Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 7, 1939 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 7, 1939
Page 5
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Thursday, Soptcmbpr 7. 1f)3f) Lady Baldwin Is Political Figure Rovoalcul as Potent Force Behind an Unwilling Husband Hy I.VDIA (lltAY SHAW AT l-'iature Service Writer Hiirn in an age of fluttei-y. ineffectual Viclmian women. Lady Baldwin began start lint; her lexs vigiiliiu.s contemporaries early Her Imsband. Stanley Baldwin, three limes prime minister of Knulan, wouldn't persuaded him In keep on. He might not have won le-t-K-cUnn if she hailn't campaigned fur him all over the countryside. She loves speech-making he detests it. Sometimes her campaign melhuds .shocked society, notably the occasion when she cnlei laind ."ill charwomen al lea. Lady Baldwin speuks intensely, tltamatieally .deftly parrying (|iiest- ions she tines mil wisli to answei. Only tangiljlc wish to an.-.wcr. Only tangible evidence of her Victorian hack gi-uiiiul is her high-curled hair arranged 11 pompadour fashion, anil the wide velvet ribbon .-he wears a- rountl her throat. She has twice the critwii, Kiiif her a dame of ihe World w.u ••eivu-e- conlVrred on her Hitish Empire for maternity care campaigns. ' t K S' "Kinee women have come mint- in- l» Hie iiineheJil in Kn(;!antl. (hey have paved a j.;i eat deal of gt./nl le^i.s- lalinn heni.'filing women, cnnies |<, bill.., (,,, |,,.|,,., cure, the men. pi their l-orki'Is. Thev v.hal lu do. "We have a I'titut poor mothers, whether their babies i nre Hloqitiinnte or not, gel proper ; care free of charge. "F would rather CH!! illegitimate children 'natural' children, the way writers in Shakespeiire's time did. 'Natural' is a prettier word than 'bastard,' don't you think? "ftyen now, we don't have enough hospitals. l| j.s'my ambition (o hnve the I if, malernily hospitals .set up ns buse hospitals following the old war-time plan ami have other smaller hnspituls 'haw t,n the big ones for their .special. isl.s. "A Tying squadron, literally flying lould operate between the large and .'•mull units, currying .specialists, em- i-igency etiuipmeiit and so on. "I would love to see such a system v '<'t up. I'm nol interested in public office. I never was. As far as pub- he life goes. I am only my husband's shock absorber. ( "I suppose I have committed nil I Mirls nf crimes. Bui afler nil, I was ' hoi n jn a generation where we were ; laugh! nothing. The war came, and ,we had to act. We were thrown into I In* vortex to sink or swim. , "I have never tried to preach to my children. They have always acted •as they thought best, I hove tried <<> teach them only one thing—that j I"'* 1 "I all comes service to their! country." HOPE STAR; HOPE, Dodger Didn't Dodge Fast Enough ,,| Dioullvn v mil Moi-ipn Cooper's pilclu-.s \vidi Ins Revival at Unity A revival meeting is in progress at I'ntiy Baptist church. 511 Elm street The picscnl king '''•••aching is each evening at 8 o'clock the Order of ihe i hy Ihe pastor. Song service al T-.IW. been honored by ; George V made British Kmpire I'm (.'iiTiiinslimrc.s Allrr Cases "IFenry." puffed the fat old lady plaintively as her husband failed to .... assist her 0,1(0 the street car. "you Vvhcn ,t. ain't a.s gallant as when I was a gal" maternity ; "1 Unow. toot.s." puffed back Henry. "Hut you ain't as buoyant as when 1 was a bov." i.ff' kn All KIDNEYS PASS 3 PINTS A DAY Doctoro stty your kitlnevn i-miiuin I.'i niilo t ,f tiuy UiLcH ,,r tiller* wliii-h Lcl|> to jiurifv tl.r MUCH! unit kcr'p you liciUlhy. Kiiluoys ri'inon- eici-ss uciiU uiitl j>Mi-,,,i,,,iw wii.iti. from y , lu , ulooil. i'bcy lu-lp most ppople pu»s ulnivit U uiTil- « diiy. Wlion tlisoritpr of kiitnry lum-tiou pfrrmis folstmoiia miittpr to r.Miuiii-, M, yuiir |J|ODI|, it rimy CRIISU intKeiiiK biu-kai'hi 1 , riiinuimti'- J.iun- 1'K lilitnii, lasu .If po|i un.i .MLTHV, Ki'tlinu 111! HlgtltS, BWL-lliuK, IHllIilli'M Ulnll-r Ilir >/\«-a, ),(•«<( Kt-lii's und ili7/u>i-n^. l-'ri-iiunit ,.r m-'mly |,,,,- tHKf.s »i!li M.i.nuif- :n,il liiirmiiK m,iiirtiinf< MIOWB tlii-n- i« H..I,,,.HU,IK wn.HK vvitli vnir kidneyii or |.I:,,I.I. r. Don't. «uii! A-U \oiir ,lru«KJ»t for UUIIH'B I'lll.l, UB«1 hUi-rw.