Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 6, 1936 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 6, 1936
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPfi, ARKANSAS Monday, Jamiar Hope m Star O Justice, Deliver Tkt/ Herald From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing C'o., Inc. (C. S. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn>, at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER. President ALEX. H. WASHBURN. Editor and Publisher Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3, 18*17. Definition: "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern civilization to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. R. McCormick. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week ISc; per month 65c: one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, Howard. Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively entitled to the use for republication of nil news dispatches credited 'to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc.. Memphis Tenn.. Sterick Bldg.: New York City. 369 Lexington: Chica.no. III.. 75 E. Wacker Drive: Detroit. Mich.. 338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibiliety for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ove by M*ry Raymond Copyright NGA 19)5 BRUIN ttrcrtB TODAY Atxinnsi th* rvlilio of htr efrtin!i"(>-t!or. nrlMucrntle MHS. \VH.MAi;» CAMKKON, II A M A U CN'i HitOOK m.irrif* mi. SCOTT yi'AVM'.V. «trucullns Fouim ohy- vlofnn. llt-for* t>ff mnrrlnRCi rich RON* Al.n JIOOHK Unit In-rn In lo»« «v!th lier. \\.\CV. Dnn.-T* hiilf- ilxicr. torts Knnnltl, tun hi;!r» bet ft'plfng buulnu n cUMiitluful nt- lllnlliv IMM..A t.O.Vrj'S mtntiintlon lor Scoit ttnnlly iirfltiac* l.innu'* Jcnl- oiiny Alit-r n itil-.inii)i'r«tai«HnR. «h* rrftirn* lo her isrnmtmoihor'* linmp. Mr». rnnn-ron n»c» Hot In- tttipnr* in mnk* tlir .rpnrnllon nrrninnpni. flnil ihr ferrule he- Mvroh the joiinfc rmtplr ivlilrtt*. llnnnlr I" n oomfnrUne . frl*nil. Inn rttin:i rrmnlnA illtcun»i>IMIi> l-'Innll.T hc'llf vhii- Scnll liirc» l'niil:i. nnun dri-lde* to dlvorc* him. Srnll l>pllete» Oana left him tie- PIHue «t»r ivji» flre«l of liclnp pnor |i-> tu'pnne.* a iinrincr »t the elM- % « IHP3I «IICOP<W|«| nhyilrlnn. i>:s. o>!i:(i 15.>'!•:. Hr, o«l!<trnr !• pnllcrt when U.-lnn'" crnn:l»M«»lli*» l'CCU!iic» III. Si-pel ««<••« in i lie nllii-r ilntMm"* ni-xv- ":i'T he II-SIVM llnnn lir.-ir» n i.ivt vriiiKiir from the leiinli-n am! «|IP r»iho» Ilirrr. evpi'dlnB in llnil *rolt. ST011V By DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine You may recall the furore that arose some time ago about the use of alum- By Olive Roberts Barton I think the child I feel the sorriest for is the one who is tired. Always tired. My reason for this reaction if that the naturally strong have not the least conception of what it means to be really weary. There is .a difference between the healthy body, tired from a day's work inum pots for cooking, and their effect ! or '°ng exercise, that sinks down coin- on the human system. The claim was ! forlably into sleep, and the one con- made that foods cooked in such po»s ] stantly forcing himself to take part would absorb some of the metal, which j'« everyday life, no matter how sim- Would be dangerous to the body. , pie. The very breath is an effort. There is no cause to be concerned ! , Norve fatigue is one of the most cruel about this. The tiny amount of metal ' fhmg * tha hc ciomon ot lll - health that is dissolved in the food has been found to be harmless, and in some in- ever invented. Another reason for this sympathy stances is actually may be beneficial. °f mine for the weak child is that he And that is true not only of aluminum « called "lazy." If he can't eat, he's utensils, but those of copper, iron, and called "finicky." If he does not go tin. ! out and play and run races, "queer." i Slow to think and deliberate in ac- The point is that these metals, and i ,. ... „ ., ... (l . T others are present in the human bodv i J 10 ,"' *V S a " thesc *mgs. • Nerve- in minute