Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 2, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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PAGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPti, ARKANSAS Friday, September 2,1038 Star Star of Hope 1339; Pf*W, 1927. Cfett«ohd«te4 January 14, IBZf. O Justice, Deliver Thy HiHOd From False Report! ' . ._ _. . *'« X .. ,„ . _ .._,..,_ „ «fcj* ._ ,,.-;,. _,.,_. Published ever* wrtwtiy tfwnwwi b? 8(M Publishing Co, Ing. «. ft Psirixsr & Alex, tt W«hbum), at The Star building, 212*214 South ITalnut street, Hope, C E. PALMER, President AUDK. tt WASHBURN, Editor and PubllriMt (AP) —Means Associated Press (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier, per 15<x pet month 65c; one year fS.50. By mall, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 p«f year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Prets: The Associated Press la exclusively tntitied to the use for repubUcatlon of all news dispatches credited to It or aot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. War Maneuvers Bring Out All Germans (barges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards rf thanks, resolutions, or memorials, .jotieernlng the departed. Commercial aewspopess hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers frotn « deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscript*It's Practical to Be Good Neighbors TT IS bard to see just where President Roosevelt said any- J. thing especially surprising 1 when he announced that the armed/force of the United States would immediately be called into action in case of an attempted invasion of Canada bv a foreign power. In reality, it's the Monroe Doctrine applied to the north, as well as to the south. Reluctant as Americans are to get mixed up in anyone's quarrel, there can hardly be the shadow of a doubt that under any and all circumstances they would use their utmost strength to defend the dominion against outside attack. That doesiiot, of course, mean that Uncle Sam is pledged to throw troops and fleets overseas the next time Canada be- ccmes involved in a British war on the continent of Europe. It simply recognizes a perfectly obvious fact—namely, that American security against outside attack requires that rredatory powers be kept from-getting a foothold in the land to the north of the border. By defending Canada against attack, Uncle Sam would simply be defending himself. * * * •MOW when we have said all there is to say about hands ).N Across the border, good neighbors, international friendship, and .so on, it is pretty clear that this community of interest between the dominion and the republic is at bottom a highly practical affair. Canada and the United States get along well together because it is to their own best interests to do so. They are good customers and good markets for each other. And when you face that fact squarely, you are forced to wonder if the same thing might not be true of a good many other nations—nations which right now are glaring at one another with their hands on their pistol butts, ready to fight at the drop of a hat. * + * "THERE is nothing unique about Canada and the United 1. States. They live side by side, they do business with each other, and they nrosper thereby. If that is true of them, why wouldn't it also be true of France and Germany, of Germany and Czechoslovakia, of Italy and Jugoslavia—or, indeed, of any other pair of nations you could possibly name ? The answer is pretty obvious. It would be true—if the nations involved would only give it a trial. If there were a little less bristling and saber-rattling and a little more honest effort to do business together, the Canadian-American harmony could be duplicated on all international borders. Must the world live through another great war before that fact dawns on it? wait for the school bell. A Book a Day By Bruc« Catton The Gentry (5o( Under Hrr Skin One of the mast delighlfuly malicious books of 'he year is Margaret Hnlscy.s "With Milu"?. Toward Some" (Simon pud Schu.-tri • $21. In this .-Darkling and witty book Miss Halscy steps right up to the hands-ncross-the-sen tradition and gives its venerable whiskers an irreverent jerk. Hie American-born wife of an American professor,she went to Eng land for a year when her husband took nn exchange professorship •in n provincial English university. She liked the country itself very well indeed; it was nent, green mid clean, its farms looked like parks and its and parks looked like formal gardens, it had nn appealing iiir of being fertile, hospital, and well-curod-for. And she found the "lower-class" very friend ly and easy to got on with. Eut the upper classes were something else agnin. Among them, Miss Halsey found tin ingrained snobbery, an abysmal ignorance of everything not British, a thinly disguised fear and jealousy of all things American, n fatuous self-satisfaction and n tenacious adoration of be little less than