Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 4, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, January 4, 1938
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PAOfi TWO Hope M Star , HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, January 4, Star of IS09; Press, Wtf. Consolidated J&nuary 18, 1929. O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! /n . every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. <U E. PWmer & Alex H. Waahbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut atreet. Hope, Arkansas. C. E. TALiMER. President ALEX Bt WASHBURiV, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press : <NEA)— Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. S*6serlption Bftt» (Always Payable to. . " By city carrier, per .™ ta °?? 1 65c: one Year JfcSO. By maUt in Hempstead, Nevada. Miller and LaFhyette counties, ,$3.£PO per>ear;'elsewhere J6.50. of The Associated Press* The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use fte republication 6* alt news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. _, ._ o» Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards ac Uiantat, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the depnrted. Commercial newspapers hold to, this policy in the news Columns to protect their readers Tom a..deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility cor ttoe safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. How Population Shift May Affect Congress THE trend toward the cities, not yet reversed by a trickle 1 bade to, the country in recent years, is a notabfe phase of today s lite. According to the National Resources Committee tms-urbanization has gone on as follows: Tn 1790, only 3 per cent of the people lived in cities. In 1830, the figure was 7 per cent. InlSaO, it was 26 per cent. In 1930, it was 56 per cent. In other words, by 1930 we had arrived at a point where more than half of all the people in the country were living in "*•"- ^The percentage is probably higher today than it was «, ' K - w ° ul <^i°Uow, you might expect, that the majority of ? . the 'members "df the House and Senate would be chosen by city electors. fr 4. i -* i •*• n °u the case> City Predominance has not yet reflected itself in the national government. * * * TO THE ^Republicans meeting at St. Louis to devise future 1 plans for the party, comes the magazine Country Gentle- man^rth figures tending to prove that 61.6 per cent of members ot the House and 75 per cent of the members of the benate comes from rural districts; that is, from farms or from towns of fewer than 10,000 people. How. doesi this happen? Considering an "urban" state t in n™ ™ Which more than half of the P eo Ple live in places ot 10,000 or more population, thereare only 12 such "urban" f f , Takln 8' 1 a ^:"rural" those states in which more than half ot the. people live in places of .less than 10,000 people, therp are. yb such states. Now, since each- state has two senators regardless of population, this goves a big Senate majority of about three to one to the "rural" states • ^Taking.as "i-ural" those states in which more than half o, Q e r PeGp u l W . e in P Iaces of les s than 10,000 people, there are 36 such-states. Now, since each state has two senators regardless of population,, this jrivts a big Senate majority of about three to one to the "rural" states. Rouse representation is- according to population rather states and you would think the division would be more tv.vta M K 6 mafi:a f ne , found that 268 congressional districts would be properly classified as "rural," and only 167 as .'. * * * THUS we have this situation: a majority of the people of , . - tn ? c °umTy are urban, but a majority of their representatives m Congress are "rural." ... This balance is in constant process of readjustment, but big changes must wait for the constitutional reapportionment ot .congressional districts so long neglected by Congress and revived recently by Senator Vandenberg. Such figures as oh™£T£ mdlCat i e tl?at th * next '^apportionment may further change the complexion of Congress. Death, the Leveler P^CH VOrT'LUDENDORFF hated Christianity, especially J-* Catholicism. . . HTe was- one of Germany's ace generals during the World ' " 1 I* fars. when even some of his friends conceded ^ i S- ha r Ce h l d dlmmed a bit ' 1'L.demlorff was » i I . ridlcul( ™ s "beer-cellar" revolt in- Munich in , and later m an effort to restore Germany paganism at the expense of Christianity. " ut " u " Mn at Ludendorff's last days were spent, however, in a Cath- oiic hospital m Munich; his dying hours attended by nuns to whom their patient was no smoldering f OP of their rSon but simply an old man r dyrng iui t ion, ho,, Ju U r?;i de -f - K ? 