-Iull,- ',iy tilill'liillS lur t.Vl-r -III yriiM. They civ,- lin|,,,y ,',.|i,.f um | w j|| |,,.|,, t ], L . 16 nilli-H of kiilnt-y tub» Hiwh rut |iuit,i>riimi! «««to fl-om your hlo.nl. Lift t)u«n'a l'ill». A l,cni<imate "I'ul this officer .says that while you were in a drunken state you tried to chinh a lamp post." "Yi-s. I did. your worship, but three < locodiles hat) been following me all nd they were netting on my " Nol l-'ully Ki|ui|i|ic<l The 'motorist hailed by a hitch-hikei put on iii.s brakes and stopped, willing to give him a lift. When he opened ' the door of the car. the hitch-hiker asked: "Cot a radio?" "No." replied Ihe motorist, i "Then go ahead." said the hitch-hiker "I'll wait for another one." Stranger: "Can you tell 'me where the poi.tnfficc is'.'" C'iU/en: "There il is. right across . the street. Any fool knows that." i Stranger: "Yes, tliat'.s why I a.sked 1 vou." Congratulations to the Hope school sysk'in on the opening; of the new year. Ahiy every cndeavorment you undertake iiU'c-i \vilh the- utmost satisfaction. —SAENGER-RIALTO STAFF STARTS SUNDAY up m If ,|> .ill. i slopping onn nf ln';,i| ,lin ing ,;;,mo with St. Louis not ::-i-iiiusl.v injurfd. Bruce Catton Says: Presidential Hopeful Bridges Unsure Whether He- Is Liberal or Conservative IJy UKUCK CATION NKA Washington Com>s|><mt|i'iU CONCORD. N. H.-Senalor II. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire is at this WMtme the mast active candidate for the Republican pre.sidcntial nomination lie is al.so just a little bit bewildered—.-mtl he admits it frankly. What has hi'm pu/./led i.s this libenil-jj)-- .—-...--.. ','. .._ conservative business. Ik say* he always looked on himself as a liberal in politics; made a record here a.s a foe of the utilities, and got into the U. S. Senate by beating Ihe arch-conservative. Georgt H. Moses. But now. afler three years in Washington, he finds him.self di-jbed an umru-eonservatiVL'. Bridges' liberalism is of the old- fashioned variety. Ho believes in Mrict public control nf the utilities, but not in public ownership. He goes for the SKC and he approves of must of the New Deal's social security program. He is proud of the fact that New Hampshire was the first .state to register under the .social sccuiily aci arul the .second stale to .svt ii|i an unemployment insurance lav,-. Wouldn't Scrap Kcliel He isn'l one of these lel's-gut-oul-uf- this-relief-business people, uither. He £«y> that "you can't just say. 'we'll turn it al! buck to the states'." and believes that the federal government mu!-:l carry the load as long as the need exists—although he'd like to see mure control by the local ubdivisions. For the rest, he say.s: "Uni'.s.s- you go along for everyihinj. in the New Deal, you're a conservative thes.e days. If you want |,, Kl , ,,aH way--ad,irire some of ihe measures, but. just want them modified a little- why, you're nol a liberal al all, but a rank reactionary. Anyway, that seems to be the way I hey figure it down in Washington." Meanwhile, he is hard at work sel- iiif; from the re.sl of New England, plus ' .-'.me outi.ide strcni'i.h. I "I think the important thing fur! this convention." he says, "is that it be' nut tied up in advance for some one' camlidatf. Ht-publican conventions.! have been cut and dried that way; since ]!il>ll. Next year. 1 hope no one: man will have ;vn overwhelming preponderance of strength before Iliej convention opens. Then the delegates i can consider all (he candidates, weigh j all the i.sMu-.': and make the best choice po.-sible." Al>;i Clash With Oovernor It that choice -,-.|iould turn out to be Ui-ulgey. ihe .sunatur naturally would bi: /jralilied. Hut he has no illusions j abiint ihe hkelihuod of a man from i a .