amounts, and that the y | fatigue demands more price than suf- serve a distinct purpose. Copper, for ! formg ' K dpaws opprobrium on ,ts instance, is needed with iron so best results may be had from the iron. Foods that contain fair amounts of this metal include, oysters, beef liver, mushrooms, currants, split peas. pork. and lobster. If your daily diet contains occasional amounts of these substances, you will get all the copper that you ordinarily need. Sick persons, of I course, may require extra amounts of such foods, and these should be prescribed by the doctor. Manganese is another important metal. t Foods that contain it are blueberries, whole wheat, split peas, navy beans, chocolate, beet greens, bananas, kidney beans, and chard. Other metals, found in smaller amounts in the body, are chromium, tin, silver, aluminum, cobalt, and nickel. Many of these are to be found Today's Health Question Q.—I understand that there is a pneumatic arch support on t he- market. Can you give me any information about it? A.—There is probably such a support, but the value of any apparatus depends upon its suitability to the condition tor which it is used. Arch supports in general should bo used only on the advice sf a physician. He should determine the necessity to be used. The tendency among the best authori- tes s to get away from the use of special supports, by correction of the shoe. in milk and in various vegetables. Ordinarily amounts of these metals, when taken into the body, are promptly eliminated through the intestines. One of the most dangerous metals is lead. This may be taken into the body through beans, apples, cherries, sausages, and other foods. Meat sometimes contains lead, clue to the fact that cattle may have licked newly painted surfaces. Grapejuice, also, may contain lead. victim's head by very genuine abnormalities of conduct. May Be Bom So I cannot do more than suggest causes. It seems to me that some children are born that way. If we are to believe modern theories on the importance of pra-natal care, and feeding of the mother, and the effect on the life and strength of the unborn baby's future, it is not in the least fantastic to hold this opinion. "Nerve weariness," is only a name I give to the unaccounted-for tiredness. Certainly the nerves go when there is deep-seated cause. Again there is a psychological reason for nerves going first and bodily weariness following. But this is not so likely to happen to children, as conflicts, and life's problems and disappointments have not worn them out as yet. However it can and does happen. I Then there is the "gland" theory. i Either the thyroid is slack or the I other glands are not hitting on all I cylinders. We are so peculiarly made j that often real diagnosis is difficult. i But unquestionably many cases are j due to inactive glands. Doctors May Be Able to Help The doctor may discover "fatigue" to be due to malnourishment, which can happen to the rich as well as the poor. When such a one cannot assimilate his food and is thin, stooped, dull-eyed and yellow; when he is stupid and looks more so by chinning his ehen and dropping his jaw, then science can do something by building up his chemistry and blood quality, j It is special and careful work beyond the reach of nostrums. Sleep helps but not enough. This child never wants to wake up. He may stay awake half the night, tossing, and then sleep like the dead next morning. Of course, this is true of other children with slight derangements too. but it is chronic with the physically under-equipped child. He needs help, not censure. Care, not insults. Understanding, not impa- if the grapes have been sprayed with i Uence. And he needs cure, lead arsenate. A physician has estimated that the average person takes in from one-fifth of a thouandth of a graw of lead, and gets rid of about the same amount, ; every day. In this quantity, lead i.s not harmful. A Book a By Bruce Catton This reviewer has never boon nblo I to see the much talked-of glamour of By Alicia Hart A pedicure i.s one of the easiest .NOW GO ON WITH ClIAPTtMS XLI. T IUO bench was Illuminated by a winter moon. The path wtiort D;»!