0tf ° n . ly Ievels - but even in the last davs or hours while it is fastening an. icy grip on the failing flesh all to to . n- t nd , grinning' on his bedstead. Httlem;s « ° f return . L , udendflrff ia be y°n<l all that now. What does he think , and «*> UH. MORKIS FISHBR1N Mlcor. Carnal of the American Medical Association, .nd „. Hygela, the Health MagazJne. Nervous System, Body Development Out of Order Dementia Praecox in . This is the sixth and last article in a -.erics in which Or. Fkhbein diseusses mental (No. that Jo not appear in the dictionary. Thty al;;o develop .strange conditions that are known as stereotype.'; in which they re-peat words or acts The cause of dernential praecox is for d '" yy " m;ikL ' fuc( ">- '' uh l h'-'r hands, unknown although hundrc-ds of inves- t: '" c '"' f '" c ' t tigators all over the world, spending tures - mftny millions of dollars, continue to give it their serious attention. or assume queer po.s- Mcst of the people who have this • form of insanity are young. Cases occur most often in those between 15 . and 25 years old, with men slightly predominating women. After an attack of some infectious disease or some other serious body disturbance seem: to"be the-precipitating factor. As symptoms develop gradually, the entire nervous system seems disordered. The patients may gain weight rapidly. Insomnia, disturbances of the circulation and the sexual activities may occur. Most frequently the patients seem at first apathetic and indifferent. Later they develop conditions of anxiety and stupor. Sometimes, however, there are peculiar defects of speech so that they rhy/n« and pun frequently, repeating statements or questions made to them and talking too low or too loud, too slow or too fast, with monotony or -unit- i,i these patients will .stand in one place., in the .same posture year after year. In other cases, without any warning, the patient may .suddenly leap or dive t- .some i f furor. DO VOW THIMK YOO CAN CET AMY OF THEM T<XT6TH6R are understood. In some institutions, however, it has By Bruce Cation H«.w History Rides Our ttlvcr Crests. The How of American history invariably hns followed our rivers, swelling with the sagas of the pepole ns they pushed civilization back from the mud banks. Beginning the story of the greatest of these, Walter Hiwinghursl has produced u most stirring book in his "Upper Mississippi" (Farrnr nml Rinehartl, $2.50. Second of the 24 volumes to be issued under the general title of "Rivers of (Vmericn," Mr. Haviyhurst's book is concerned with the land settlement and economic development that swept across Wisconsin, Minnesota t the Dako- tiis and even Manitoba and Saskatchewan from the 1830s to the 1880s, You would expect n lusty yarn, and the author has given you just that. The .story revolves around one Cleng K-u-M.n, tall, raw-boned fearless lender of the first Scandinavian migration to the middle west. Cleng found challenge from the very start in the vast I uncut timberland.s, the broad prairie, the roaring rivers. So the ax fell and a million rafts flouted down the Mississippi and oxen plows bit deep into root-matter virgin .soil. Strung children were born on the puncheon floors of the wilderness homes. There were drouths and bli/.- •/ards, both black and white, and the soouriige of grasshoppers and the prairie fire. Hut faith held out, the boom went | on and the country at length took on the thick coat of settlement that it knows today, 'ihe saga of the upper Mississippi had been written along with that of the other streams of America. Horn in the finger reaches o( the Mississippi himself, Mr. Havighur.st never loses the pulse of the great river for a moment. His book puts a new humanism into the land of Hamlin Garland and Sinclair Lewis.