appalling. Rearing her account of the gentry's luibiLs of thought, .one understands many things—the teii-i.ot-U-mpe.st over King Edward and Mrs. Sinpson the Arciibi.shop of Cnnterbury. Prime Minister Chnmbcrlain's "realism," and the decline and fall of Kamsay MacDonald. All in all. it's a book which makes extremely entertaining reading. "finmlmn whp.ro Hi' hiu-.k nrp. mv fnnnrlnlinn pnrmonls?" Bv Olive Roberts Barton Educational Circus Best School Is Workshop—Not Bed of Roses Today I must broach a point inso-called experimental schools. They school matters that needs to be han- were quite extreme at first, taking "in- died with soft gloves. It concerns the ; tcrcst" as a theme and making work system of handling children in school.! into play. Children loved these schools. Not long ago. there was such a rum- : Some of them wore sublimated play- pus made about the strict discipline of grounds, kindergartens in long pants, school masters and mistresses, the; so to spc-itk. All of them followed the harsh regimentation that was compared i tempting system of "select what you'c to "military" tyranny, that a violent rather do. children, for you will learn Ayres' Career's Like a Prize Fight—He Was Up, He Was Down; He's Up HOLLYWOOD. — Lew Ayres has, Ayrcs i.s on top again, been coming in for a lot of attention Ayres Started Oul as a lately. having been newly acclaimed Plink Artist by the critics iind rediscovered, sue- The actor admits that his life so far cessivcly. by Directors George Cukor; has been pretty easy, though by no and Rvinholcl Schun/cl. 1 means dull. His tun-year career has been active Son of a Minneapolis Symphony cel- but erratic—from stardom to bits, list, he devoted his inherited musical far better treated than they ever had c(jics (o cluickieSi . im i back again. | talent to the banjo and guitar. Be- Some of his declines, he admits, were 1 twuen jobs of working in n sheep-dip ... , ,, , ,| due to faulty judgment in fighting for factory and a bakery, he began In play thnigs, visited around, talked without] ^^ which '^ ( . OMsitll . 1 . ccl w - mncrs but in amateur orchestras. Turned pro- direct "Hearts in Bondage," a costly picture for Hint .studio. It was u KUC- C'CKM. Paramount bid for him nt.'Xl, with an etor-director contract. But when ho (.•cured his release there curly this •ear he hadn't even boon asked to •M\ a story. Ayres was down win. And now he's a .star. Sporting (ji'slinc been, even at home. At least, they could express themselves. They made reaction set in. '. more that way and be happier." restraint, and they did at that, learn i a lot. They learned mostly, alas, exactly what they wanted to learn. Out of this hay-wire retromatlon grew a better thing. A modern school with the proteins of the process left in and the carbohydrates left out. The experimental schools, we must admit, had a salubrious effect upon the public schools. For the first time, "interest" and individual preference and ability were recognized as important factors, but not everything, in educa- turned out to be flopolas. fossiomil while a student at San Diego So he decided to quit battling for »"«h school; played m border towns Parts and to take whatever came along.! ;'»<' f''«"J J°'"|»- ^r, in Hollywood, Somebody had to make tlx.se C and D\ he played m the bands of Henry Hnl- pictures. so it might as well be Ayrcs. I "tend. Phil_H»^«_^_d_Rny_W.»t.__At f Besides, he believes in keeping busy. He worked in Poverty Row products | which the average audience never sees, i and opposite players whom the aver- : Ayres is a shy fellow, but he was muc) age fan never has heard of. But people i shyor in the clays when he docidcc he'd like to be in pictures. He speni lllc Coi;oll » ut Cfo \ c ~ wc f tel j" M ° CCi ' of nce orchestras, he actually sang The impression still persists that who accidcntaly went lo see these As a result, there were founded the Boys and girls of mixed ages couldn't! Yet there still exists a hangover from SERIAL STORY PHOTO FINISH BY CHARLES B. FARMER COPYRIGHT. 1933 NEA SERVICE.'INC. IT'S a pity bombs are so expensive. An aerial circus that - i have considerably more than entertainment value is suggested bv the show some armv bombers put on the other clay . for the first class at West Point. Planes flying at 12.000 feet, almost invisible, dropped five and a half tons of TNT on a marsh near Langlev Field in "15 minutes. That was a great deal more than lit in the city of London during the entire World war. The spectators watched the show from a distance of more than a mile. The ground shook under their feet. Thev watched other planes follow that five and a half tons of TNT with a shower of licrhter bombs that finished the business of tearing p, quarter mile of ground to pieces. Then fighting nlanes came down machine gunning, and more came down laying poison gas. and more with tracer bullets that set the earth afire over hundreds of acres. The West Point boys and their officers and the officers' wives and