Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 30, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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PAGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, 1 ARKANSAS Thursday, December 30,1937 jj Hope H Star .Star of Hope 1S39; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. Z. ROmer & Alex H. Washbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South street, Hope, Arkansas, C. E. PAUVIER, President ALEX ft WASHBtTRN. Editor and Publisher —Means Associated Press (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription B««e (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week ISc; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hcmpstead. Nevada. Howard, MUler and LaFayette counties, $3..' n oer year; elsewhere JS.oO. New Doctor On the Case HVmber of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively sntitftd to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Charges on Tributes, Et«.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news Columns to protect their readers Vom a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Stick Emphasis For Peace Demands THEODORE ROOSEVELT once remarked that in its for- 1 eipri relations America should walk softly and carry a big stick. . . it t The advice promptly became enshrined in a proverb, but the practical application'of it soon lapsed. Succeeding administrations, have been skillful at walking softly, but the big stick has rested among the cobwebs back in the woodshed. Now/however, there are signs that the big stick is being dusted off and made ready for use. The American notes to Japan in connection with the Panay incident had a sternness and a grim insistence that American rights be observed which had not been heard around'Washington in a long-time. The swinging ot the bio- stick could be seen dimly in the background. It is worth wh.'lo to examine the reasons for this trend. * * * F IRST of all. Uncle Sam once more has a big stick to swing— an almighty big one. when you stop to look at it. The navy has been built up to a point where it can demand respect everywhere. The building is still going on. Naval estimates for the next fiscal year, it is expected, will run to *680,000,000 or better. All'arms of the fleet have been strengthened and will be strengthened still further. The air force also has been built up. Only .recently a prominent British authority testified that the American enforce was "one of the largest and possibly the most efficiently armed" in existence. American war planes are the beat in f :he world, America has a good number of them, and more are on the way. -All of this means that American might is once again a factor to be reckoned. No longer it is merely potential strength, expressed in terms of latent resources; it is actual, visible strength, ready to be used. No foreign office on earth is likely to overlook it. On top of this, evidently there has been a realization in ...Washington that there are more ways than one to work for a peaceful world. One way we have tried for years: the way ot scrupulously observing all of our own treaty obligations and piously hoping that other nations would do the same. This way has not worked any toe well—to put it mildly. The most solemn treaties have been gaily disregarded of late. America's humble requests for a little international good faith have been ignored. The other way is to demand bluntly that treaty obligations be respected—and to have that big stick casually swinging, in the background, while the demand is made. •K * * riTHER way may be risky. But at least the second way has L some chance of success, whereas the first way seems to have no success at all in this modern world. Muscle seems to be the one thing that commands a hearing in international politics nowadays. Uncle Sam has more muscle than anyone else; if he is at last getting ready to put it on display and let it talk for him, who can blame him? National Guard Purge pOV. HERBERT LEHMAN of New York took a drastic but "\3"well-advMsed step recently in ordering the immediate dis- • solution of the "Russian Battery" of the 244th coast artillery regiment of the New York national guard. This