—P. G. F. FLAPPER FANNY -COPB. 1«37 BY Nt* StRVICC. IMC. t M. (1(0 U S. PAT. Oft. By Sylvia I • f . ^ already been possible to dismiss I'rom .'iO to 50 per cent of those treated, with the understanding that if the symptoms recur the patient will come back. In many cases it becomes necessary for the patient to have another .series of treatments. NEXT: T\VB articles on vaccination for prevention of disease. Where Weight Helps red, as those were the equivalent of an academy ribbon or a royal star. Aunt Jennie had sent these colorful suspenders from Killvale for the boy'.s birthday. They just fitted, while most i-f the other lads wore straps cut down from tlieir lathers' old ones. By divine right, so it seemed, our small friend was a leader in the country .school. To a New Life Then Granny died, and Johnny was transferred to a city where his uncle He was received warmly and By Olive Roberts Barton lived. made welcome, but his aunt gave he. husband a look that said quite plainly, "We can't let this child be seen until we get him some decent clothes. Those red suspenders will go first of all, and hereafter he will wear a belt." T , , Johnny was content enough at first Johnny was very happy with his there he kept in the old broken chest, ] in_"is new home. It spelled magic and Every Child Has "Red Calluses" "This year's been pretty good to us, Chuak. We've ijot each other and our health nnu ji.87 in the savings bank." T^; ' III Vibrant Voice, Hungry Look Pay With Stardom rule uf Abraham Lincoln in 'UeiicfiUi I'Yirgot.' " A tew years ago, when n Holly- wi-ud resident was .showing a visitor around the- town, he'd likely point out a couple of strange passerby. "That little old guy in the sandals ami white- robe," he'd .say, "is Peter the Hermit. Quiet old codger—thinks he's the reincarnation of Moses and lives up in tin- hills with a pack of dugs. "And that tall, thin fella with the lean and hungry look is a kind of nut soap-box sled. He thought the red galluses that held up his worn corduroy pants the slickest possession n boy ST. MOR1TZ—By attaching weights coujd have - U P ab °ve the shed that to skis, some of the more expert per- I joined his grandmother's house In the rea f e *',?P eeds of 85 country, he had a little heoven t,f his on downhill runs. [own. There lived his pet bunny, and- such loot as rusty fishhooks and bits adventure, and, as is the way with of shiny stone. | children, he thought ot it all as an in- The other boys down the road en-' tc ' rlluje - He found school trying, how- vied John his own retreat, and openly I evc ' r - lmcl lne other children laughed admired his treasures. Sometimes ?.\ hi » ?\* w . ays ' The »** he *>W ,. ... | 'laown for down sent them into fit.s they swapped, but no one ever dared and the way he wrote his capitals ^est^ra^n^Wu^idh^esJ-or with flourishes instead of their own clipped straight way, caused titters and grimaces. By ELINORE COWAN STONE Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc. HOLLYWOOD.— News item: "John After two days of mob scenes, .the Carradine has been selected for the director noticed that he could always^ detect Carradine's vibrant and unearthly barritone. So the spqokActf; Hollywood became a ghost voice; He recited the Beatitudes which 'were supposed U) come Irom the' lips • of Herbert Bunston. .,',.,• •"> It was Carradine who culled;,. "Not death, but victory!" as the ^Christian martyrs were being led to the.- lions. >' : After those small triumphs, Carradine began to get parts Important people began to know about him and his unquestioned talents. Sometinies he'd thumb his way to the Pasadena Community Playhouse, where- he play •ed Hamlet as a star. It is an artistic distinction to be invited to appear ^at the Playhouse, but there isn't any •pay. Once he was given a ticket to a* Los Angeles production of "Hamlet"' 'Bi^t Hamlet didn't appear, and , afteir"' a nonsensical first act, Cariadine aroa4£. denounced the producer, and', publicly reprimanded the mayor lor 1 lending. his presence to the travesty. Carradine was bundled off to jail, but^thfey released him and popped the* producer in instead, -"jiL^i <4 » Two years ago he went -under! con''" tract to 20th-Fox. From "The Prisoner of Shark Island," Carradino went by the it Carradine. Don't let lis heard fool you; he's a young man. Walks all over town reciting Shakespeare in a voice that would give you the jeebies. "They say that some nights, when tin; Hollywood Bowl i.s empty and dark, he goes up there and does 'Hamlet' all by himsL-lt. "He claims he's an actor, but nobody pays him to .spout Shakespeare to the moon.' Gets n Job One evening in 19IJ2, Cecil B. De- Millc happened to be afoot in the col- i ny and an apparition passed him. It was the .saturnine, cadaverous Carra- , , Dc.ily he became more unhappy. He dine. As he walked, his frayed clothing flapped about his starved frame, dition C.