\:i or.tl Scott nad danced two summer* before was a uroad while rl*j-jcn In tlie moon's cold li-rht. But tliers was no cne at all lu the garden. No natlsss. blond IIKUI <v!tb a leasing llglu In bis ayes and an impudent grin. Cinint trees, stiora ot their tc-iives, rustled eerily la the wind, and strange, start; shadows moved about aer. Dana walked slon-ly toward the House. ID the doorway stood Aunt Ellen. "Dana! What could you oe clunking ot—coming to the garden ou u November night, l couldn't imagine «-nnt nad happened when you rushed down the stairs. So t followed yon. and then 1 couldn't tipllDce my e»~os. You mustn't do tins again. You might bave pneumonia!" "It is cold out here," Dana answeroei to a lifeless voice. "No, I v/on't C'-.me again." Ainu Ellen looked tired and discouraged. Dana slipped ner arm around her aunt. "After supper you'd better tiicU yourself into bod. This has been a stiff day lor you." "Well, everything's all right now." Aunt Ellen soiu. "Now tbat Agatha's going to pull through." Dana was remembering something- Grandmother was sjoiug to get well, if she would diet and keep quiet a few days. But Dana aad made a promise, and she would stick to it. Grandmother had said it was best for her to marry flonnie. Grandmother was right, of course. Aunt Ellen Bad thought that Scott would come around and plead for forgiveness on nls knees. That was the way men did in the eighties and nineties. But Grandmother was wiser. She knew that In these days a past love Is quickly forgotten. • • * r\ANA dressed carefully that *-^ evening, touching up ner lips to estra brightness. She wore a •Iress Ronnie particularly liked— » dress of sky-blue, made on slim lines with a youthful collar and big sleeves. The girl In the blue dress. In the mirror, had bitter eyes and her red lips had a mock- ins curve. All the touching up In the world could not bide that. Ronnie was waiting downstairs. When Dana appeared he would notice the blue dresa. Ronnie was going to be one of those husbands who noticed clothes. Scott got only an affect, missing details entirely. Ronnie would notice, too, the subtle change in her tonight. He would not know that everything she had done had been planned. That the invitation In her eyes was as deliberate as her previous efforts to discourage him bad been. "Dana." said Ronnie, as they sped swiftly along in the crisp uight air. "I went away last summer because 1 wanted you to miss me. 1 stayed away hoping yon would miss me so much that you'd never want me to leave you again. Child's stuff. But that was the way It was with me. That's the way It is now. 1 guess one place Is as good as another to tell you. I want you. Will you marry me?" "Nice of you to want me. Ronnie." Dana said in a husky littla voice. "Dana, say yes." Dana smiled, and nodded her head. Ronnie stopped the ear. "Make it soon," he pleaded. "I've been will go on a honeymoon. Tnke a cruisa — that's what Ronnie wants." Lines of care were lifted from Mrs. Cameron's face. Aunt Ellen had tried to smile. Oana saw, bat couldn't manage It, Sentimental old denri Sarah's black face shona with excitement. Nothing could happen in the home without Sara knowing about it. "Not a word of this, Sarah." Mrs. Cameron warned through long hnblt "Yea. Ole Mia! Nobody could drag it out ot me." , "There'll be lots to «o. Gel some cleaners In here tomorrow. 1 wish there was time to have those draperies taken down jand clamed. Have Jake get In ithat garden and rake up all those leaves. We'll have the kitchen painted with some ot tbat quick drying stuff they use now." Dana listened, a faint smile on tier face. Tho news ot her plans to marry Scott two years ago had 'Been received so differently. "Have you told Nancy?" Mrs. Cameron turned her beaming face toward Dana. "Not yet." . "She's upstairs In her room." "I'll go up." Dana said. Nancy bad washed her hair and was sitting befd're ttfe fite; letting It dry In a Gypsylsh tangle. With the waving locks about net thin :face, Nancy looked really pretty. • * * TT was hard to tell Nancy, •'• though Daua didn't'know why. "Nancy," she said. Quickly. "Ronnie and I ore going to be married." That was the way. No preliminaries. Now it was over. Nancy's face changed. All the softness was gone. And It was 'white and queer looking. Her dark eyes biased. "Ronnie!" "Yes," said Dana bewildered. 