was an outfit sponsored by Rossiya, a newspaper published in New York by Russian emigres, and composed : almost entirely of "White Russians." The matter came to a , head when officers and men of the unit attended a pro- Fascist ball in uniform. Governor Lehman was quite right in declaring that an American national guard regiment should have no room for any unit bearing a foreign designation—whether it be Russian, British or whatnot. He was also right in insisting that members of the guard must "under no circumstances employ their status as national guardsmen to further or promote any so-called nationalistic group or non-American policy or racial cause." A national guardsman, like a soldier in the regular army, "has one country to support—and only one. The moment he tries to support two, his usefulness as a guardsman ends. A Book a Day By Bruce Catton l»»rliir Giiine Test of Mind Telepathy. What follows is not, strictly speaking, i> book review. There- is a book in it, to bo sure- but thorp is a (,'iune in it, too, or ii psychological experiment, or wlmtevor you choose to call it. Anyway, you might find the combination interesting. The book is » slim little tiling eu- lilloil "A Handbook for Testing Extni- Sensory Perception." Written by.C. E. Ettuirt nntl J. G. Pratt, it tolls how yon ran ti.'st yourself mid your frie-nd.s for powers of niontnl telepathy, thought trmisfpre-nci: and I'lairboyance alonK the lini's di'volopeil at the fiinious piirjiiwycholoby liibatory of Duke Um- vorsity. With it come two docks of the card:: used in the tests, and a record pad. '1 he whole outfit, offered by Farrar Si Hinchart for 51.75, is enclosed in cardboard box. And what is this nil about';' Wull. it follows the lines liiid down ill I'rof J. B Rhine's exciting book, "Now Frontiers of the Mind." which w,\f published about two months ago Prof. Rhine has had charge of the experiments at Duke, and lie believes that they are well on he way to dcm- onxtfiitiiif; that the human mind !w.< powers not accounted for in any uc- ceptc'd theory of psychology. It seeim to me that he is either makint; a colossal mistake or brin^in^' out one of tJie must momentous discoveries in human history. In either case, you can check up on this discovery in your own home with this new set. It ou^ht to be a lot of I fun to try, and thero is always the I chance that you may learn something ; surprising. At any rate, this outfit i looks liko a good adjunct for some of ' those lonj; winter c'vcninus. FLAPPER FANNY By Sylvia -© BY MA S6RVICE, INC. f. M. KM. U. 9. MY. Off.- "GecV these are strong. Chuck! Whnt'd you use—two jiggers o( yr;,| Juice to oiie of ginger ale?" No More "Christmas Orphans" Arming Hollywood's Children rti«ht, I SIT, By Olive Roberts Barton Playmates Readily Accept Rules of Friendly Home. Mothers are often puzzled about how to treat piny mates who come in to spend the afternoon. Holidays are almost here, and there will be a lot of neighborhood visiting. So we might talk about that matter ot Hector's friends, or Sylvia's, and between us settle some points. , You would rather nave your children at home, perhaps, than be wor- Story's out about the- senator whose domestic wife .said she had figured out a new kind of junket. He fainted .when he learned he was payini; for it. j KucuKiu/.ing that this is the era of . dictators and "strong men." Dora i.s | wondering just who will go down in I history as the Great Dane. -'——" i A .tatute 117 years old provides prefer to have your own quiet boy or $1000 fine for revolt on the hiuh seas girl do the visiting, as you are jxisi- and probably was originally entitled live they he>hnve much heller at the, Bounty oil the Mutiny. neighbor's than the neighbor children Couple of prisoners finally broke out . , do at vour house. | of Alcatrax. 