children watched the show wind up in a flaming, smoke-billowing hell on earth. "Few neople in this country have seen bornbs explode," fommented the reporter who wrote the story of the show. More people need to. A bomb-laden aerial circus could scarcely bo enualled as a measure to strengthen the average citizen's resolve to stay out of war. By UK. MOKK1S FlSHBEBi editor, Joimal of the American Medical AssocUttoa, aid •* the Health M«|Uln«. yeNtrrdayt .Tlint UN the nuetlon- !ns at (iiililen Toy i* nlioiit to lio- Klll » 3>iK' OUT hlfth«.T* to U NtOp ut the bnriix. CHAPTEH V A MAN leaped from the car, a •"• powerfully-built f e 1 lo w in form-fitting {.'ray tweeds. As he started toward the barn the crowd gave way. He- marched straight to the auctioneer. Linda Gordon gave a start. "Monte Hill!" she exclaimed to her uncle. He turned a puzzled face toward her. "Friend of mine, won the Juvenile Stakes last week," she explained quickly, then stepped forward. The auctioneer beamed expansively. "Just in the nick of time, my good friend." From Belmont! This man spelt money. "Sale just starting—to the highest bidder—the Rndford colts. Cash on the barrel-head, and no reasonable bid refused. Now I offer—" Again his voice went into singsong: Monte Hill was at her side in three long steps. "Hello, Linda!" He seized her hands, spoke quickly: "Never mind — I'll bid him in." "But I — I want him myself!" she exclaimed, freeing her hands, as the auctioneer cried for more bids. "Forget it! Women and racing —don't mix." Hill told her. "I'll get him." He whirled around. "What was that last bid, Mr. Auctioneer?" "I'm ashamed to tell you, sir. It was a mensley little two hundred and fifty — " "Make it $500!" Hill called with nonchalance. "I'm bid five hundred for Golden Toy. We've just been joking so far—all in good fun," the auctioneer resumed. While he talked young Donald was circling the crowd till he reached Linda's side. She had stepped away from Hill. "I'm bid five hundred for Golden Toy; do I hear the thou"Golden Toy, 2 years old, by [ sand?" the auctioneer sing-songed. Pompey, out of Toy Girl, by Lord ] Donald looked straight at Linda, said in low, quick tones: "I want that colt—you want him. I've If You Think You Know your Vitamin A-B-C's, Consider the Subdivisions r.knce vitamins were first named ease which occurs in rats, and anoth- /:, B, C, C, D, and E. the average per- er factor has been temporarrly called vitamin W—also absolutely necessary is inclined to believe that each of •.hc/.e substances is something very I'.ef.nite and associated with certain ,Ilne:;^es or states of health. However, today many of them have been broken down into several parts. Very eariy it was established that i deficiency disease in man—namely, i suiting! for growth in rats. Only two of these factors have been shown defintely to be individual] chemical substances. Only two have I with" which" to express his "feelings been found definitely important to Goldman. Half-brother of the great Pompoon, winner of the Belmont Futurity, the Dixie Handicap. Need I say more? What am I bid to open? Give me a nice oreather, folks!" Linda had wanted to go to Monte's side, but things were moving too fast. She'd bid—then she'd catch his eye. "One hundred dollars!" She shouted the offer. The auctioneer's jaw dropped. He turned — all turned — and looked at Linda. The auctioneer seemed hard put to find words a the bid was in- vitamin B consists of at least two different substances, which were named Bl and B2 and later called Bl and G. Thes:e two factors were said specifically to be associated with the presence of a condition called polyneuritis and another condition called pe'legra. Now it is known that vitamin B has many different parts. The first, called Bl, is the anti-beriberi vitamin that prevents beriberi in man and poly- neuritis in animals. Another part is known as riboflavin, a compound necessary for growth in animals and believed to be associated with the oxidation-reduction system of living cells. It has been found that there is another factor which is effective in the treatment of pellagra in man and black tongue in dog—a factor which is necessary for rapid gains in v.x-ight and the normal nutrition of pigeons. A vitamin tentatively called B4 prevents a form of specific paralysis in rats and chickens. A portion called B5 is necessary to maintain weight in pigeons. A factor called B6 prevents a sort of skin dls- vitamin Bl which is the beriberi fac- I tor and the PP factor which is associated with pellegra. Nevertheless, the factor called riboflavin has also been found to be of ex- He began protesting, as Monte Hill stared across to Linda, surprise on his face. "I — ah — folks — folks! I can't take such an offer. imyljl 1100 alau MCC11 1UUJ1U LU L«2 Ul CA- I -,-, i . . , . . t ,, ceeding importance of late in human iJ£..S» start at a COUple ° f beings, particularly in regard to certain nutritional disturbances that may arise in the presence of alcoholism, or, various conditions affecting the! 