1 "You're going to marry Ron- inie?" "Nancy, you're not pleased?" . "Pleased!" Nancy was laughing suddenly, hysterically. So Ronnie bad been right that day. Nancy did bate him. Dana spoke stiffly, "I'm sorry yon teel that way about Ronnie. It's hard to understand how you could dislike film when he's so Qne and when he likes you so much, too." Nancy's long lashes swept her cheeks a moment as she lowered her eyes. "I imagine you're going to tell me you're in love with Ronnie. Dana." she eald In a low voice. "Well, you can spare the words. But I suppose It doesn't matter. Nobody knows the meaning of the word nowadays." "I'm terribly fond of Ronnie," Dana said in a low voice. "I'm through with the kind of love you mean. 1 hope I'll never love like that asalu!" "And what about Ronnie?" "What difference d o e s It make?" Dana said slowly. "Lots ol marriages are one-sided." Nancy said. "1 think you ar« terrible. And I'm afraid 1 can't wish you happiness. I'm pretty certain you won't be nappy." Her level, scornful voice followed Dana to the door. "You won't need bapplness with Ronnie's money." "1 will be happy with Ronnie," Dana told berself wildly. "Happiness Is peace of mind and not a fierce b linger. It's having Beautiful clothes and a magnificent norae and a yacht and high power* ed cars that stretch from Magnolia to Elm street. It's sitting on a throne with everybody envying you and catering to you." She was weeping her heart out. Because in spite ot the brave wor'Js, Nancy was right. (To be continued.) Crowd Hears Jewish Preachers Evangelists to Hold Services at Hope Citl Hall This Week I A crowd thnt filled the church to capacity Sunday, welcomed Ilio Ho?off parly to Hope,, ns they began a short series of meetings that will give the residents of this community mi opportunity of seeing and hearing this outstanding group of evangelists HIV! musiciniiM. The Rev. Wallace R. Rogers introduced Dan Rosoff ns the greatest Jewish evangelist in America, and the younger man then introduced his father Albert, and Charlotco Colbur'i former organist of the First Baptist church of Little Rock who is the pianist for the party. The Inrgo congregation wa.* charmed and thrilled with the dynamic pi'r- I Konality of Dan Rosoff whose sermon I on "Your Cross, and my Cross" held ! the interest to the last moment. The Rosoffs preached at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle for the Rev. B. Webb, and were heard by a must enthusiastic audience. The services move to the City Hull auditorium Monday night. Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday nights. The subjects ot the city hall are announced as follows: j Monday night, "From Judaism to Christianity." Tuesday night, "The Signs of the Times Through a Jewish | Telescope." Wednesday night. "The I Atonement." Thursday night, the Rosoffs will present their famous service "The Jewish Feast of the Passover." All services begin promptly at. 7:30 p. m. star" iden, at that. But Mne says: "Sure t bring 'em luck. It's the way you think. I never worry about anything and the people around me don't. And if you don't worry, things generally turn out pretty well for you. It's always been that way." Maybe that's true, too, despite all the threatening notes, jewel robberies, extortion demands, and the fuss about the follow who said ho was her husband—one year's Westian budget of things not to worry about. But whatever the reason, the luck holds out, Mae's hairdresser can vouch for that, too. She recently drew a winning sweepstakes ticket. CAR GL CUT AND OROt ^ FIT ANY CAl BRYAN'S Uset 411 South Lnurct always liked Karl Struss lo photograph her pictures, but came ;i time— a second time—when Struss \v;is bu:;y on a Bing Crosby film. The first time this happened Bing chivalrously yielded, and Mae took Struss. But the second time was different. M:\c- had to look around for a lensmnn to do rij;ht by her in "Klondike Lou." Why not give Clemens, who knew wluil she liked from working with Struss, the break? She won her point. They all like to work on a Mac West set—extras, technicians, odd-jobbers. Maybe it isn't only (lie "lucky Statement of The First National Bank At the Close of Business December 31, 1035 Hope, Arkansas ASSETS Loans $ 123.546.5f U. S. Government Bonds 271,260.01 Bonds and Scrip 427,MG.O<f Furniture and Fixtures 12,600.001 Real Estate 11,283.741 Other Assets l,686.23f Cash and Sitvht Exchange 268,161.51 Total . . . $1,115,884. LIABILITIES Capital Stock $ 100,000.00| Surplus 13,000.001 DEPOSITS l,002,884.14fl MJ Total $1,115,884.141 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS R. G. McRae, President N. P. O'Neal, Vice-President Lloyd Spencer, Cashier Chas. C, McRae! Syd" McMath, Assistant Cashier E. P. Stewart Roy Stephenson, Assistant Cashier Jas. R. Henry MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Deposits in this bnnk arc insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation in Hie manner''! and to the extent provided under the Icrms ot the United States B:\nkini' Act of 1933, !is<| amended. WITH LESS GAS ... less oil... less upkeep J Mae Brings Luck to Studio Company Fellow Players and Technicians Profit From Association MASTER DE LUXE SPOH More miles of pleasure • • more money in your pocftet • • when you d|i|j CHEVROLET FOR 1956 the theater as an enduring aura which | beauty routines to do at home. With ' so lonely. 1 want you SO muchl clings to the personalities of stage folk. j n file, emery board, pusher, cuticle] There isn't any use In waiting, la Nevertheless, despite this prejudic-.- | re-mover and bright polish, any girl: there?" this reviewer must admit that ho got a I can groom her feet perfeetly. ! "£oon," Dana laughed. "Tbat'8 good deal of entertainment out of. After you have had your bath, put- [ne way 'j always make my mar"Daniel Frohman Presents." in which' cuticle remover around every tocnail, | ,.j n g es •• the veteran theatrical producer ,:p;r,.'j iheri cut each one straight across.! yarns about the stage- and its people, i Smooth down rough edges with file I Even ln the Sloom. she COUlfl Mr. Frohman has been counccfed j or emery board, push cuticle and dry i see the shocked expression on with the theater for an almost unbe-! kin. rinse off cuticle- remover, wipe j Ronnie's face. "Ronnie," She lievably long time-—upward oi bi 'carefully ;mcl your toes are ready for! whispered, "you'll have to be years, to be exact—and during thv. polish. j patient with me." time he has been in touch with ji, ; ;t. Even though you like neutral polish j Ronnie answered ardently, "AH about everybody who had any cona-jc- j on your fingernails, better use aij wan , | s tne chance. 1 promise lion with the English-speaking itage. jhii-ht shade on your Iocs. Cover the! y OU ' re ne ver going to be unhappy Son of an immigrant peddler spent his early boyhood in Ohio :>ud ; to remove any which spills over along wandered to New York at the of 10. He started as an errand boy, HOI into the business office of the old New York Tribune—where he won recognition by being afaie to read Horace Greeley's handwriting—and finally became advance mar. for a traveling minstrel show. After that there was no stoppin. •urface. using an orange stick, agaln .» j] e too ij ner ln nls arm8t ";>: \ the edges. One coat should suffice. Incidentally, polish on tcenails will :.'.:.