1ml the tragic figures are *• Bushman .s popularity ' Wi-lroiii,- Is luninrtiml | ad wnU-rs a.s.s W ,ed to Pacific island j wh(M^the public learned he had a big Children who come- in to play are i allure. ''one of Jack Oakie's presents to his usually pretty KI><«|. They gutiKc their permissions by HOLLYWOOD. -.Short takes: Greatest change in movieland Cbri.stmase.s, a veteran photographer reminisces, i.s that children now have a part in them. "Stars are proud of their youngsters now, and show 'em off. I remember when we use-d to w> around taking Christmas pictures, people would hide the toys and kick the kills out the back door before they let in the cameraman." Heir.ember bow Gloria Swanson for •oncoal the fact that And how Francis •ollapsed was a mama .' the things your own children are allowed to do. Very .scl- dom do they take advantage of house ] the- hard floors that you have- think of U.hey m,«h« step softly on ' ried about their whereabouts, or wondering how they are behaving elsewhere. You make it known that other children are more than welcome to come to yuor house at any and all times. We are only supposing, of course, for some mothers get too nervous with a crew ot rough-nnd^feady's tearing up and down stairs and making whoopee for hours on end. You may rules and step beyond known limits. | waxed, as some company will be com- ; ' l ' lould know what they are I mg in and you don't believe you are- W( "V One i wife i.s ;i pi|)e. Miirgot Grahame is im- her feminine pipe-puffer. iu . ; Martha Haye's holiday cards reael, "Merry Christmas and stuff." Mac But they sho d for her closest friends is permitted to do and what is proscribed. K«i"K to have time tu do them atfam. Don't but all the burden on Hector, ', Last time they wore in. perhaps, because he feels that his hospitality as j Mack began to play football with the host is at stake. Just say simply, sofa cushions. 'Don't say a word to "Boys, 1 want you to have a good Mack, who knows very well that he time and enjoy yourselves." Later i overstepped his privilege; just remark bring in the tilings next your heart, j that the pillows had probably better Ix? but not at once. Let the idea of wel- i stacked in the hull, as boys need room. come sink in. Mention that if they , Never make suK«estion.s so obvious of the By ELIMORE COWAN STONE Copyright, 1937, N6A Service, Inc. M. Rag. t7. a Pat OB tiy Dtt. MORKJS F1SHBEIM Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, ind of Hygela, the Health Magazine. Intelligence Has Failed to Mature in Persons Classes .' as Feeble-Minded This is the uicimd in a series in which Dr. Fjshfotin discusses various forms ttl mental dcfectivenuss. (No. 416; Feeble-minded or mentally rlefectwt r.ersonsi are tho.-* who.^e intelligence j r.ew situations, ntver has developed normally Syinp-; torn,'; vary according to the extent of mental defect. A small baby that us nr/rrnal will fallow .sounds or bright lights It will smile and grasp objtcls with ''> f'»a- frs. It learns Ui walk a.-> it (levc-lop;.. and it learns to control the action.^ of it-s bowels and its bladder The child who is mentally u«fective rnay be extremely late in developing most of these normal reaction.-. Sometimes such a child will not make the slightest ef/ort to talk until it i.s 3 or mf-re years old. ""There arc oth£r conditions, of tourhf:. such as lack of hearing, which tnuj delay the onset of speech. Being alone too much may reflect unfavorar,iy on the gradual development of speech. All of these facts must be studied and understood before a definite may be made. fn some cases, the child may seem (Jilr.-r Then when it gets into scho< i it i.-. unable to keep up with the ollii children, to participate in the u.sii; gaire.s and si/orts, or to keep the HI, miration of other children. The chil soon finds that it i.i unable to mec •Sometimes the lack of mental powc cau.it,-, the mentally defective- child sot into mischief so that childre without principle may u,-,e thfc mc.-r udlv ilcrfc-ctive child for mi-.cluevoi performances. Anyone with a child /.ho..e brain mentally defective kno-.v.-. thi.t n i.s in ;,',. ible- to correct thi.-.. but there much trial can be done to help a feeble- j minded child make a ica.,oi,,iblv .-.ili.-,- I'act'.i ,• adjustment to l.fe The aim t,\ the teacher i:-: to help tne mentally defective child get the rr.o.,1 out of the mlelligence thai it po.--st-.