'THE word rang out from the thousand!" "Two—" in nervous system. other side of the circle. Monte Because vitamin Bl is known to be Hl11 stopped, whirled around to definitely associated with beriberi and see who was making the bid. with polyneuritis, many tests have Greeting Linda Gordon could been made to determine whether or | wait - This was business, not this vitamin is of value in treating " J thank y° u - sir ' Thank you, conditions in the human body in which ; Mr - Donald! I'm bid two thou- neuritis is a factor. The most important study was ap- I "**? *>«* was two hundrcd-you parently that which revealed that al- dldnt ™ ™ / in ' sh - th ° y ° Ung coholic addicts have sypmtoms rf man called out clearly, polyneuritis which are attributed to a ! The auctioneer slapped his huge lack of vitamin Bl rather than to any f a « nch m d isg ust. "What's this? specific toxic action of the alcohol on Ladies and gentlemen, this JS no the tissue of the nervous system. Ap- 8 ame <> marbles. We are st ,] ]ing parently the alcoholic person does not. one of the finest bred colts " ... . ..... **AnH fiTTi/ rhor'e *TIM> V»i obtain a sufficient amount of vitamin. this 1 "And fifty—that's two hundred and fifty from me!" Lind* called. about gone tbfc limit, I con go only rive-fifty—" He broke off, as the auctioneer addressed the girl: "Will the young lady make it a thousand? There's no rush, don't wish to hurry you, Miss." His voice wheedled, "Make it a thousand, Miss?" Donald urged: "I'll put my five- fifty with your money; we bid together. Own him fifty-fifty. How's that?' Linda made her decision in a split second. "I've six hundred. I'll take you if my uncle trains him," she nodded to Uncle Sandy, "and gets one-third of his wins, and one-third if we sell." Mr. Jenkins, the auctioneer, was getting anxious. "Come, folks, come—this is a horse sale! I'm bid five hundred—" Donald's face sobered as he heard Linda's terms. He said: "You're a keen business girl, but you're on. We've got eleven-fifty between us; you make the bids, for luck." She nodded with a slight lowering of eyebrows. Said softly: "Move away—so they won't get on." He shrugged his shoulders, stepped off, as though he were through. * * * ]y[R. JENKINS was calling 1TJ - "Offered five hundred—who says the thousand?" Linda called, "Six hundred!" "Seven-fifty," from Hill. He came across the space to her "Look here, Linda; you can't bid against me—" "I can't?" She raised a hand, "Eight hundred!" "Eight hundred—do I hear th« thousand?' "Say, Linda," Hill protested, "we're friends!" "And this is a Kentucky horse- deal, my lad. I'm buying this horse. Going to run him up till the cows come home," She grinned at him. Monte Hill turned from her. Swore under his breath. "I bid—" the circling crowd grew tensely quiet. They were going to hear a real bid, now. Hill gazed at the colt speculatively; tugged at his coat again; a sign that he was intensely earnest. He frowned at Donald, who was calmly smoking, as though his race were run. Hill turned, glanced at Linda Gordon. Smiled at her. She didn't like his smile. He was too much the conquering male— "Better make it a good one," she warned, "I'll run you up the flagpole." Rough encouragement from the crowd: "You tell it to him, lady." "That's Miss Gordon—she knows how to handle 'em." "Run him up, Miss Gordon!" Monte Hill put his hands on hips, swung around, inspected the crowd with contempt in his eyes. "If any of you gentlemen wish to bid, don't iet me deter you—" "Listen to him, trying to high- hat us!" "No? No one wishes to bid against me? Right sure?" His eyes swept everyone, his hands dropped to his sides. "Then, since I am in Kentucky, where U. S. money is legal—I bid"—he hesitated, faced the auctioneer as he flipped a silk handkerchief from a pocket—"I bid three thousand five hundred dollars." He named the figure with a casual air. The tension broke. The crowd began ohing and ahing; then shouts went up: "Gosh, that's the way to bid!" "That fellow's got nerve, he has!" Hill nodded his head—slightly. Smiled sardonically at the change in sentiment. "I'm offered three thousand five hundred—make it five thousand?" Mr. Jenkins was looking at Linda —but not hopefully. He beat his hands together, began sing-songing: "Offered thirty-five hundred —thirty-five hundred—make it five thousand—five thousand—going at thirty-five hundred—going —going—say five thousand, Miss? No? Say five thousand, Mr. Donald? No? Then"—he raised his hands high—"last call—going— going—gone!" Smacked his hands. "Sold! Sold for thirty-five hundred to the gentleman from Bel- movi Park." tife Be Continued) WI IU tlUL,:)UL.ll l«l 1 y WUIIt HJ ov^i; Li IVJ.T^ t - , , _ films found Lew Ayres looming, dm- cll »' s J usl standing around ,n the Para- maticallv, like a lighthouse in a fog. j mount castl "8 "»' ce '. wouldn t talk Two days after he finished an item with anyone or try to see anyone, called "King of the