-mall New England slate being chos- j l '"' IK- is not interested in the chance "f net I ing second place on the ticket, but does want (o oc able to make his inlhience fell i,i t | K . direction of yelling a candidate of his own variety ol—well, liberalism—named. Some fire-works may lake place before New Hampshire's delegates are elected--a tangle between Senator Bridges and Gov. Francis f: Murphy A weluthy 02-ycar-okl shoe maiui- liiclin-,.. Mtiriihy is i-iither a remarkable political figure. Hu swept into office in the last elec- l«>n by the biggest majority a guber-l nali.ri.'il canditlate in New "HampshireI ever polled. One of his assets is an I i-mlity I,, cut uito the normal Dem- c-cratic vote in the cities of Munch Const League, right out of San Diago j High School. Tom Laird, veteran snorts i editor of the San Francisco News, svho rarely is wrong on a ball player, predicted that the youngster would some day threaten Ruth's mark. While Williams was with Minneapolis last season. Billy Meyer, manager of the Yankees' Kansas City farm club. .said Terrible Teddy was the only athlete he had seen who had a chunce to crack the Bambino's record. Williams talks and thinks of nothing but hitting. He i.s a hog in batting j practice und teammates let him get I aw.ay with it . . love to see him hit. Williams plays half his games at Fen-Way Park, one of the toughest fields in baseball for a long-range left-hand hitter.If they buill an upper right field deck there, or otherwise make the layout more favorabe for him there is no telling how many home runs Williams will hit. Foxx is the only player Williams u-ill listen to now. While the famous first baseman was in the- midst of his recent phenomenal streak, Williams sidled up lo him and said: "I always thought you were a great hitter. Jimmy. Now I know it." •Foe Croniii calls his prize 'Bush but, affectionately, for the kid rapidly has outgrown the childish things which made him something of a problem child on the coast and in the American Association. "Knockout" is a more appropriate nickname for Ted Williams. Any pitcher . . right or left-hand- id . . it makes no difference to Theodore . . . will testify to that. he certainly flattens out a ball game with one poke. STORIES IN STAMPS New Cub Catcher Guards Plate "Herbie and I understand each other, nnd always will. It's an ideal Holly- wool marriage. He is responsible for all the progress I have made." Hugo Butler (Metro writer, February, 1939): "There is no story in 'Huckleberry Finn.' " Mabloj-i Norvell (Hollywood astrologer, 1936): "Loretta Young is due for a nervous breakdown and also a mar- ,'iage this year or next." Darryl Zanuck (1937): "Simone Simon is a truly great .star. We have great plans for her." Betty Grable (June. J939): "A divorce? Don't be silly! Jack and I arc very happy." Marjorie Weaver (of her marriage to Kenneth SchachU: "It was a good story for awhile, but I said I'm not 'married and J still stick to it." Bob Coll in-. L>v, Angolr-s backstop, for whom t!;o Chicago Cubs tuniird over £17.500 and a catcher to be-named later, shows why li-.i is ci,lk-a one o,: be-A blockurs in coast, league. The 'runner is Joi; Abrcu of Oaklund. ' . ' • HARRISON IN HOLLYWOOD Stars Utter Famous Words—Gable Didn't Want Rhett Butler Role - By PAUL HARRISON NEA Service Slaff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD—I'll bet they wish they hadn't said it: Clark Gable (March, 1937): "I hope they don't try to borrow me for the I don't want it. ... I would be certain to disappoint a tifli ING CROSBY CAMBPELL THRILL lo 100 kU >t«r> af l«m«rr»! Waiter Damrosch with the Philharmonic Ofchwtfl HEAR U-yr. old Linda Ware, nen arl • "• V1 ll I WUJ K ,M.'l- I , " """- «-•••>-••• "I iTJl||IL'Jlt\StO* tmg up his political fences both in New '"' Na; ' lluil - 1" 'many respects be is u Knglantl and j n u u , , t . s , „,- lh( , cimn _ I Irothroght liberal, and he has fre- Iry. He isn't looking for pledged del- '.I'-''''".'' demanded that the party "get pledged delegations; believes-, from work now • lone and contracts made, that he'll RO to the convention with New Hampshire's voles and with a good sealter- sed to the HEAR THESE OLD FAVORITES: "School Day>", "I Wondor Who'i Killing H*r N»w", "In My Merry OlcUmobile","Sunbonn«l Su*"an«l othiril HEAR THESE NEW HITS: , "Still the Bluebird Singj", "Go Fly a Kilt" "An Apple for the Teacher", "A Man and Hli Drtcm" Produced by CHARLES ft. KOOtftS Directed by Roy Del Ruth • A Paramount flctvr* ' fayest wlfiHt$t A YOUR BABY —YOUR DOCTOR AND YOU Advice to mothers on how to raise babies is plentiful and free in every fomiminlly. l.'rom frieiuls i,ml relatives well-meant council j. s Constantly heaped upim „ i, m <|«.