-..se.s clear boy voices, Something ach- j ingly sweet in her fresh young voice brought to that jaded nightclub crowd Christmas memories— as shrewd little Tony had known it would. And as Linda sang, the icy sheath that had numbed her for days fell away in the joy of that imperishable music.... There was no applause. Linda did not know that Tony's programs were always broadcast, nor that when she had finished, people all over the land as well as in that crowded room, wiped their eyes and smiled waveringly at each other, She only knew that when it was over, she began to tremble, and that someone steadied her and led her to a chair. She remembered people standing over her as she lay back, suddenly limp and unbelievably tired. Then she was in a car, going somewhere. And so ended the strangest, wildest, most lilinrKjtjj'-. *.»-v .«-j »».!•_» v* •*».—. r ....... ^— _ about it. After all, she did need i incredible Christmas of Linda money desperately. | Benton's life. ^ ^ ^ "You mean —• now?" she ashed, I glancing down gray frock, with CAST OP CHARACTERS I.I.MJA IIENTON — Heroine, diitiKhter nt u fnmou* ulnger, CAI'T. IIAliKVaiUHl-: THIO.VT— Hero, tlying '•diireilevil." M I II A X IJ A TUB NT — Ilarry- inoro'H grandmother! * "»ironK wumnu." * * * Yr-Mfrnlnyt I, v living Mlrnndn Trent'* fur the eloHCHt «lly. Llliuii int-L-m friendly III He Ton J Abrilixl, mil) in nxlauiiileil >vlii-u he links' tier tu nine 'or Iilui ut 111* flub. CHAPTER XIII S ING?" faltered Linda. "Here?" "Just some little Christmas songs — to make my evening perfect." In his earnestness the little man looked as if he were about to burst into tears. "The more simple the better. There will be a boys' choir to help with the choruses. You can even practice with them a little. ... If you will do this for me, I will gladly pay you ten times the amount of your check." Jt was preposterous. It was unthinkable. Yet Linda did think , that the visitors will he afraid to come back. Be ready to close eyes and ears to small liberties, and remember that all company costs some small price. SuKiimmt Prohibitions Make them welcome and have a little (real. When they find that you are- friendly, they will stand a few rules and regulations heller. G-irls who bounce on beds, or take out all the- h< oks arid don't put them hack, will mule at you over the aptle of fudge- when you say, "Girls, I'm trying to I break the children of lying on the- j spreads. I am sure you will help me out." Cv, "Jane, my dear, do you re\ member if 'Heidi" was among those books you took out of the bookcase'.' Sylvia found 'Hans Brinker' in the pun try but she wanls to lend them bolh to her cousin." Belly will know without further words that she upset the apple cart. Don't be too critical, but stand on your rights just the same. Other parents will thank yon, just as you would of the amenities of then homes. We should train our children to behave nicely when visiting, ami never do Dime,. 1 ; they are not permitted in their own houses. now.' sne asuou,' at her nun-like- T INDA opened her eyes the next its childish collar ; afternoon in a stranfio room, ud deep flaung cuns ot white organdy. "The way I am?" "Just like that." Tony was no longer funny. He was appraising her with the shrewd eyes of an impresario. "Like that is perfect 1 could not have planned it better, myself. . . . Anyhow, you dicin't buy that simplicity at any i she said firmly, depaitmt-nt store." I We *> let you It was true. Sha had bought it in Pans, the lust lirue Sfae had been there with her aunt. When, an hour later, the lights were suddenly darkened, people- sat back expectantly. Tony had some surprise up his sleeve. * « * FfNSEEN, the stage revolved, carrying with it the last act — a team of trick banjo players. Into the silence that fell an organ NEXT: Grades and i,l the feeble-minded. cliaracttristics the most remarkable prodi- j Gentlemen jiH:.-, ever known wo.