>• on for about four weeks unless. of crjiiirie, you spend a good part of ench diiy on a sandy beach. Cuie of corns and bunions never ; hould he included in the home pedicure. These- rnim be treated by a foot specialist. Callouses can be him. By 18&6 he wai a producer in hi r ; own right, and he has been at it ever since; and his book is packed to the covers with anecdotes of the theater and its people which make extraor- /~\NE magic word: 'Engaged* and " a miracle had been performed. ti was as though the fairy godmother of forgotten houses had touched the Cameron home. And lo! the old place throbbed with vitality. Dana bad waited until her smoothed down with a piece of pum-; grandmother was well, and thea ice, but be careful not to rub too vig- ' orously. You ihould, of corse, use a foot cream or a rich nourishing cream on , feet and ankles at least twice a week. I * one da; bad broken the news. "We won't tell anyone,*' she said. "We're planning to go off clinarily interesting reading. Published by Kendall and Sharp, it lotion into the skin sells for §3.50. ' knees every day. A good many women massage hand on ankles and and any j want is, And Ronnie either. Afterward we, By KOBB1N COONS A^ncialcd Press Correspondent HOLLYWOOD—If playing opposite | Garbo was a jinx to her leading men. Hollywood has found the antidote: ' get a job on a Mae West set. j ! They used to say the fates would j j certainly frown on the male career I that was advanced by roles opposite the Swedish star. That was because John Gilbert .skidded from his old prominence, and one or two other leading men, after supporting Garbo in a picture, failed to go ahead. They have stopped saying it, however, since Fredric March and Herbert Marshall, Robert Montgomery and Clark Gable i seemed to survive . But about Mae West's lucky influence there seems to be little doubt. It started back in the days when Har- | ry Richman and Vincent Lopez were | her accompanists. Harry now is a ! night club, radio, stage and picture j star, Lopez is an orchestral maestro. Then there was Gary Grant, who : was a so-so figure of a leading man j until lie became Miss West's "tall, ' dark and handsome" in "She Done ! Him Wrong" and its successor, "I'm | No Angel." He might have made the I grade regardless, but being svitli Mae j speeded things up. The same is true \ of Kent Taylor, just a "stock actor" I until Mae picked him for a picture. Al Hall, who had worked up in studio ranks to be a cutter, was snip- ' ping, and assembling one of the West films when they decided on some e.-c- ' tra scenes. Mae let him direct them I —and he was that good. He is full- fledged in the post now. George Clemens had been an assist- • ant cameraman for several years. Mae i NEW PERFECTED HYDRAULIC BRAKES Iht lofesl and smoothes! ever developed SOLID STEEL one-piece TURRET TOP a crown of heaufy, a fortress of safety GENUINE FISHER NO DRAFT VENTILATION IN NEW TURRET TOP BODIES the most beautiful and conifer/able bodies tver created for a low-priced cor SHOCKPROOF STEERING" making drmng oas/er and sofor than oyur before You may as well save money. •. |><irliciihirlv when v<m can get nitirc nifitorinfi pli'imnrc in addition to substantial savings . . . and ilia! is llir lia]>|iy experience of people who liny new 10,'id dievrolels. Tins new (llievrolet is fasl! ll's spirited! ft goes plai-es as sun want \oiir new ear lo go! And ffics icilli /c.s.s p/s and nil! All of wliic.h naturally makes il a inneli heller investment. Then, loo, the new Chevrolet for 1030 is smarter, safer and more comfortable to ride in than any other car selling at or near its price. Come in — lake a ride in I his only complete low-priri'tlcur —and get proof of its greater value. CIIKVUOLKT MOTOR CO., DKTKOIT, MICH. 'MSB IMPROVED CLIDI KNEE-ACTION Rl SSPS^j&fc 1 * (he smoothest, safest ride o '99fK > { fv" HIGH-COMPRESSION * VALVE-SN-HEAD giving ovon bettor performo/Kf even less gat and oil ALL THESE FEA AT CHEVROLET'S LOW $ 495 ^ft/ New (-really Reduced k7 G.NI.A.C. TIME PAYMENT PLAN f/O TliKtuufMji'wru-inntwt in (,'. V/..-M'. binary. ('ont/iui c < '.hfiruU'l's I HIV dttiirrtil AND UP. / iit prifn of /Vtif & Mint, MU'liififui. If'ilk biuiijwrs lift- /uiA, llie li'tt i>ricr in $20 ui/t .\tliiiti mi A/uiJir Models unty, $20 /'i UTS </uu'(,>t/ iii thL adtfrtisentvntufti Mnltigan, ami subject (u tVuing* «• A dritirul Muter> I ulue. YOUNG CHEVROLET CO. HOPE, ARKANSAS

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