\ST OP CHARACTERS LINDA HRXTOX — IT f'r n i n o, diuiKKIcr of a fiinioux xiiiKer. n.« !••!<. IIAIIUV.MOIII2 TIIH.vr— Urn,, ilyniK "ilnrt-ilcvil." U I II \ \ I) .1 TUR.VI'— Hnrry- IUIII-U'M liniMilmolluTj u "sirnnir ti'omaii," VcsliTiliiy: Mrs. Trent null I.Iniln nrc rrcmidlfd a nil Miiiiu rrllirns »o Barry's home \vltli tile irriiad till liidy. CHAPTER XVII "Y° UR IiUle friend Mr - Abruzzi," the Duchess observed when he had shut the car door upon them, "is a rather discerning person; and I must say that in many respects he more closely approximates a gentleman than many who think they set the standards for the species. Although I cnn't understand," she went on frowning, "his opening your mail. He admitted to me without the faintest embarrassment that the letter I maiJed you had never reached you because he tore it up end threw it into the wastebas- kct." "But Tony always opened my muil. £ thdn't—you mean you wrote to me?" "Nalurnlly I wrote to you after Rita Bkmchard came home with her amazing story, and the whole town begun buzzing with it. The plar.-e for my grandson's -ffite is in his home." * * * «'J 1 IIEN you knew," Linda broke in. "You knew whe/i—" "Wh«n Rita Blt-nc-hard staged her little tragi-comerly, you mean? I did. And prayed in my heart that you would rise and blast her with a few well-chosen words. But you did not. . . And wondering why," said old Miranda irritably "anil why you chose to treat me line a child, cost me a pcrf-.-ctly good night's sleep. After that i—well, I preferred to have you tell me, and go into a con-j yourself. You see, Judge Baldwin had written me of your marriage from the hospital be-fore he died." But I hadn't any proof—nothing but my own word, I—-" "And I suppose it never occurred to you," snapped old Miranda, "that if I hadn't been \vill- These patients have been treated by | fl'dl the bath method, by the production of i fever, by psychic methods and by oc-1 : " " cu/jcitioftcil methods. | Recently, experimentation has begun ' with new foiinr; of treatment, including , in spite of having been brought up like a china mantel-piece, you had backbone enough to go out and carve yourself a slice of the world?" When Linda would have spoken, the old lady cut her off with an imperious gesture. "For if," she pursued, "you had known anything about me, you would have understood that the one thing I cannot stomach is n helpless namby-pamby. . . , And even if I hadn't had to take my hat off to you for the way you faced down that pack of curiosity seekers the other day, I should never have thought of questioning my grandson's choice." Linda smiled a little dubious smile and- knew that she would never be afraid of Miranda Trent again. • * * QNCE back in the old house, It seemed to Linda as if she had never been away—except that that ba':e. dn"ed-"p Cbristrr.?.s trfw; no longer shed needles in the tront parlor. The days settled naturally into the old routine—only with a difference. Old Miranda began to consult Linda more and more about the details of their daily life. * "For after all, my dear Linda," the old lady said, "in due time this house will be yours. You must learn to administer it as a Trent should." With the sturdy common sense that was so inescapably a part of her, Miranda Trent knew that come famine, flood, or earthquake, life must go on after a fashion. It was perhaps the greatest kindness she could have done Linda to keep her busy. Not that life with old Miranda was a bed of roses—or ever could be. But Linda was learning to be amused rather than hurt when the old lady's weakness for the telling phrase got the better of her kindness, and her caustic tongue ran awuy with her. One evening, almost a v/eek producing a shock with insulin ,„- a ed^m^ir^e^sultfht^^en 1 y ° U " CVcr did mcan l ° C0me io > con.spicuou.sly success! ul in man places although the permane.-t results "No," Linda said steadily. "Never. Especially after—Tony's. after Linda's return, old Miranda I looked up to say, "Why not tune , • into your friend Tony's program? house at a 1. . . . Arid i Pertoaps the elephants will sing. 