-: William Henry j West Betty U7&I-1S74), who appeared | in the heaviest Shakespearean roles at i«l .IT/fl-tV. v«»"-— * . . | C 1 1 to be developing normally until u isj the ago of 11. pealed. Lights twinkled in what seemed to be the vast dome of heaven —- and outshining them all, one bright, clear star. And there •-mder the .star, as if transfixed in ipace, was Linda in her simple frock, with her fair hair frosted by the- soft overhead lighting, her pale young face, and that look in her eyes of a thoughtful child. Bare-ly visible in tho shadows about her feet, like a group of disembodied cherubs, clustered the bright faces of the choir boys. So f-mda .sang, very softly and tenderly — "God Rest Ye, Merry "The Little Lord Jesus" — "The Virgin's Lullaby" arid "O Holy Night!" — accompanied sometimes by the shrill, with a strange woman sitting by her bod. The woman introduced herself with bursting pride as the sister of Tony Abruzzi. Mrs. Campagno was fully as round, almost as funny, and quite as kind as her brother. When Linda wanted to get up, "It is worth my you up till the doctor cornea t>;ain. If h..- says, 'All right'; then you get up — not be* fore." When the doctor did come, he said, after a brief examination, "Nothing the matter with you that I can see except that you were completely worn out. Been losing sleep over something, haven't . . . "Oh, well," he finished with a short laugh when Linda murmured something evasive, "of course yotj won't tell me." Tony, who had come in with the doctor, burst out, "Then it's all right she sings again tonight, doctor? It won't hurt her?" "I should say," replied the doctor, whose eyes had-been studying Linda's face, "that singing — or doing anything that will keep her mind occupied — is the best thing for her." "But," said Linda, "you can't want rne to sing again. I don't think they liked me very well. They — they were so quiet." "She thinks they did not like her!" Tony crinkled his eyes at his sister. "And them out there bawling like babies. . . . Wait, Miss Beflton — listen to this:" He caught up one of the papers he had carried in with hi>< and opening it, began to read aloud: ' 'When an unknown singer steps, unannounced, upon the stage of a popular night club in this age of jazz and swing, and within two minutes has a crowd of wisecrackers who know all the answers reaching for their pocket handkerchiefs—that's news in this or any city. And that's what __ happened last night when Tony | ^^^ n 1L . m fo/remmdmj,' your child Abrirzzi's new singing sensation, Silvia Star, made her first appearance. . . . Antf what did she sing? Nothing that I'll of us have not been hearing nvery year around the Christmas tree since we first began hanging up our stockings.' . . . And that," Tony finished, "comes from one o£ the wise- crackingest know-it-alls of the lot." * * * ""OUT -- 'Silvia Star'?" Linda frowned in bewilderment. "Oh, that!" r £jny shrugged. 'When the newspaper boys begin to ask qui? c tion.s, you got to think fast sometimes. . . . And I guessed you'd like to keep your own name in the family." "Thank you," said Linda soitly. 'And J like the name." "Oh, I get lots of good Ideas," said the little man modestly. "This one turn a song that might have unprintable, as usual. Many stars sent out two kinds of cards; one et elaborate and expensive plainer ones for the larger list. Slurs .Miss tilt I'oiiil neighborhood pal.s \venl into the In" business shortly before Chi istmas. ()i their stock from a dealer, on a (nm. mission basis, and set up their in Hall's yard. He car MI- home found this simi on (he lawn: "Cliri&tmu.s Trees for .Sal Hall imovie stiiri ManaKi r" Tin- Worm Tiirni'il Success story: Kxartly a var Ed«ar Ber«en and Charlie MeC' played a week at a l,n>. Angeles th fgr ?2f>0. Today, at a laruer thealu; niarliy. they ale appeanm; for a mm l> imum guarantee- of SlifilMI a week. 1 '• addition, of course 1 , there s the radi< ', also their continuing movie contract :' Barbara Pepper's real Ix-art-troubl .', is Harry Hichman. Na/mmva is i ^ town. Stanley Laurel, former pal i . John Montague, has a new nolf prod igy and is offering hc-avj wafers o n match. Three actresses at Warner Brothri look a lot alike. Jane Bryan an and Sheilah Bromley often are mistake for Bette Davis. Ann Sothern says she was marrie gome of the local charities make quite u lot from the greeting card custom. A player sends to a charity the- sum of money which he ordinarily would have .spent on fancy cards and p:..slage. He also send:; his mailing list. The charity organization then sends| i.ul penny postcards to his friends, each card explaining that the donor's cuiilimonl is as strong.