|-'s shoulders. Fre( ( uenHy |) u . ,.«. Su j ( is confusing and nflen drlriniciital lo the liaby. The bc.st ad\-ice It, any niolhcr can | ( »> K i ven j tl jj lw . e W01 ., (s . SHE VODK DOCTOR! prescrijilliins arc needed WARD & SON The Leading Druggist "We've Got K" PHONK G2 Motorcycle Delivery farlher left" ami working man. He i.s expected to contest withi Urulges for control of the New MnnipJ shire delegation. Common report has " that he would' not mind the vice JJH-v-Jili.!!!!;,! iiomin;ition. Brilges him.^•If is a doughly vote getter in New "";i-'>"'c- 7 and. if the two collide ;;;;-"• '"^ wi » - « ^^ THE PAYOFF » 11AKHY GKAYSON l ' 1 ' s "" r(s Ki|it Here to ge, | B() ,_, p. ls(o| . j a peek 'l |, 0|x , s ei,- re- Chi- We have a complete assortment of Home Furnishings. & '"e Lmn.s ; c.-unps. yon ..ox. then- fading penani l.-enuanenUy punchtured by th 'eni live-game losing streak in cago and Cleveland. 'led Williams j. s Die R eci Sox - f . n . (| _ i'ti- lopic of discussion and his hill">K is the favorite topic of th e 211- >var-old outfielder himself J»»»'.v Foxx believes Williams will within Ihe m-M ,wo or three years b eak n ; ,l,e Huth'.s major league home i un recortl of tiO. j -loo Cronin insists that Wiliams this year h,-,s hit halls farther Hum the ) "I.I Sultan of swat ever did j Williams, who can't miss establishing a record for runs-balied-in by a first -year man, has chased Hii across Ihe platter and manufactured 21 circuit clouts as this is written He leads both big leygii ! batted-in. 1 "Ted has an exceptionally line pair »f wnsts." says Foxx. trachm ihis ( --"'i.-cv ,,f ,!„. 170.pound peagreen's I ama/mg p,, u -er. "lie is the ony hitter i AC eve,- M-cn who handles a bat hke a good golfer handles ;, clul> His timing is perfect." Williams becomes an even more d:.ngfr.ni.,- hiiier with men on bases luins knocking at ||,e door seem to "Fair God" of Aztecs May Have Been Viking QNE of the chief deities of the pre-Columbian Aztecs of Mexico was the fair-haired. Quetzel, a kindly, human god, who came out of the east, bringing a higher culture lo the New World. The Aztecs held him in high reverence, practiced the arts he taught, and awaited his second coming. Their belief, that the Spanish invaders were ambassadors of Quetzel mode Cortes' conquest easier. Modern archaeologists, tracing the spread of Nor.se civilization over North America, believe this Quetzel to have been an adventurous Viking, who sailed far south, landed on the Mexican coast. Supporting this contention is considerable evidence of. the influence of the Northmen in Central America. A bas relief sculpture, discovered on the wall of a temple in Palenque, Mexico, shows Quetzel as possessing Caucasian characteristics. Two Great Danes, sculptured with him, also indicate presence of Norsemen. Human sacrifice, practiced by the Aztecs, has a counterpart in the Norse religion. The number nine, which, was significant among early Scandinavians is also found frequently in Aztec customs. Aztec traditions, ornamentation, art.and architecture, these archeologists contend, all show definite Nordic influence. An Aztec warrior is shown on the Mexican stamp, above, issue ot 1939, honoring the Tulsa. Okla,, World Philatelic Couventioa, ! part of Rhett Butler. j lot of people." i Phyllis Brooks (denying engage- I'.iitfnt to Gary Grant, November, 1937): "He hasn't asked me yet. What can j a girl do. anyway, to get a man to ask her to marry him?" j John Barrymore (November, 1938): j "Miss Barrie is a very able young act' re.*;." | i Martha Raye (to Buddy Westnvore, I ! June 19, 1937. on a Paramount set): "Daddy! Come and fix mama up!" , Madeleine Carroll (May, 1937): "I ' have all the dates 1 like when I'm in Hollywood . . . because I have th£ i sanest and most reasonable of hus- b;uids. He understands that I not only want to go places occasionally but have to go. Friends say the gossips and the gossip columns are sure to stir up trouble eventually unless Vat very careful. Well, I am very careful." Billy Grady (Metro talent executive who once tired Deanna Dui-binJ: "The instant they ctime in the door I can tell whether they've got anything. No. there's nothing remarkable about that.'' Tyrone. Power (April, 1938): "I've often wished I had a good answer to the question, 'Why haven't you married? but I can't explain except that I just don't want to." Norma Shearer (May, 1936): "Shakespeare is a little wordy, don't you think?" Leo Gorcey (first of the Dead End kids to marry): "There's nothing stopping me from getting married—assuming .she's accept me—except the old ball-and-chain angle. I just don't like the idea of having to come home and explain all ubout what I've been doing and where." Ba.sil Rathbone (July 1937): "I feel that 1'iiT a very poor villian, and I tell everyone who engages me the same thing. I told Mr. Goldwyn I wasn't worth anywhere near what he is paying me in this 'Marco Polo' thing." Ouida Bergere Rathbone (May, 1936): "One day I got to thinking about it, and I said. 'Basil, Hollywood has grown up! It's civilized!' " George Raft (before beginning unbroken sequence of gangster parts): "Oh, I don't mind playing gangsters us a job of acting, but nol for any c.lher reason. That's why 1 told the studio I just had to 'have other kinds of parts—or else!" Lupe Velez (August, 1937): "After our lust fight I wanted to try a separation to see if Johnee really wanted his home. Well, that crozee Johnee —he wanted his home, all right, and hi.s dinner at 7 o'clock." Dorothy Lamour • (February 1937): r HOW DO YOU DO IT • III? YOl/VE MADE MORE PROGRESS I NONE MONTH THAN I HAVE MADE IN YOU MM. IVIRYONC CM.ItHMt PlRfORM AHV , MIMCttS, SUCCESS COMK TO HIM WIT* You can't expect to "bat a thousand" at the office every day if you haven't your normal share of neo and energy. If you are overworked, spend long hours indoors, get insufficient sunshine and exercise, and have a poor appetite, maybe your lack of pep »nd energy is due to simple anemia, a condition resulting from an iron deficiency in the blood. Sargon, the famous tonic with iron, is helpful in overcoming Iron deficiency in the blood, tending to aid nature in building red blood cells and hemoglobin. This accomplished, you feel like a new person. with new pep and vitality and a better appetite. Get a bottle of Sargon today at «w£ ri*. « you are not entirely satisfied, after taking according to directions, the full purthase prtce will be returned without question. Ward & Son Druggist iie.s in runs- make hi im more ,]„.,..,, |,,,, 1U , Hope Hardware Company .-hai-pen VICIOUS. Williams llits limner .Wales on Base He drove in 14 nuts . . -nnes . . . with his l.-,M run.s. 'lhc .-acks were loaded. Boston trad- '•d and there were two out in the nm- lh when he nailed a fast ball in Washington. There were two on when lie '-me through m St. Louis and thai was the situation when he won the "<>< of ,| H . Ked Sox' two viclorie.- m Cleveland . . in the eight. The bags wire jammed when he hit ,-, J|l()-foot- ''i a mil,, high over the right field wall the following afternoon. \Vih;,n,s drove in ,i| runs with his ln-.«l ''I home run*. l'o.\.\, ,-, renowned run manufactur- ''I' on l,is nwn account, accouiiteri |"i- on.\ 4!t markei-i, with his fir..,| .'-I home nui.-. Z'< of them coming with 'i" i nit.- aboard. While Williams was in t | K . Pacific What car for next year has an engine with such a wallop it that it can top the average speed limit in low gear? ^ SEE YOUI HUIflT SUICK DEALEI Fall Suits That Express Individuality Discerning men will appreciate our interesting collection of N«w Fall Clothes. Quality fabrcis, correct styling und perfect fits, Tweeds Diagonals Chalk and Banjo .. Stripes $2I.5O Worsteds FAMOUS K SUITS Suits designed for styles ami wear. You get ample opportunity here to select exactly to your taste. $14.75 vr^-'- ; vV VSS»:m tf*#*r!& USE TALBOT'S Budget PLAN It Makes Buying Easier NEW SMART STYLES IN FALL HATS Snap Briins, Tyroleans and included. Also the "Bijf Apple." STETSON .......... $5.00 HUNTLEIGH $2.95 OAKHALL .... $1.95 NEW SMART STYLES IN FALL SHOES Kor men who must have dependable styling. . . . \\>r men who must have solid comfort. . . . These Slices are the buy! Select from smart, new Tail t -ulors f t -alurin e masculine shades "I brown and tan. $2.95 to $4.95 EXCLUSIVE AGENCY FLORSHEIM SHOES Talbot's "We Outfit the Family

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