'lift mr>Mn In r*nma +r\ , r-. , T1 "-5. j... Do you know, I'm not at all I sure he hadn't already picked his knt;w thought—" I with rhythern. j except in institutions when- the pos- irjclme to lotm i&w words .sibiljtk-.s for harm a^ well ai for good have not been determined. The technic of this rni.-thod of treatment i.s difficult and the poasitiilitie., • of harm so apparent that these nieth- ' Trent, "should you presume to d;; of treatment are never to be tried know what I might or might not think? Did you imagine that I should hold it against you that, elephants that last night." So Linda did tune in to the Villa jAbruzzi, The two women waited 'And why,'J ^demanded Miranda j with curiosity for the moment when the house used to be durk- ened, and the strains of "Who is Silvia?" to float across the room. . . . But Linda's successor was not a trained olephant; it was a troop of singing canaries. * * * T INDA was just about to snap the radio off again when an excited voice broke in, "Ladies and gentlemen, \vo interrupt out- regular program to bring you a special broadcast from Panama. I am not sure, but I think there is news from the lost Aurelius expedition. . . . Just a moment please." It seemed fyn hour that Linda sat trembling, with her fingernails biting into her palms. Then another voice calied: "Hello! hello, the United States of America! This i.i Station WJB with some news which we hope may mean the end of agonizing suspense to many there at home. The members of the lost Aurelius Scientific Expedition have been located in the Central American jungle where their plane was forced down almost two weeks ago. "In spite of the hardships the party !::.,_ .—dured, c.11 o-s !:i excellent condition with the exception of the pilot, Lieutenant Rust, who was slightly injured in the landing, and who has been brought by plane into Bilbao. All other members remained in the temporary camp they established -Jt'ter their plane wacke-i. Supplies and equipment are Iving carried to them by boat and puck trains to supplement the umiTgency rations carried by the- plane that made was intoning the grave-digger's lines j from "Hamlet." DeMille wheeled and caught up with him. He said lo report next day on the .set of "The Sign of the Cross," for which odd lypes were being cast. Carradine didn't like the idea of becoming an extra, Vint he liked even less the idea of washing restaurant di.vht-.s for meals. He accepted. was no longer important; he was nu longer even a member. He stood alone. He wanted to put on his -old pants and the red suspenders with the white clastic near the buttonholes. He missed his stones and fish hooks, and above all his rabbit. He wanted back Grandma who thought he was tilt- best hoy on earth, not a lot of people who were trying to make him over anil giving each other looks. A Bond Between Them One day a great man came to dinner. He was his uncle's boss and great was ; the fussing and preparation. Johnny | wii:: permitted to see him tor a min- ute before going to bed. He had been j primed in conduct. Mr. Smith took him un his knee, and said, "I know you are too big to nurse, but 1 have no children and I never get a chance' of his host anil hostess, .,.,.^. lcu ! to hold a nice boy. I want to talk to ; braces. "They are my proudest pos' you. lad, . >x-s.sion. I wear them to remind me of j 'Do you like it here in town? How. happy days," he said. I di. they treat you at school? It isn't Johnny wint to bed, his heart sing- llie same as the wiuntry. i.s it? 1 am i ing. All his troubles seemed to melt. a country boy. I never loved the city One small thing had tied the past to ''"• wel1 - him forever. He could Something clicked then and there, SiWnody understood. mad in "Under Two Flags" moved into an important part U 'then Mary and hie wispy whiskers whipiwd in the I'•>' Scotland," at Katharine Hepburn's wind. In a rexonnnt, hypnotic voice he [ request. with johnny. Did you ever wear red he a.sked abruptly. "1 have Mr. Smith merely pulled back his L>r coal. There the startled eyes go on now. A Decorative Dance Dress Uses "Big Apple" Theme the rescue. 