--richer, in fact ~because the difference in cost has he-en donated to a worthy cause. Mosl executives, who do not feel Unit they have to make u flashy display. rc-Kiilarly employ this scheme in the real spirit of Christmas. But many of the stars seem to miss the point (if the whole thing. They merely double their Kreoliiig- so many times on the screen 1937 thnt her third finder is ( from slipping wedding rings off. Glenn Morris, recalled from Pali Springs for retakes on "Tar/.an, start led his studio when he appeared wit close-clipped hair. F.xplamed thai Ih | three pc-rmancnt waves lie had ha during production had ruined his hai so he got it cut off A lot of men must suffer permanent for certain roles. Jon Hall writhe in a beauty parlor before he hccam Terangi in "Hurricane'." And in spit | appropriations. send half to the .harities, and then KO ahead and send ,ul their own engraved, hand-painted and ^old-leafed sentiments. Most generous practice of any Hollywood personality 1 know is performed ')>• Neil Hamilton. He reads to blind oeople. mostly veterans at a local hospital. And tins is not n sentimental holiday gesture; he does it all through ihe year. Lots of llollywoodsmen can lash off checks, but there are few who will donate their own precious 'line to the regular performance of kindnesses. Porter Hall's small son and two Vary Winter Wardrobe With These Accessories We u.su it Mystery! been written for you. for the Got it?" Linda iaughej for the first time in almost two weeks. "Tonight," he went on, "you will rvol sing Christmas songs, of cour.se; but something else cool and sweet and, beautiful. No star this time — just the house all d;irk, and—but wait." "But I haven't any clothes," Linda objected, "I left—" "Clothes, she says!" Tony appealed with hands and eyes to the heavens. "When I want clothes horses, I Ket more than 1 can use at any booking agency. Wait! You uin't heard anything yet!" He reached lor another paper and read aloud: " 'In her simple gray frock, slender Silvia SUir stood out from jthe other more elaborately costumed performers like—well, like Titaniu among mere mortals . . . AncJ sang like a disembodied spirit.' . . . Titaniu, now".—Tony brooded regretfully over the name. "Mebbie, now, f missed a bot. Mebbie Titania would have better—" "Pon't!" Linda cried sharj (To fie CunlinuciU BY CAROL DAY r\ON'T envy thotie women who are always perfectly «t'rcssed—ready with the right ifu.stume and accessories for tho occasion. You can have such a wardrobe and at half of what you would expect to spend- Use Pattern 8014—a winter play suit easily made at home. And hat, scarf, bag am 1 glove ensemble in Pattern B(if .. They will see yog through many occasions when you want something a little different. Made up in nubby wool or it; velvet, 8804 is perfect with yo^r winter costumes. Pattern 8014 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20, 40 and 42. Size 14 requires 2 3-4 yards of 54 inch material, plus 2 yards of landing for waist, sleeve and neck band. Pattern 8864 is designed for sixes 21 1-2 J'l'-li head size (small), 22 1-2 inch (medium), and 23 1-2 inch (large). Medium si/e uses 1 1-8 yards 54 jnc)i material for tlie ensemble. The new WINTER PATTERN BOOK is ready for you now. It lias 32 pages of attractive designs for every six.e and every occasion Photographs s li o v.' dresses made from these pal- terns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Let the charming designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pattern and the new Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Winter Book alone—15 cents. For one PATTERN send 15e in COJN (30 cents for both), your NAME, ADDRESS. STYLE NUMBER and SIZE to TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU, U STERLING PLACE, BROOK* LYN, N. Y of the way it 2<->ndu," Doug i.urniiilly i.s straight looked in "Prisoner Kan banks. Jr.'.s hai | The tniffii- safety bocn abandoned evidently on drivers don't n anyway' Walked Out on Millions i Bret Har> {lesty boasted that he wouldn't marry the rich' gst girl in the world, even had'he the chance. And then unexpectedly the chance came. Did he change his mind? You'll find the answer in Adelaide Humphries' excitr ing new serial story Beginning— Week in Hope Star

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