-Whto did get a job like that— nnd maybe the story isn't exciting! Peterand Polly are their names— and you can fly with them to the Noftli Pole nnd watch the fun! How to do it? Simple— just start reading the new Xmas strip— it's called Santa Claus and Company— and watch for it every day in this paper. This is a special holiday strip and will appear every u»»y u.. Christmas. Santa Claus and Company The Special Holiday Strip Starts November 29! Star i

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