'And DOW, ladies and gentlemen, \ve wait to introduce the daring young United States Navy pilot who nji.du this spectacular rescue , . . CS;>tain Trent is naturally very tirei.', and i.s not anxious to talk abou: his amazing feat; but I think re has a message he would like to send to those at home." Then Barry's voice: "I only want to send New Year's greetings to—two who may be listening up there—to my grandmother, Mrs. Miranda Trent, and to my—my wife, Linda Benton Trent." He hesitated, then addec 1 abruptly, "Well, that's nil, i think." "Oh, but, Captain Trent," the announcer put in, "there are still so many things we aren't i,p to date on, even down here. Fjr instance, we know that youi plane was completely demolisVed by that storm you ran into; yet you landed a plane in that jungle and flew Lieutenant Rust out in it. 1 hope you won't mind telling us at least where you came uj> with that second plane?" (To liu Concluded) BY CAROL DAY IT'S the younger set this casual dress will delight, with its Big Apple ornament and its umbrella .stitched skirt. Pattern 8124 offers just the dress for tea dances when anyone is likely to break into a Sbag or Suzy Q at the drop of a hat. Collar and cuffs in contrast give a trim schoolgirl look that is extremely fresh and becoming. Keep it casual, yet decorative enough for the most exciting date, by choosing a thin wooJ, alpaca or satin as your fabric. Dark brown or black is a smart choice, with collar and cull's in white or natural. You can make this dress quickly, easily— the pattern includes complete sewing ins Vruc lions together with diagrams showing you exactly how to proceed Pattern 8124 is designed for si/es 14, 10, 18, 20, 40 and 42. Size Hi requires 4 1-2 yards of 35 inch or 4 J-8 yards of 39 inch material, plus J-4 yard 35 inch material for contrasting collar and cuffs Instructions for applique included minn- " ew WINTE R PATTERN BOOK is ready tor you now . It has A. pages of attractive designs fur p» ery si/.e and every occasion. Hh-jtf graphs show dresses made n-oni these patterns being worn- a fea.ure you will enjoy. Let the char, ing designs in this new book help yt .u in your sewing One pattern and Die new Winter Patti.m Boyk-25 cents. Winter BooX. alone— 15 cents For a PATTERN of' this attrac- Uve ° esend 15c Since he frightened Shirle£jpjemple in "Captain January," ynu'veisSen Wm in many pictures—"Wintersqt," "The Garden of Allah" and "The Hurricane" ' among them. V* 1 * . His appearance and voice seemed to have typed him as a villain, ( but Di^J rector Clarence Brown thought"' he looked like Lincoln. •*»* , Maybe he does, a little, butftof half as much as he will when Jack Down finishes remodeling the Cairadine face with plastic makeup. As for'h&s vt' this won't be the first timeithat has vocally impersonated ,1 president. He spoke President MoKmley'S stirring lines which dispatched the Message of Garcia. JVTARKING an important in Ireland's history, thfi' ; minister of Post and Telegraph*- has announced the issue on Dec, 1 29 of the Constitution of Eire special commemorative stamps, ' ' The values are 2-pence' tar inland and 3-pence for foreigrj postage. They will remain jrj use through May 31. 1938. These postals have special interest for specialists in both musjc aMTife. ligious stamps. •<, Eire (official name of Uve T°A e ,L send 15c ^ COIN y;.ur NAME, ADDRESS STYLF NUMHER and SIZE to TODAYS PATTKRN BUREAU 11 STER LING PL.. BROOKLYN N V of the Irish) is depicted as 3 young woman, seated, her right hand resting on a harp. She ha? just written the opening words, of th» new constitution. These acknowledge the rule of the Almighty invoke His divine assistance. * * tf Reports from the philatelic agency of the U. S. Postoffige Department indicate that sates (off the first 11 months of 1337 gujj* itantially exceeded those o| the •:ame period a year ago. To Dee. 1 sales totaled $2,132,167.38; cow- pared with $2,066,975.03 to Dec. 1 j year ago. December receipts-are expected to push the increase nuch farther with sale of the Virgin Islands issue. * * • Whitfield King's 37th annual British catalog, listing 64,000 varieties and carrying 7100 illustrations is now available, it records 11,200 varieties and illustrates more than 200 United States stamps. * » * Some criticism has been leveled st the new U. S. Alaskan, commemorative on the grounds thai lhe plow is throwing dirt U> the- left instead of to the right as should, .

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