Newsboys," Ayres! After nearly a week he came ou of his bewilderment sufficiently to said, "Inter went into "Holiday." This was his. first A picture in four years, and j focl '« on a b '« s ' Kn nci stole it from Katharine Hepbum unu --•- --- - .11 which applications were to be made trsi f\ piLiuru HI luur >euih. atiu i — " - .'in icnrly evcrvone acknowledged that he i views Granted on Appointment. Be lole it from Katharine Hepburn and 'ow the sign was a stack of cards on Gary Grant. Then Metro east him as the screwball Cousin Henry in "Rich Man, Poor Girl." After that came a contract, with yearly options. Mr. the first movement that we have not quite outlived. I am inclined to blame parents a little. We were sufficiently steeped in the idea of freedom and fun iind selecting the agreeable thing to do, that we can't let go—not yet. And as it has been necessary to call a halt, it makes it very difficult to convince mothers that a bit of hard work, arbitrary methods and even penalties are wholesome and normal experiences fur the mind iind the character. This quarrel won't he .settled until parents yut it out of their heads that .school must 1)0 entirely pleasurable and u comfortable place to hie to; or that it i.s mere background against which Johnny or Susan can shine individually. Also they will have to forget, I fear, that school never cun he bent to the shape of each child, but thul each child will have to be bent within reason to fit the school. School represents life. Not one of us can bond life to suit our pattern. We have to conform to the possible and the permissible. To lenrn this fact early is a precious thing. Must i.s must, uncl no other word can be substituted. V SOUTH BEND, Ind.—Workmen con- •.tructing the Rocknc memorial field louse donated a clay's labor as their contributin t the building fund. Berg Does Research BOSTON—Moe Berg, one of base- aP's intellectuals, i.s spending a lot jf time in research, trying lo discover the origin of the word "fungo." OCCilj. Aleel Unexpected Company With n Smart llou.sedri'ss Ayres screwed up his courage, filled out one, was granted an interview as promised, and actually was given a lest. The test, directed by a cameraman, was awful. Ayrcs mugged so much that the casting directtor .suggested he try for a job with Mack Sennett. So the young man went back to his banjo and guitar. But one day, while walking along the boulevard, he was approached by an agent named Ivan Kuhn and signed to a contract, just like that. Result was another test, a bit in "The Sophomore," and many another small part until he was chosen to piny with Greta Garbo in "The Kiss." Universal snapped him up after that, and in "All Quiet on the Western Front" he became n star. He's Rather Be Back of the Camera Ayres works as an actor because it's the easiest thing to do. But his real, though dormant, ambition is to be a director. A few years ago he was so stricken with the urge to direct that he recruited his friends and began making amateur silent features on 16 m. m. film. Bob Burns worked in one of them, and Ginger Rogers in a couple, the second being a 50-minute serious effort called "The Disinherited." It was so impressive that Republic hired him to FLAPPER FANNY Svlvia -COPH. 1930 Bl NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REC. U. S. PAT. Off.- "Don't try to charge ME city tourists prices, young My family was buyin' from this store when it had scripiion clerk instead of a soda-jerker." man'. a pre- By CAROL »AY If your supper guests arrive before ou've had time to change, you need ever be sorry, as long as you're wear- ng this new design, Pattern 8310. Your most formal dress could be no more becoming, as far as line is concerned. Yet this dress is easy to work in, although it is cut with prin- | cess effect. It buttons from throat to belt, and finished with a becoming round a collar und little ctifs that, like the | convenient patch jackets, are trimmed | with braid. | You'll want several dresses made | like this, especially when you've fin- | shed one and discovered how easy it % is. Choose pretty cottons—printed or | plain colored—like gingham, calico :j or percale. You'll enjoy a cold weather J: version in jersey. \ Pattern 8310 is designed for size 34, £ 36, 38, 49, 42, 44, 46 and 48. Size 36 re- f quires \~i\ yards of 35-inch materials;| 3c yards braid to trim. The new Fall and Winter PatternS Book, 32 pages of attravtice designs'! tor every size and every occasion, isK now ready. Photographs show dresses^ made from these patterns being worn;|i a feature you will enjoy. Lte the|| charming designs in this new book,|( help you in your sewing. One patii|, tern and the new Fall nad Winter Pat-Sf tern Book—25 cents. Pattern or bookj^ alone—15 cents. For a Pattern of this attractive rm send 15c in coin, your name, address, style number and size to Hope Sta: Today's Pattern Bureau, 211 W. Wack er Drive, Chicago, 111.

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